Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, April 13, 1895, Page 14, Image 14',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
ft BIG BOOK PURCHASE,
Over 5000 Volumes to Be
Added to the School
APPORTIONED TO ATTENDANCE,
Report of the Number of Pupils
and Attendance Up to
Superintendent Moulder of the Public
Schools has issued a circular to the princi
pals of all the public schools of the city,
calling upon them to submit to him a list
of such books as they may most desire for
the libraries of the several schools.
The fund at the disposal of the Superin
tendent for the purchase of books is a little
over $3500. With this he expects to pur
chase about 5000 books.
He has called for a report of the average
attendance at the schools, and finds it to
be a little over 35.000. He has, therefore,
advised the principals to file their requisi
tion based upon an average of 10 cents for
every pupil in their respective schools.
Another list of books is called for, based
upon an average of 2 cents per pupil, the
books to go into the teachers' reference li
brary in the rooms of the Superintendent.
The Superintendent has arranged a plan
by which the principal making the requi
sition for the book shall have a first claim
upon it, and be entitled to its use for an in
Following is the report of the number of
pupils belonging to the schools and the
average of their attendance, as prepared
by Assistant Secretary Wade, and upon
which the apportionment of books will be
Agassiz Primary School, twelve classes; aver
age number belonging, 615.2; average daily
attendance, 518.7; Miss Sarah J. Jones princi
Bernal Heights Primary School, six classes;
average number belonging, 306: average daily
attendance, 289; Miss Mary E. Keating princi
Lowell High School, twelve classes; average
number belonging, 480.1; average daily at
tendance, 449; Frank Morton principal.
Broadway Grammar School, fifteen classes;
average number belonging,- 739.5; average
daily attendance, 681.5; Miss Jean Parker
Bnena Vista Primary School, four classes;
average number belonging, 181.9; average
daily attendance, 169.0; Miss Amelia. G. Catlin
Chinese Primary School, three classes ; aver
age number belonging, 89.8; average daily at
tendance, 86.5; Miss Rose Thayer principal.
Clement Grammar School, fourteen classes;
average number belonging, '717.4; average
daily attendance, 671.9; Miss Mary E. Calla
Cleveland Primary School, nine classes:
average number belonging, 376.6; average
daily attendance, 348.4; Miss Annie E. Slavin
Cooper Primary School, twelve classes;
average number belonging, 615; average daily
attendance, 586.8; Mrs. Celine R. Pechin prin
Columbia Grammar School, thirteen classes ;
average number belonging, 743.4; average
daily attendance, 612.6; Miss Lizzie B. Burke
Crocker Grammar School, twelve classes be
longing, 633.9; attendance, 587.7; William
H. Edwards principaL
Penman Grammar School, sixteen classes;
belonging, 740.4; attendance, 701.9; AzroL.
Douglass Primary School, four classes; be
longing. 192.7: attendance, 172.9; Miss Wini
fred L. Tarpey principal.
Edison Primary School, twelve classes; be
longing, 403.9; attendance, 378.2; Miss Bessie
Emerson Primary School, twelve classes; be
longing. 604.1; attendance, 564.9; Miss Sarah
li. Wilson principal.
Everett Grammar School, fourteen classes; be
longing, 667; attendance, 624; Mrs. Frances
A. Banning principal.
Fairmount Primary School, twelve classes;
belonging, 554.8 ; attendance, 510.1 ; Miss Clara
M. Johnston principal.
Franklin Grammar School, fourteen classes;
belonging, 620.1; attendance, 588.6; James G.
Fremont Primary School, eight classes, Miss
Rose Goldsmith principal— Belonging, 374;
Garfield Primary School, twelve classes, Miss
Mary A. Scherer principal— Belonging, 589.7;
Girls' High School, twelve classes, Elisha
Brooks principal— 492.6; attend
Golden Gate Primary School, eight classes,
Mrs. Aurelia Griffith principal — Belonging,
393.8; attendance, 362.8.
Haight Primary School, ten classes, Miss
Mary A. Haswell principal— 490.3;
Hamilton Grammar School, sixteen classes,
William A. Robertson principal—
694.4; attendance, 660.6.
Harrison Primary School, seven classes, Mrs.
Mary A. O'Neal principal— Belonging, 315.1;
Hawthorne Primary School, nine classes,
Mrs. Sarah .7. Mann principal — Belonging,
395.1; attendance, '106. ' J.
Hearst Grammar School, fourteen classes,
Mrs. Nettie A. Wood principal—
663.6; attendance, 629.9.
Henry Durant Primary School, twelve clases,
Mrs. Georgia Washburn principal — Belong
ing, 581.4; attendance, 539.7.
Horace Mann Grammar School, eighteen
classes, Joseph O'Connor principal— Belonging,
832.1; attendance, 795.3.
Humboldt Primary School, eleven classes, Miss
Mary A. Custelhun principal— Beioneing, 506;
Irving Primary School, eight classes, Miss
Caroline B. Barlow principal — Belonging.
880.8; attendance, 354.9.
James Lick Grammar School, fifteen classes.
Philip Prior principal— Belonging, 709.1; at
John Swett Grammar School, eighteen classes,
Albert Lyser principal— Belonging, 899.2; at
Jefferson Primary School, nine classes, Miss
Mary M. Murphy principal— 360.8;
Lafayette Primary School, eight classes, Miss
Anna B. Chalmers principal— Belonging, 385.7
J_e Conte Primary School, eight classes, Miss
Margery C. Robertson principal— Belonging.
356; attendance, 334.
Laguna Honda Primary School, two classes,
Miss Katherine F. Casey, principal— Belonging
49; attendance 46. 6
Lincoln Grammar School, nineteen classes,
James T. Hamilton, principal— Belonging
897.7; attendance 847.3. . \ '
■ Longfellow Primary School, eleven classes,
______ J jnnie Smith, principal— Belonging 514.2 ;
Madison Primary School, four classes, Ml _
Elizabeth F. Bart!. -it, principal— Belonging
160; attendance 149.8.
Marshall Primary School, twelve classes, Mrs.
Margaret H. Walker, principal— Belonging 607;
Mission Grammar School, fourteen classes,
Mrs. Janet K. Craven, principal— Belonging
654.9; attendance 619.7.
Monroe Primary School, four classes, Miss
Annie M. Hagartv, principal— 187.2;
Moulder Primary School, ten classes, Mrs.
Katherine E. Brogan. principal— Belonging
455.3; attendance 423.3. ,
Normal School, one <-l_-,s, Albert H. Voder
principal— Belonging, 82.6 ; attendance, 79.4.
North Cosmopolitan Grammar School, eleven
classes, Mis Margaret McKenzie principal-
Belonging, 426; attendance, 409.
Ocean House Primary School, one class,
Dank* J. Delay principal— Belonging, 26;
! Pacific Avenue Primary School, seven
classes, Miss Ida E.Shaw principal— Belonging.
3024; attendance, 282.7. 6 '
Pacific Heights Grammar School, fourteen
classes, Miss Alice M. SWncen principal—Be
longing, 772 ; attendance, 682.8.
Peabody Primary School, nine classes, Miss
Gertrude H. Cahalin principal— Belonging
451.1 ; attendance. 403.3.
Polytechnic High School, ten classes, Walter
N. Bush principal— Belonging, 464; attend
Potrero Primary School, twelve classes, Rich
ard D. Faulkner principal— 617.8:
Redding Primary School, ten classes, Miss
Mary A. Deane -principal— 433.2;
attendance, 397.7. ■
Richmond Primary School, nine classes, Mrs.
Anna E. Tiernan principal— Belonging, 384;
attendance, 351. ,
Rincon Grammar School, eleven classes, Miss
Elizabeth A. Cleveland principal— Belonging,
479.2; attendance, 440.1.
Sheridan .Primary School, five classes, Miss
Sarah A. Miles principal— Belonging, 164.5; at
Sherman Primary School, eight classes, Miss
Jennie M. A. Hurley principal—
876.5; attendance, 354.4. -
South Cosmopolitan Grammar School, eight
een classes, Adolph Herbst principa.-_elong
ing, 810.5 ; attendance, 762.2.
South-end Primary School, four classes, Miss
Ida E. Coles principal— Belonging, 161.4; at
South San Francisco Primary School, twelve
classes, William W. Stone principal—Belong
ing, 482.3; attendance, 442.4.
Spring Valley Grammar School, fourteen
classes, Silas A. White principal— Belonging,
690.C; attendance, 655.5.
- Stanford Primary School, eight classes, Miss
Edith Crowley, principal— Belonging 384.1;
Starr King Primary School, twelve classes,
Miss KateConklin, principal— s42.4;
Sutro Primary School, three classes, Miss
Mary Magner, principal— Belonging 78; attend
Washington Grammar School, eleven classes,
Thomas B. White, principal— Belonging 514.8;
Webster Primary School, eighteen classes,
Miss Agnes M. Manning, principal— Belonging
840; attendance 768.
West End School, three classes, Miss Ella Mc-
Carthy, principal— Belonging 7p.9; attendance
Whittier Primary School, seventeen classes,
Miss Emma E. Stmcen, principal— Belonging
817.3; attendance 761.2.
Winfield Scott Primary School, four classes,
Mrs. Emma S. Code, principal— Belonging
156.4; attendance 138.1.
"This report is the average number regu
larly belonging to the schools," said Super
intendent Moulder yesterday. "It does
not 3how the total enrollment, which is
about 44,000. This big purchase of books
will be made through local dealers and bids
will be called for. Every dealer will be
notified and given a chance to compete."
THE COLONEL'S JUDGMENT.
"Why He Ouly Took a Part of His Force
"It was a hot fight, an' no mistake,
sah!" observed the colonel when the brush
at Burnt Hickory was mentioned.
"You were there." colonel?"
"I shud say I wuz, sah ! I wuz in com
mand of my* reg' meant, with power to use
my own discretion, sah."
"And you led them in?"
"Not the resuvs, sah; not the resuvs — "
"Your men were in the reserve?"
"Let me explain, sah. You don't seem
to grasp the idea, sah. I led fo' hund'ed
and sixty men — "
"In the regiment?" -VV.)
"Yes, sah. A car'ful commandah nevah
takes in his whole fo'ce till it becomes a
despit case, sah. When the enemy come
up id riHe-shot an' made a stand, sah, I se
lected all my fo'ce but the resuvs, an' we
sailed right up to pistol-shot distance, an'
thah we stood ouah ground, sah, not a man
flinchin', not a man movin', foh twenty
minutes, while the bullets flew around us
; like sand, sah — "
"How many men did you lead in, colo
"Two hund'ed an eight!"
"But why did you hot rush in 'our re
serves and end the right right there "
"Shows youah lack o' military skill, sah.
We had reconnoite'd the ground an' found
we couldn't tight no mo'n two hund'ed an'
"Why so, colonel?"
"Why, gud Lawd, sah, thah was on'y two
hund'ed an' eight trees in the patch!" —
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS.
J. K. and Mary Prior. Joseph and Grace F.
Sham to Thomas E. Ryan, lot on SXV corner of Bay
street and X'an Ness avenue, XV 123 by s 112:6;
also lot on 8 line of Bay street, 25 E of Franklin,
E 174 10 1.. by S 137:6: also lot on S line of Bay
street. 68:9 E of Goush, E 137:6 by S 137:6: $10.
Calvin W. Kellogg to Mary K. Kellogg, lot on SE
corner of O'Farrell and Beidoman streets, E 90 by
S 100; gift.
Benjamin F. Crary to Mary S. Crary, lot on S
line of Pine street, 66 Eof Broderick, E2l by S
Estate of Joseph Russell (by James Russell, ad
ministrator) to Albert Horlger, lot on N line of
Fifteenth street, 51 W of Natoma, XV 21 by N 90;
Albert Horiger to James Duane, same; $10.
Daniel and Clara Meyer to Solomon Gump, lot on
SXV line of Ninth street, 275 SE of Bryant, SE 50
bySXV 100: $10.
San Francisco Savings Union to Joseph Jacque
met. lor on s line of Seventeenth street, 163 XV of
Guerrero. XV 45 by S 243: $10.
John E. and Fannie XI. Markley to Frank E.
Carrie, lot on XX' line of Sanchez street, 53 S of
Seventeenth, S 25 by XV 100; $10.
Ferdinand Reis and Samnel Davis to Alexander
B. Brover, lot on XX' line of Folsom street, 276 S of
Twenty-fourth. S 50 by XV 122:6: $10*
Estate of Hiram A. Pearsons i by Elliott J.
Moore, executor) to A. T. Green, lot on NXV corner
nt Merchant and East streets, NW 24.38. XV 60.27,
S 19.79. E 74:63 3: also lot on N line of Merchant
street, 74:63 s XV of East, XV 20 by N 44.58; also
lot on 8 line of XVasbington street, 38:73/4 XV of
East, XV 28:6, S 115, E 35:6, N 68.26. XV 6:1, N
Anne Kelly to Herman XX . Newbauer. lot on N
line of Geary street, 137:6 E of Mason, E 25 by N
Julien and Ettie Smith to Hugh McCrum, lot on
NXV line of Stevenson street. 250 SXV of Sixth,
SW 25 by NXV 75: $10.
Hiram and Susan A. Tnbbsto Patrick O'Farrell, lot
on XV line of Kentucky street, 671 :10 Vi S of Sierra,
NXV 107.36, S 36, E 121.18. N 28.87; $10.
San Francisco Land Company 10 Patrick d'Eve
lyn, lot on E line of Fourteenth avenue, 125 8 of
Lake street, S 25 by E 120; $800.
Antoine and Grade Borel to William A. and
Catherine E. Burns, lot on NE corner of California
street and Twelfth avenue, E 32:6 by N 100: $10.
San Francisco I and Company to Frederick xv.
D' Evelyn, lot on BE corner 01 Lake street and
Fourteenth avenue, E 32:6 by S 100; $10.
Daniel Buckley to T. L. Edwards, lot on XV line
of First avenue, 275 N of Clement street, N 100 by
XV 120; $10.
Sol and Dora Getz to Julia J. Schwartz, lot on XV
line of Thirtieth avenue, 150 NOf C street, N 75
by xv 120: $10.
William H. aiid Thomas F. Green and Josephine
Bover (nee Green) to same, same, quitclaim deed;
Syndicate Investment Company to Matthew
Hamilton, lots 683. 085, 729, Gift Map 3; $10.
M. E. Mooney to Robert Hector Jr., lot 210, Holi
day Map A : $20.
Mathias Mibach to Adam Straub, lot 24, block P,
Park Lane Tract, map 5; $10.
XV. A. H. and J. Torrey Connor to Mendell
XVelcker, lots 26. 27, 28, 29, XV half of lot 30, block
Eliza O. Sands to Jacob Heyman, lot on SE cor
ner of Minerva and Orizaba streets, E 90 by S 125,
block O, Railroad Homestead: $10.
Rom C, Isabella and Angela D. Oallego, Rose G.
and Joseph E. Maynadler lo Emma D. Fisher, lot
on X line of Garfield siren. 75 XV of Victoria. XV
25 by N 100, block 34, City Lund Association: $10.
Mary E. XX'illard, 11. and Horace Scott Seaton,
Etta May -Hooe and Ralph P. Hooe (as trustees) to
John and Mary Clonen of Oakland, lot on N line of
Fourth avenue at the SXV corner of lot 7, block C,
Peralta Heights, E 25, N 125, W 25, S 125 to be
ginning, being portion of lot 7, block C, Peralta
Heights, East Oakland; $10.
Ellen M. Scotchler of Alameda to E. M. Derby &
Co. (a corporation), lot on E line of Spanldlng
avenue, 193:10 S of Bancroft way. S 189 by E
258:10, being lots 7,8,9,10,11 and 12, block 4,
Spauiding Tract, subject to mortgage, Berke
Prank M. and Rose H. Wilson to O. G.May of
Berkeley, lot on E line of Euclid avenue. 40 Nof
Ridge road (Daly avenue). N 40 by E 125, being
lot 2. block 12. Daley's Scenic Park, Berkeley; $10.
Mary K. Burckbulter of Truckee to XV. R. Spald
ing of Truckee, lot 10 and E 20 feet of lot 11, block
1454, Blake Tract, maps 1 and 2, Berkeley; $4500.
XV. K. Spalding of Truckee to Caroline A. Spald
ing of Truckee, same; $1.
A. S. and Jessie .S. Rhorer of Berkeley to Maria
K. Seabnrv of Berkeley. lot on E line of Henry
street, 120 _. of Rose, N4OxJ 35, being lot 4,
block 11. Berry man Tract, Berkeley; also lot on E
line of Henry street. 200 N of Rose, N 40 by E 135,
being lot 6, block 11, Berryman Tract, Berkeley,
also known as lots 11 and 13, block 20, Berkeley
Villa Association; $2750!
Caroline A. Maiding (wife of xv. R.) to Mary E.
Burckhalter of Truckee, all interest In the E 70
--foot front of lots 10. 11 and 12 and running S 135,
being the E 70 feet on Dwight wav, being a portion
of block 1454, Blake Tract, maps 1 aud 2 : $1.
Carr and • Fannie K. Howard, J. B. and Anna L.
Richardson. Henry S. and Carrie E. Bridge to W.
C. Bartlett of San Francisco, lots 17 anil 18, block
C, Suburban Tract, quitclaim deed. Berkeley, $10.
William c. Bartlett of San Francisco to Welling
ton Gregg Jr. of Berkeley, lot on N line of Ashby
avenue, 135 X of Deaki'n street, E 22:6 by N 100,
being the XX 7 22:6 feet of lots 17 and 18, block C,
Suburban Tract, Berkeley; $10.
Robert Samish to I.ora Marks (wife of August),
lot on s line of Railroad avenue, 133:6 XV of Mc-
Pherson street, H 300, W 133:6, N 150, E 125, N
150, E 8:6, 10 beginning, Alameda: $1.
Anthony L. Valentine of Oakland to Henry and
Henrietta Tort*, lots 10 and 11, block R, Knowles
A Potter subdivision, Kennedy Tract, East Oak
laud; $10. '
N. Gertrude Brown of Oakland Township to
Charles and Mary C. XVllmott, lot on XV line of
Brown street, 156:6 _. of Mariposa, N 50 by XV
107, being lot 40 and . portion of lot 39, corrected
map of resubdlvlsion of block A, Brumagim Tract,
Oakland Township; $10. '■■■r.'V
Horace and Esther J. Gushee to William Clark
of Berkeley, lot on H line of Bancroft wav, 50 E of
Fulton street, E 30 by 8 87, being a portion of lot
8, block 13, College Homestead Association,
Richard D. and Annie M. Jones to Alma A.
Smith of Berkeley, lots 4, 6 and 8, block 6, Dalley's
Scenic Park, Berkeley; $5.
XVarner Land and Improvement Company (a
corporation) to Mary Alice Malline, lots 9, 10 and
11, resubdivision block 34, XVarner Tract; also lots
15, 16, 96, 97, resubdivision block 34, XVarner
Tract, to correct 561 d 267, Berkeley Township ;
$10." • "
Rev. D. Nugent with James Glynn, brickwork
on church on N line of Brannan street. 180 XV of
Fourth, at $5 25 a thousand.
Charles A. ami Silas Green with . George * A
Walker, alterations and additions at 13 aud 15
Powell street; $6000. -_.••".-
Annie Ootelll with Joseph Kennedy, to erect a
2-story frame - building on N line of Francisco
street, 45:11 E of Dupont: $2270.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, SATURDAY, APRIL 13, 1895.
THEY ARE ALL TOO OLD,
No Notable Democrats Avail
able to Succeed Stephen
JUDGE WALLACE A FAVORITE.
Budd and Maguire Are Both Confi
dent That Field Will Not
Local Democrats do not look upon the
retirement of Chief Justice Stephen J.
Field as likely to take place soon. That
pressure is being brought to bear to in
duce him to retire, they say, may be true,
but when it would be as a punishment for
doing what he considered his duty they
think he will hardly yield.
Chief Justice Field was the one member
of the Supreme bench who declared against
the income tax bill as a whole. His opinion
was uncompromising in the directness of
its denunciation. As the measure is dis
tinctly one of the administration's its
friends were naturally highly incensed.
They urged that since Mr. Field opposed
the plans of the President he should have
the courtesy to retire and give place to a
Some time ago Field made known his
intention of retiring. He changed his
mind, but that circumstance gave credit to
the rumor that he was about to yield to
the demands of his enemies and carry out
his first decision.
"Justice Field will not resign," was
what Governor Budd had to say about the
matter. "This is the first I have heard of
the matter, but I tell you I don't think he
is going to retire just yet.
"Who would probably succeed him if he
should withdraw from his position ? Well,
I tell you, I don't think he'll withdraw.
But if he shoujd there is only one logical
successor. That is William T. Wallace.
"I consider Judge Wallace the foremost
jurist of this country to-day," continued
the Governor with warmth. "There is not
another man who could so nobly fill the
place as he. Of keen insight, he is a man
of broad learning, with the experience and
moral stamina indispensable for a member
of the Supreme Bench of the United
Congressman James G. Mag-ire shook
his head when he heard of the gossip con
cerning the Chief Justice. He, too, was
quite certain that Mr. Field had absolutely
no intention of retiring.
When it came to available material in
the Democratic ranks for a Justice of the
Supreme Court, he hesitated. Then he
made the surprising statement that he did
not feel capable of saying who might be
chosen, as the jurists who had won renown
would, he thought, most of them be un
available because of their advanced age.
"First of all comes Judge Wallace," he
said. "But he is now 63, I think. Of
course there can be no question as to his
pre-eminent ability. There can also be as
little doubt about "the fact that lie is reach
ing the period in life when jurists gener
"Jackson Temple and E. W. McKinstry
have both won fame among lawyers.
Either would grace the position, yet both
are close to 70 years of age.
"Since the Senate refused to confirm the
appointment of Judge Porter solely on the
ground that he was 68 years old the matter
of age has come to be considered. In view
of this action I think it is probable that no
man over 65 years of age will be considered.
To name one of the younger men would
force me to choose some one from the bar,
as I believe the Supreme Court of Cali
fornia has no Democrats among its mem
bers at present.
"I would not want to do this," he added
thoughtfully. "It would cause invidious
comparisons that would perhaps be un
just. Besides it would be a matter of
naming my personal friends."
Many Democratic attorneys and poli
ticians were seen. Without exception
they announced their preference for Judge
Wallace if a successor was to be chosen to
Field. It was evident from the tenor of
their replies, however, that they were not
prepared to join in any demand upon
Field to resign.
The .Judge and the Dog.
"A wire-grass Georgia Judge has just de
cided a big dog case.
"How did it turn out?"
"You see a man went to Texas and left
his dog with a neighbor and when he came
back he wanted the dog."
"The Judge decided that the man who
had the dog didn't have a title and that a
fellow who would leave a good dog oughtn't
to own one."
"What did the Judge do about it?"
"Kept the dog himself."— Atlanta Jour
SAN FRANCISCO "CALL."
BI'SINESS OFFICE of the San Francisco Cai__^
-710 Market street, open until 12 o'clock every
night in the year.
BRANCH OFFICES— S2S Montgomery street,
open until 11 o'clock.
339 Hayes street, open until 9:30 o'clock.
717 Larkin street, open until 9:30 o'clock.
.S\X'. 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.
'J-JS*'*' FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH,
— "-—^ corner of Van Ness avenue and Sacramento
street— Rev. Robert Mackenzie, D.D., pastor; Rev.
W. c. Merrill, associate pastor. Easter services at
11 a. m. and 7:45 p. m. Morning sermon by Mr.
Mackenzie. Music— Organ prelude, Salome: an-
them, "Christ Our Passover," Marsh ; solo. "The
Lord Is Risen" (Buck), by Miss Edna Groves;
solo, "Light of Our Life" (Mascagnl), by Mr. Des-
mond: anthem, "The Ross and the Lily,"- War-
ren. Evening sermon by Mr. Merrill. Music—
Anthem, "Shout, X'e High Heavens," Dow; .solo,
"Easter Song" (Coenem), by Mrs. J. D. McKee;
anthem, "Easter Madrigal," Flelssner; solo, Ho-
sanna" (Gralner), by Mr. Hughes: anthem. "Sing-
ing of the Birds." Warren. Sunday-school at
12:45 p. m. The orchestra svill be largely aug-
mented. Music specially composed by Otto i-'lciss-
ner, d tree' or. Choir will assist. Among tne
hymns: "Birds Are Singing." "Hallelujah" and
"Christ, Our Lord, Is Risen To-day." Young Peo-
ple's Society of Christian Endeavor at 6:30 p.m.
Prayer-meeting Wednesday evening at 7:45. All
are welcome to these services.
■£__£?» CENTRAL METHODIST EPISCOPAL
Or--; Church, Mission street, bet. Sixth and Sev-
enth—Rev. E. R. Dille, D.D., pastor. Easter mis-
sionary service, "What of the Night?" will be
given at 11 a. m. by the choir and Sunday-school,
Special decorations, special music and other inter-
esting features. In the evening the pastor will
preach an Easter sermon; subject, "Christ's
Emuty Grave." Special Easter mnsic In the even-
ing by a large choir, under the direction of J. J.
Morris. All are Invited. X'oung People's meetings
at 6:80 P. M. Midweek prayer-meeting XVednes-
j£_-"3p SIMPSON MEMORIAL METHODIST
IS--* Episcopal Church, corner Hayes and Bu-
chanan streets— Rev. A. C. Hirst,- D.D.. 1.L.D.,
pastor: residence, SIS Broderick st. Services at
11 A. M. and 7:30 p.m. The pastor will preach
at 11 a; M. an Easter sermon. Subject: "The
Power of the Resurrection." Special Easter music
by the choir. Easier anniversary of the Sunday-
school at 7:30 p.m. Special missionary address
by Dr. Hirst. Sunday-school at 12:30 P. m.: C. B.
Perkins, superintendent. ; Epworth League ser-
vices at : 6:30 P. m. Prayer-meeting, Wednesday
nt 7:45 r. m. Seats free; ushers in attendance.
The public cordially invited to all the services of
this church. .. ,-*.■. ?
3__^» ST. JOHN'S PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH,
l*—" 7 corner California and Octavla streets— Rev.
D. Hanson Irwin, pastor, will preach at 11 a.m.
and 7:30 p. m. . Sabbath-school, 9:45 a. m. Prayer-
meeting XV'cdnesday evening at 7 :30 p. m. Young
People's Society of Christian Endeavor at 6:30 p. m.
Special Easter service. Everybody made cordially
9_3E=» HOWARD PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH,
St-*' Mission st., nr. Third— The pastor, F. R
Farrand, will preach at - 11 a. m. ! Special Easter
morning sermon, "The Empty Tomb." Evening
sermon, "The Sea Gave Dp tbe Dead." ' A superior
Easter musical programme will be rendered t>v the
double quartet choir at both services, W. H. Hooke
organist and musical director. -The church will he
appropriately adorned with Easter flowers. A cor-
dial invitation is extended to the public. - Sunday-
school 'at ■ 9:30 a.m. Young People's Society of
Christian Endearor at 6:15 P. _. Prayer meeting
on XV ednesday evening at 7:45 .'clock. All are
|tivited. -,'': _-.'_-',.> ;'"."
NOTICE OF MEETINGS.
"^S DORIC LobGE~NO^ 21 6. F. AND •
'-*-** A..M.-, 121 Eddy st.— Officers and A
members are requested to attend a special vJjr
meeting SUNDAY, April 14, at 1 o'clock ' > _» r>
p. m., at King i Solomon's Hall, Masonic Temple,
to attend the funeral of our late brother, JOHN E.
PLOUF of St. John's Lodge No. 9, Seattle, Wash.
Master Masons are invited to attend. By order of
LUDWIG M. HOEFLER, Worshipful -Master.
Adolph Kbosbebo, Secretary.^
l|£_*_S**» MOUNT MORIAH "LODGE NO. • j
"*~*^ 44, F. and A. M.— Officers and niem-^*^ |
bers are very earnestly requested to ass'-m- TS_Jr I
ble SUNDAY, April 14, at 3 o'clock p. M., ' > -»^ |
for the purpose of attending the funeral of our late |
brother, GEORGE BALLARD, formerly a mem-
ber of Excelsior Lodge. By order of the W. M.
______! THEO. "FROLICH, Secretary.
fIP_T GOLDEN GATE ENCAMPMENT©. __g
m*& No. 1, 1.0. O. F., holds its regular"
session THIS EVENING, at 8 o'clock. All /\
patriarchs are invited to be present. X X
■ ."■-*■;-■ ' * : H. C. GEORGE, Scribe.
iß__3p GOOD CITIZENSHIP MEET_NG-_.IE-
-^ tropolitan Temple, SUNDAY, April 14, at 3
p. m. Address by H. XV. Bowman. Subject: » 'lt
i**^ parlors 7,8,9; circs. Mon., Tbur.: hrs. 1 to 8.
ESS? DON'T CUT YOUR CORNS; WE RE-
t_-_ ? move them painlessly without a knife in
three minutes. Chiropodic Institute. 36,_ Geary st.
J!t_S= PRIVATE HOME FOR THE SICK LY-
-*~- :e? lug-in hospital; rest cure patient and inva-
lids: competent nurses. 606 Haight st.
ijJ_lS=' ALL COURTS— PRIVATE MAT-
I*** ters; confidential; advice free. ATTOR-
NEY XI. (A HE, 838 Market st.
jSf-S 3 CLARA FOLTZ, ATTORNE Y-AT-LA W,
—f**^- rooms 14 and 15, 9th floor, Mills building.
Practices in all State and Federal courts.
Ct__S" DR. NELLIE BEIGHLE* OFFICES, 61
-*-^ to 55, Donohoe building. 1170 Market st.
Stomach, liver, kidney and rheumatism success- i
fully treated. Nervous diseases a specialty. Dis-
eases examined without questioning. '
•a_S= ROOMS WHITENED, $1 UP: PAPERS
-J-p^ ed $3 50 up. 309 Sixth, George Hartman.
tftZng* JOHN F. LYONS, NOTARY PUBLIC
l_—F and Commissioner of Deeds. Passports pro-
cured. Office 607 Montgomery St.; telephone
5439; residence 2202 Steiner st.
•JtqS 3 BAD TEN A X EJECTED FOR $4.
tb-J^ Collections made, city or country. Pacific
Collection Co., 415 Montgy St., room 6. Tel. 5580.
tfP_*"2"p I._Mc_rn BE, BOOKBINDER AND
■__»' Printer. 422 Commercial st.
H*t_2S=" A WEEK'S NEWS FOR 5 CENTS— THE
.■»_y WEEKLY CALL, in wrapper, for mailing.
3 DIVIDEND No'TICF- THE NEVADA
— - iy Bank of San Francisco— The , Board of
Directors of this bank have declared a dividend
(No. 12) for the quarter ending March 31. 1895. at
the rate of six (6) percent per annum, payable on
and after the 15th inst. Transfer-books will be
closed from the 10th to the 15th Inst., both days in-
clusive. D. B. DAVIDSON, Secretary.
San Francisco, April 10. 1895.
7«__S" DIVIDEND " NOTICE— DIVIDEND No.
<_— 18, 15 cents per share, of the Hutchinson
Sugar plantation will be payable at the office of the
company, 327 Market street, on and after SATUR-
DAY, April 20, 1895. Transfer-books will close
Saturday, April 13, 1895, a! 12 o'e nek M.
E. H. SHELDON. Secretary.
SITUATIONS WAITED- FEMALE.
AT THE SWEDISH EMPLOYMENT BIT- |
j-V. reau first-class Swedish and German girls ."ire I
awaiting situations. 332 Geary st.: telephone 983. I
] ADIES— YOU CAN OFT RELIABLE HELP
XJ at MRS. FENTON >. 106' ■_> Stockton st.
TF YOU XV ANT A GOOD SERVANT, MALE
1 or female, city or country, apply MME LEO-
POLD'S F„np. Office, 957 Market; open evenings.
IjTABTERN LADY OF REFINEMENT AND
J culture, 28 years old, no Incumbrance, desires
position as manager or housekeeper In gentleman's
family; can teach German and music: no objection
to country; reference given. Address E. L., box
147, Call Office.
J")Y RESPECTABLE YOUNG WOMAN IN
-Ll private family: city or country; wages $20.
Call 1000 Washington st.
y GERMAN MARRIED WOMAN WITH
J- 3-year child wants situation: cooking and I
housework; first-class references: city or country. j
233-235 Fifteenth St., near Mission.
1 ENGLISH WOMAN WANTS lIOUSEKEEP-
J er's position, or cook and laundress situation; I
city or country; references. Cnll or address Cook, !
228 Seventh st.
Q WEDISIY COOK A NTS SITUATION ; ■
0 country preferred. 9 Stockton st.
HOUSEWORK -GOOD GIRLS, .MAT AND
capable, want situations; general housework
and cooking. Ladies' Bureau, 131 Post St., room
20, tel. M. 625.
riOMPETENT YOUNG WOMAN WISHES
\J satiation to do general housework; good laun- I
dress. 729 Natoma st. ■ 'A-x vy.
T ADIES, CALL FOR COMPETENT AND RE-
.I J liable help; all nationalities. 9 Stockton st.
WAX . ID — GOOD HOME" FOR, (-IRL 9
Tf years: speaks English and German; make I
k hersi'lf useful: good company for old couple; refer-
ences given and required. G. G., box 102, ( all office. :
[WOMAN WITH 2 CHILDREN WANTS A
» i situation In the country to do nousework. Call I
or address 31 Minna st.
WOMAN WANTS XVORK BY THE DAY. !
■TT housework or window-cleaning. 230 Hickory
RES VEt"T A MARRIED XVOMAN. \VTTH |
1 child, willing and obliging, to do any kind of j
work in exchange for cool home; city or country. '
I Please call or address 1729' '2 Mission st. j
GERMAN WOMAN WANTS WORK BY DAY; !
washing, ironing or cleaniug. I Call 2211 Pow-
ell st. MRS. LEHMHUS. ' ■-
AMERICAN WOMAN; SPLENDID COOK
JA. and housekeeper; for lumber or mining camp, I
ranch or camping -out parties. Address Cook, box
108. Call Office. - , j
FlTdle-aged XVOMAN WANTS PLACE TO !
do housework or would take care of sick lady;
terms moderate. Call 8 Anthony st., oft* Mission, :
' A MERICAN LAD. WISHES POSITION AS
-TV housekeeper. Apply 1118 Market St.. room 20. ]
SITUATION WANTED BY A NORWEGIAN j
girl to take full charge of an Infant baby, or do i
second work. 2118 Chestnut st., Oakland.
yoUNG i, ah". WOULD LIKE POSITION AS
.1 housekeeper. Call 5 Mason st., room 7; second
J EASTERN LA_Y WO U LIKE A POSITION
Jas housekeeper. Call 6 Mason st., room 2: first
TA-DIESiWISHING GOOD, RESPECTABLE
XJ girls for cooking and general housework call at
11 V_ Antonio st, off Jones, near Ellis.
BY GOOD WOMAN TO Do HOUSEWORK
and cooking. Call 1616; Buchanan.
YOUNG LADY WANTS POSITION AS BOUSE- I
1 keeper for gentleman; no menial work. llOVa i
Stockton st., room 4.
■RESPECTABLE YOUNG XVOMAN WISHES
XX situation to do light housework or second work.
622 Seventeenth st., bet. Guerrero and Dolores.
lA X iE RIEN O E D WOMAN WISHES TO
J clean office 3 or 4 hours daily or other similar
work. Address s., box 107, this office.
/ A OOD DRESSMAKER WOULD- IKE A FEW
"J more engagements in families: $150 per day;
cuts by Taylor system: children's clothes also. Ad-
dress M., box 99, this oflice.
.WANTED— BY* GOOD WORKING WOMAN
TT any kind of housework, washing and Ironing,
scrubbing floors and cleaning indoors, by the day.
Call at 547 Mission st., bet. First and Second.
9 CREOLE ladies XV 'ISlf POSITIONS AS
._ housekeepers. Call at 5V2 Kearny st., room 10.
"REFINED YOUNG" WIDOW WOULD LIKE
XXi a position as housekeeper. Call 967 Mission
st., room 9, second floor. -
A WOMAN Ob' HOTEL EXPERIENCE
__ would like a position; years of experience;
country preferred. Address MRS. S. C, Box 107,
OMPETENT^ COOK: CAN" DO AMERICAN
\J and German vie; fond of children; work in
city or country in heat family. Call 129 Third st.,
r |i X I ' i . W l i 1 _I [ AND SHORTHAND-WRITER
1 wants a position; has had experience ; will work j
for $8 a week. Answer T. XV., box 128, Call Office. j
/ i'i;ti:xt AND RELIABLE oi rlwishes
V.' general housework, or would go as nursegirl.
call at 130 Twenty-first St.
VTURSESV AGENCY, DOMESTIC, OFFICE
Jii help. Ladies' Bureau, 131 Post st.; M.Tel. 625.
I)EFIXED WIDOW WOULD LIKE"POSITiON
t as housekeeper for widower; city or country.
25 Taylor at., room 2. .
DRESSMAKERS XVANTED; PATTERNSJCUT
to order. 25c . McDowell Academy, 213 Powell.
nished by C. R. HANSEN A CO.. 110 Geary st.
MIDDLE-AGED MAN WANTS EMPLOY-
ment as collector or any kind of light work;
can give $1000 security; city references. Address
S., box 119, Call Office. ._ ■-■:,' V.-x
MARRIED MA , AGED; 37, WHO THOR-
oughly understands all branches of hotel, |
restaurant and family liquor business, wants work |
of any kind : her with or without wife. Address I
Work, 1104 MUsion st. . . - T '
SITUATION, XV ANTED BY ENGINEER AND
0 machinist of 15 years' experience in city or
country; ' can give good references. Address T.,
box 125, Call Office. . -
MIDDLE-AGED GERMAN WISHES SITU A-
tion las cellarman; country ;or city; under-
stands wine-making, blending, clarifying; also dis-
tilling and brandy-making; can run machinery;
understands vineyard and orchard in every detail.
Address S. XV., box 97, Call Office. - -. ' .
WANTED-STTUATIONBY A YOUNG MAN
TT of experience, with high recommendations and .
references; position In. hotel, city: or country,' as
clerk, bookkeeper or manager; well acquainted .
with traveling public. Address Clerk, box 139,
Call Office. ; .-;.-■■-■■■
MAN AND WIFE DESIRE ENGAGEMENTS
In city or country: fully competent as garden- ,
er, manager, . housekeeper, cook or waitress: very-
best references. Please address Reliable, box 109,
SITUATIONS WANTED— Continued.
SITUATION WANTED BY YOUNOMAN IN
store; city or country; long experience: best of
references: speaks four languages. Address R. S.,
box 104, Oall Office. ■ :
yOUNG DANE, ACCUSTOMED TO WORK
Aon private places, wishes situation: city or
country; thoroughly understands horses, cows,
plain garden and general work. Address J. J., box
153, Call Office.
AS NURSE, COMPANION OR VALET TO
invalid gentleman: speaks German, French
and English: best of references. Address box 6,
Call Office, Oakland.
TV" ANTED— BY A MARRIED COUPLE, WITH
*T a little girl 7 years old. a situation in a lodg-
ing-house, boarding-house or small country hotel
as cook and wife: American woman and Danish
man; wages moderate. Apply at 16 South Park,
i 1 i : LISHMAN WHO IS A FIRST-CLASS
l gardener wants a Job; can milk and under-
stands care of horses; willing to make himself
useful. E. 8., box 120.
I EMPLOYMENT OF ANY KIND WANTED BY
J strong respectable young man of 20, living
with his mother; has experience as shipping clerk
and In other office work ; moderate wages ; good
references. Address Twenty, box 153, Call Office.
y t ' N G GERMAN WISHES SITUATION TO
J- care for horses, milk cows, do gardening and
general housework: best references. Address
I Esc I lE , 631 Kearny st.
yOUNG MAN, 19 YEARS, WOULD LIKE
x place in tinshop where he could finish trade.
Call or address E. COOK, 3012 Mission st.
BY A YOUNG MAN OF 28, SINGLE; HAS
No.l recommendations for 10 years as night
watchman at first-class hotel; would accept any
responsible position with fair wages. Address W.,
box 99, Call Office.
yOUNG MAN WISHES situation AS
J. fireman; can run stationary engine; best of
city reference from last employer. Address F. M.,
box 99, Call Office.
* T ANDRE'SEMPLOYMENTOFFICEFIRST-
_\- class help of every description. 315 Stockton
St.; telephone (main) 1304.
yOUNG MAN, LATELY FROM EAST,
x would like a position in a wholesale or retail
winestore; 5 years' experience; best of references.
Address C, box 120, this office.
SITUATION WANT ED~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. RATH-
GEBER, Napa, Cal.
yOUNG MAN "~ (GERMAN) WITH EXPE- i
J. rience in family wine and liquor store wants
situation. 215 Second st.
yOUNG MAN (GERMAN) WISHES A SITU-
i. at'on in a wholesale or retail store; has 3
years' experience In a New York grocery-store;
can drive a team. Address ALBERT WOLLER,
207 Montgomery aye.
PRACTICAL MINER AND MINING FOR&
J. man desires a position as mining foreman of a
gold, silver, lead or cinabar mine; best of refer-
ences. Address 19 Rausch st-, San Francisco.
"WANTED— SITUATION BY YOUNG MAN TO
T» drive milk wagon. Address M. XV., box 85,
Call Branch Office.
W ANTED— BY A YOUNG MAN, WORK IX
»T laundry as an ironer or polisher; had three
yeurs' experience; hanlyat anything in laundry.
Address A. J. F., 1316 Mission st.
MACHINIST, EXPERIENCED IN MANY
branches of industry, thoroughly understands
all kinds of repairing, arid could make himself gen-
erally useful at the forge, desires position in lum-
ber sawmill or paper-mill, woolen-mid, mining or
gas works or at waterworks. Address S. P. MA-
CHINIST, General Delivery, San Francisco, Cal.
[I< I XI AX , 28 ' YEARS, LATELY FROM
A the East, wishes job in Irish or American bakery;
no objection to country ; 3 years' experience in con- ,
lee- toner's trade. Call or address W. GRAVES,
517 Sacramento St., bet. 3 and 4 P. m.
I IRST-CLASS GARDENER WISHES A SIT-
-T uatlon on private place In the city: good refer-
ence. G. 8., room 25, 403 Broadway, cor. Mont-
CI OMPETENT HOUSE - PAINTER, WITH
_' tools, wants work; will accept low wages. XV.
C, 3021 Pine st.
AN AND XVIFE WISH POSITIONS IN PRI-
MAN AND WIFE WISH POSITIONS IN *"Rl-
vatc place or farm. Address M. C. 1169 Mis-
sion st., city.
* WEEK'S NEWS FOB 5 CENTS—
-V WEEKLY* CALL, in wrapper, for mailing.
FEMALE __£___ WANTED.
■yEAT SECOND GIRL. $25; 2 S SECOND
-i-T girls, $20; French nurse, $25; French seam-
stress, $25; German or Swedish par maid and
waitress. $25; maid an 1 seamstress. $20: house-,
work*, Redwood. $20; Menlo Park, $25: Oakland,
$25, and Other towns. Apply MISS CULLEN, 105
Sioekton st., room 2.
/"I IRL FOR SEWORK. SANTA CRUZ. $15:
'' must go to-day; fare paid. Apply MISS CUL-
LEN, 105 Stockton st.
( HAMDERMATD AND WA IT-
■ tt ress for boarding-house, in city, $20. Apply
MISS PLUNKETT, 424 .-utter st.
\y ANTED— NU TO CARE FOB CHILD
11 4 years old. $16, country; expenses paid.
Apply MISS PLUNKETT, 424 Sutterst.
»\' ANTED— FRENCH CHAMBERMAID AND
TT waitress for private family In san Rafael, $15.
Apply MISS PLUNKETT', 424 .sutterst.
HT ANTED -COLORED GIRL FOR HOUSE-
»» work In small family: $1 a week. Apply
Xliss PLUNKETT, 424 Sutter st.
MACHINE IRONErT COUNTRY HOTEL,
$25; French girl for housework. $25; French
or German second girl, $20: young Irish girl for
general housework, small family, $20: German
nurse, care 1 child, 2y 2 years old, $15: experienced
vestmaker, $8 week. C. R. HANSEN _ CO., 110
TENNIE RAYMOND. WAITRESS, PLEASE
»J call or send your address: 2 waitresses for same
hotel, country, $20; 2 waitresses for same country
hotel; $15; waitress private boarding-house, $15;
strong chambermaid for country, $15. Call early
at C. It. HANSEN _ CO.'S, 110 Geary st.
ANT I >--< XI BE i; Xt AID. COUNTRY HO-
TT tel, $20 and room, wait 'able once a day;
French waitress. $15 to $20 and room : lunch wait-
ress: young girl in a family of 2, $10 a month, in
an unusually nice family; cook in a small family,
no housework. $15. etc.; middle-aged woman for
housework, assist, etc., in a small family: 7 house-
girls. $16; 3 housegirls, $20: 5 younsr girls. $8, $10
and 12 a month. MARTIN A CO., 749 Market.
\\ - ANTED— FIRST CLASS WAITRESS AND
TT parlor maid, $25. see lady here at 11 to-day;
vestmaker, 3 German and French second girls. $20;
German nurse, $10; Scandinavian or German girl
tor housework, 2 in family, $22 50; 2 cooks, Ger-
man style, $25; chambermaid, $15; waitress, $15;
and girls for cooking and housework in city und
country. J. F. CROSETT. 312 Sutter st.
-l/i GIRLS AND WOMEN FOR DIFFERENT
_.U positions; $15, $20, $30; call early. MUR-
RAY A READY, 634 Clay st.
IRL. VACAVILLE, $20. SEE LADY AT 10
X a. _.; second girl, Oakland: German girl for 2,
$20; cook, boarding-house, $30; 4 Irish girls, $20;
10 girls at $15. If you want a place call on MM E.
LEOPOLD, 957 Market st.
C~T6OK, SMALL FAMILY. PLAIN COOKING,
V_>' $25; girls. for housework, family of 3, $20;
nursecirl, $12, and others. MRS. HIRD. 705 Polk.
GERMAN COOK, $30; SECOND GIRL, N-
cerville, $26; laundress, $25. Apply Golden
West Employment Office. 9 Stockton st. . -ry. -■;:■
RANCH COOK, $30. GOLDEN WEST EM-
■ ployment Office, 9 Stockton st.
WANTED— FIRST-CLASS SEAMSTRESS,
TT $25; waitress, $25; second girl, $20. Call at
WANTED— GENERAL HOUSEWORK GIRL,
TT San Rafael, $25; 8 housegirls. city, $20; 4
girls, $15: nursegirl, $15. Call 332 Geary.
OR KING HOUSEKEEPER, SMALL FAM-
TT ily, on fruit ranch in Santa Clara County;
must be neat and economical; to person who would
like (pilot and pleasant home with moderate wages
the position would be desirable. Address D. C. F.,
Gl it L TO DO LIGHT HOUSEXVORK; SMALL
wages: good home. 913 a Powell st.
"VTOUNG GIRL TO ASS 1 WITH HOUSE-
x work In family of 3 for board and clothes: (rood
home in Western Addition. Address XV., box 120,
Call Office. -
yOUNG GIRL, NOT OVER 16, TO TAKE
J. care of children. 1308 a Leavenworth st.
TTIRL FOR "LIGHT HO 'J SEWORK. 449 NOE
OPERATORS AND FINISHERS ON VESTS.
309 Clementina st.
Frl TO ASSIST In light HOUSEWORK
aud care of baby. 1081 Howard st.
OUNG GIRL OF 15 WANTED FOR LIGHT
housework: no Sunday work. 232 Sixth st.
Q GENERAL HOUSEWORK GIRLS, $16. 9
O Stoekton st. *
pi RXt A NURSEGIRL. 9 STOCKTON ST.
IRL FOR HOUSEWORK AND COOKING.
1915 Eddy st. "..'■.. ,■ ■
OOD WAITRESS FOR RESTAURANT. 1138
VX Sutter St., near Polk. . ■■' .; ;
C" CANVASSERS FOR STAPLE ARTICLE; IN
J use everywhere; long and favorably Known;
good profit. 1155 .Mission st.
WORKING HOUSEKEEPER AND CARE of
tt children. Call 7p. m., 708 Diamond st.
skirtmakers; . also operators : on Singer ma-
chine. . 604 Sutter st. .
I~j_RST : ASS~T A SS. 504 SUTTER
' street. ■ ..
GIP.L TO ASSIST IN LIGHT HOUSEWORK;
wages $8. 702 a Guerrero st.
GIRLS - WANTED — PATTERNS CUT TO
order, 26c. at McDowell Academy, 213 Powell.
PROFESSOR LIVINGSTON'S LIGHTNING
dress-cutting machine; his latest improvement
over all other methods in use; simple, durable and
perfect: no guesswork nor refitting; cuts directly
on I cloth without aid of pencil, paper, weights or
thumli-screws; satisfaction guaranteed or fee re-,
funded : increase of business compels us to remove
to larger quarters. - New address 702 Sutter st. . ;;,
IRST-CLASS TAILORESS ON COATS. C.
WAGNER, 307-311 Fifth st. . ; . -■:.■-.
Kfi LADY SOLICITORS WANTED. APPLY
O\J bet. 8 and 10 a. m. or 5 to 8 p. m. (any hour
Sunday), 317 Sixth st.
STEADY FINISHERS ON PANTS: ALSO ONE
tolearn. 307 Clementina st. _____'
TjiREE-TEST AT < LAWRENCE DRESSCUT-
tIng School. 1231 Market st.
■ :■• "■"*'■-" " .'"•■■'■''. l'''-,
MALE HELP WANTED. ,
3 COOKS, $30, $40 ANrTseoT taiDISHWABH. |
ers; 2 waiters: painter, steady job; ranch
butcher, $25. MURRAY A READY, 634 Clay st. i
OA WOOD-CHOPPERS, $1 AND $1 50 CORD;
OU company work for l.year. MURRAY <fc
READY, 634 Clay s .
1 A LABORERS TO DIG DITCHES ON RANCH;
1 V farmer, $1 50 a year. MURRAY & READY, '
6_4 Clay st. |
BUTTER-MAKERS, $30: 2 MILKERS; 10 |
O farm, orchard and vineyard hands. MURRAY I
_ READY, 634 Clay st. _ __^ _____________ (
ANTED— RANCH BLACKSMITH, $35 A !
IT month and found, steady work: Italian Swiss,
to milk 9 cows and do chores, $20; farmer's boy !
about kitchen, $12. and others, at W. D. EWER _ i
CO.'S, 626 Clay st. y:'..' j
lacYcs3YYt-T^-must BE A GOOD TOOL
sharpener; country; $45 and found. C. R. ■
HANSEN A CO., 1 10 Geary
WANTED-10 LA BORERS TO-DAY, « 1 DAY j
TT and board, long job; blacksmith for ranch, $35 ]
and found; buttermaker, $30 and found; 3 milk- i
ers, $20 and $25 and found:, ship carpenter. $3 a
day; errand boy for store, S3 a week; choreman
for ranch, $15 and found; French cook, private
family. $30 and found, and others. Apply to J. F. ;
CROSETT A CO.. 628 Sacramento ■_
HEAD COOK, MEAT AND PASTRY. FOR |
country resort; see party here; $86. (. It. i
HANSEN _ CO., 110 Geary St. I
\\" ANTED— VEGETARLE MAN, $25; HEAD
TT cook, nice restaurant. $11 a week: man and
wife for a dairy ranch, wife do housework, man as :
cheesemaker; French cook at small wages: third j
cook. $30 to $35: dishwasher, $15; man to sell •
butchers' aprons, Jackets, etc.: good cheesemaker. I
MARTIN & CO., 749 Market st^ !
WANTED— ENGLISH BUTLER FOR EASY '
TT place in city; $30. Apply MISS PLUNKETT, j
424 Sutter. --:.-.,_-; .-r'--v j
WANTED — DISHXVASHER FOR HOTEL,
TT $20, German preferred; boy to wash dishes in \
coffee-house. $10; French boy for boarding-house, |
$12; vegetableman, $15; boy for store, must speak ;
French. $4 a week, etc. L. ANDRE. 3IS Stocitton. j
STEADY "barber XVANTED. 114y 3 I
Fourth st. "•'.,. j
BARBER FOR"SATURDAY;S2 50. 504 NAPA j
BARBER XVANTED "FOR SATURDAY. 142 |
ARBER WANTED SATYjRDAY|NIGHT AND
Sunday morning. 416 Turk st.
BARBER WANTED SATURDAY. 133 Vi
Ninth st. .
ARBER FOR SATURDAY. 106 FOURTH
ARBER FOR SATURDAY AND SUNDAY. I
315 Sutter st. .■'■v^
BARBER "FOR - SATUP.UAY. 619 SACRA- |
mento st. |
0 ARBER FOR SATURDAY. 37 THIRD ST. j
BARBIYIt— SATURDAY AND SUNDAY. 629
ANTED-YOUNG MAN IN GROCERY- j
tt store; must have good references. Address i
S., box 127, this office.
BA ItRER.s, FOR EMPLOYMENT CALL SEC.
Barbers' Ass., 19 Seventh. 11. SCUEUNERT.
GOOD DISHWASHER AND ASSIST IN COOK-
I" king. 533 Commercial st.
G1 ENERAL TA ILOR FOB THE COUNTRY. J. j
T BAUMGARTEN „ CO., 7 Montgomery st.
AN FOR RESTAURANT: WAITER FOR
I>l table. 1805 Halght st.
B" RIGHT b6Y "TO~L>_.RN TRADE. CARSON
GLOVE COMPANY, 318 Market St. j
MAN AND WIFE"; SMALL "LAUNDRY; j
board anil lodging. Gough and Lombard sts.
OY WANTED— MUST SPEAK GERMAN.
i. HUSCHLER, 621 Sansome st.
SEAMEN FOR EUROPE AND HONOLULU;
O all principal ports. 103 Montgomery aye.
MEN OCT OF EMPLOYMENT, $1 60 WILL
start you In a business that pays $3 50 a day.
Apply at store, 328 Seventh s:., near Harrison.
$1 V. GERMAN LADY WISHES STEADY |
i&x _ V. jiartner in restaurant. 517 Pine st.
"I? REE BEER; BEST IN CITY;" 2 SCHOONERS '
X 1 for 5 cents at 228 Pacific st.
QHAVING] WITH BAY BUM. 10c; HAIR CUT- |
0 ting 15c: a towel for every customer: 8 chairs; j
no waiting. JOE'S, 32 Third street.
Cii Sat a x pa NTS MAKERS; ONLY ME-
\J chanics. NICOLL the Tailor, 944 Market st.
VTIGHT WAITER FOR RESTAURANT. ■ 1138 |
_> Sutterst.. near Polk.
/ (A REENTERS XVANTED TO "ATTEND THE I
\J next grand mass-meeting at the Turk-st. I
Temple, April 17.
."YyANTED— YOUNG MAX WITH A KNOWL- !
TT edge of cutlery, notions and sporting goods.
Apply 523 Market st., room 7, between 4:30 and 6
IS I RST-CLASS PAINTER AND ORNAMENT- '■
! er who Is a good designer, striper, letterer. scene-
painter, etc.; none but a first-class man need ap-
ply. -Apply The Walts Safe, 221, 223 Market st.
IF YOU ANT GOOi-. SOB—— COOK. FIRST- J
1 class single-handed, c:ill at 246 Minna St., bet.
Third**— d Fourth; no. objections to country. I
I~JXT L ASS CO ATRIA "_ ERN. XICOLL, THE |
' tailor. 126 First St.. Portland, Or. "*';..-" j
T RONE 6 S.TAT. PARISIAN LAUNDRY, SW.
A corner Dolores and Tw- nty-nlnth s"S.
pOLISUV_Y~:, AT PARISIAN LAUNDRY. SXV. ;
A= corner Dolores and Twenty-ninth sts.
SHOES HALE-SOLED IN 10 MINUTES;
done while you wait ; at less than half the usual I
price; all repairing done at half price; work guaran- i
teed. 664 Mission St.. bet. First and Second
MEN- SHOES _-SOLED, 40c: HEELS, 25c;
done in 15 minutes. 635 Kearnj- st.. basement. ;
WANTED— CAItFENTER TO TAKE BUSI-
-tt ness cheap. Address W„ box 107, this office. |
YyANTED^-BOY FOR STORE"; $2 50 A I
> > week. Address R.. b0x.140, Call Office. j
TXT ANT D— JtE N XV Modi i" NOT RECEIVE I
1 1 their wages to place accounts with us; law and !
commercial collection; no charge un'e-is successful. I
KNOX COLLECTION AGENCY, HOSutterst.
A -CHAIR BA RB E R -SHOP; OLD ESTAB- !
Vt lisheil. Apply 321 Montgomery aye.
FIRST-CLASS LA- V TAILORS. 504 SUTTER !
ARBERS— BA AIN TO-DAY; 5-CHAIR i
shop, with bathroom, for sale for $450; central I
location; must be sold. Inquire 325 Grant aye.,
Barbers' Agent S. FUCHS.'
-MOVED Fill 706 TO 726%, OPPThOW^
ard-s:. Theater; misfit shoes | bought or ex-
changed : best place in the city for new and second-
band shoes. '
tl ' ANTED— CITY' AGENT - FOR LEADING
>» insurance company; must be well acquainted
and of long residence and be active. Address Ac-
tive, box 164, Call Branch.
X.jMENFOR ALONG JENNY lind"~cake
_' ' and cup good coffee for 5 cents. 44 Fourth st.
ANTED— MEN TO GET BOTTLE SHARP
TT steam beer, sc; bottle wine, sc. 609 Clay st.
p. AA PAIRS OF GOOD SHOES, 25c TO $1. 564
*J\J\J Mission St.; also 631% Sacramento st.
WA E THE DEAD — WENZEL'S ALARM
clock ;no electricity. 607 Montgomery st.
I -IREE COFFEE AND ROLLS. 704 SANSOME;
JT single rooms, 15c, 20c, $1 week with breakfast.
Ll N D I . L L HOUSE, _Tli~ AND HOWARD—
single furnished rooms, 75c week, 15c night.
I AA MEN TO TAKE LODGING AT 10c, 150
.LI II' and 20c a night. including- coffee and rolls.
624 Washington st., near Kearny.
3.) 1 S.ROSE DALE- PR ICES REDUCED;
— X single furnished rooms, 91 week; 20c night.
TRY ACME HOUSE, 957 MARKET ST., BE-
low Sixth, for room: 25c night; $1 week.
Best IN "CITY— SINGLE ROOMS, 15, 20 AND
25 cents per night- $1. $1 25. SI 50 per week.
Pacific House, Commercial and Leidesdorff sts.
ANTED— LABORERS AND MECHANICS
"to know that Ed Rolkin, Reno House propri-
etor, has opened goto House. 32 Fourth st.- 100 !
rooms; 25c to $1 per night ; $1 25 to $4 per week. I
" ANTED— SINGLE ROOMS, 15c A DAY; $1 !
TT week: rooms for two, 25c a day, $1 50 a week; I
reading room- daily papers. 36 Clay st. v
CHEAPEST AND BEST IN AMERICA-THE
_• WEEKLY CALL, sent to any address In the '
United States or Canada one year for $1 50, post- !
GENTS TO SELL DAISY LANTERN; SAM- i
-_ pie by mail 25 cents: sells at first sight- active
■gents make $5 a day. KENNEDY'S NOVELTY I
AGENCY. Oakland, Cal.
HOUSES YV ANTED.
W A_n___^__Cß VACA__Ti__TBT__>US_S
TT or stores: at once. SPECK'S, 30 Montgomery.
SHOW CASES,^BArTi_sSTAl7rTnt7cal_7y I
outflts.tixtures.etc.bought and sold. 125 Fifth st. '
URNITURE, COUNTERS. SHOXVCASES,
X restaurants bought.sold. AXDER.sOX.II2I Mkt
MONEY WANTED. • ~
WANTED-SiSOO~ON EXCELLENT 'REAL I
TT estate security near San Francisco; the Im- |
provements Insured for the amount of loan, pay- I
able to mortgagee; 1 1 per cent will be paid for one
year; no expense for examination of property. Ap- I
ply to JOHN L. RICHTER, 513 Market St.
ply 119 Clay st.
KLEIN, 109 SIXTH ST., PAX'S GOOD PRICES
for clothing, books and Jewelry. '
SA FE , DrTTcYIEA "p.^LXcYoTrTsT^SIUrYOU
furniture, etc. LUNDY FURNITURE COM-
PANY, 818 Mission st.
IjTU-NITTJRK, PIANOS AND OTHER MER-
A chandise received on storage: money advanced
ou consignments; fire-proof building. 410 Post St.,
STORAGE OF FURNITURE, PIANOS, _DUB_-
._ hold goods, etc. J. M. PIERCE, 735 Market st.
FIRST-CLASS STORAGE ; ADVANCES MADE
421-423 Market st. CHAS. L. TAVT/IR.
Ixa L.-80 KIND OF TO THANKS. WISHED
.you had said when you would see me. Call
! there Monday. - " __!__
ONE MORE CUT- ks .*l4 . _.__
Oak Roll Top Desks • . i ?l4 to ,f35
I oak Chiffoniers. r Fr^'-V,° up
I Oak Bed Sets ;.: i -* 1 ' ?. 0 up
; Oilcloths and Linoleums -*- 3 "^ " D
Stores and Ranges '• ;--.-* i ' up
| Thousands of bargains. XVe keep everything.
I Cash or time parti an J- NAN,
1017-1019-1021-1023 Mission St., above Sixth.
I SOB EASTER 'HATSGOTO 'THE FASHION,"
1 113 Tavlor st. This store has be«n r.cen.ly
I opened by Miss Eile Kortick, sister of the late Mrs.
| J. Harrington, formerly of 114 Grant aye.
i I "A'»fES-c ALL To 6 VX" AND GET A FREE
! XJ ; a nple of Blush of Roses. RAMONA'S Beauty
Par.ors, 252 Ellis st. " ,
ON RHEUMATISM, GOUT AND LUXl-
bago sent free to those sending their addresses
I to E. M. CHESSMAN Manufacturing Co., Pitts-
-1 burgh, Pa. . .
CAN HAVE DRESSES CUT AND FITTED
for $3: dresses popular prices or engagements
by the day; patterns to measure. 11 Geary.
ALL SILK CHOICE CALIFORNIA
_ 15c a bunch. Bee Hive Millinery, 39 Sixth.
"Vf ME. BURACES REMOVED TO 15% TURK,
XXL r. 18 and 19. X'ap.ir baths and treatments. _
Miss SNOW — STEAM AND ELECTRIC
baths, ladles and gents. 110% Stockton, im. 1.
HEADQUARTERS LONG DISTANCE TELE-
phones. cheap; send tor prices. Klein Electric
i XX'orks, 720 Montgomery st., San Francisco, Chi.
B "LAN CHE-NO MATTER WHAT HAS HA?
pened, come home. MAUD.
' ALL AT FONZO'S CAFE FOR -CLASS
I _" refreshments: furnished rooms by the day or
week. 2087 Center st., Berkeley station, Berkeley.
DR. C. H. SPENCER mas DISCOVERED
how to grow new hair and save what you have;
I a large class under treatment. Send address for
! book explaining treatment, 1206 Market Also
j lady partner wanted with $350 to open up a ladies'
T HAUPTLI. LADIES' HAIR DRESSER, HAS
■ - . removed to 1156 Market St., next to the Maze.
UIET PLACE FOR LADIES TO TRADE IN
QUIET PLACE KoR LADIES TO TRADE IN
stocks and grain; large money made on small
i investment. WHEELOCK A CO., 818 Pine St., R3.
CANCER' AND MORS CURED; ELECTRIC
and magnetic treatments to women and chil-
dren for chronic and nervous diseases; reduced
price to the poor. MRS. LEE, 327 Ellis st.
MILLIE LIPMAN. WHO DESIRES TO FIND
JOHN, CHARLES 1... ADA L., ALICE L.,
address Brooklyn Hotel, San Francisco, Cal. NEL-
LIE DECASSERS, the widow of RAPHL DE-
C A SS BBS.
FOLLOW THE BUSH TO MISS LEARY'S, 118
! ._ sixth st.; finest styles In Easter millinery.
HAIR-DRESSING, 25c: ANY STYLE; Pio-
neer hair-store. B. SPITZ, 111 Stocktons;.;
j estaolished 1869; strictly one price, 25c only.
ATRIMONIAL NEWSPAPER OFFICE IN
Anchor Hall, 997 Market St.; by mail. 15c.
Free lebture on marriage every Wednesday even-
ing. 8 o'clock. - .; -,t .r..
I T*r ALT- GUARANTEED': PRIVATE OR IN
; TT class. PROF. FOSTER'S dancing-school, 997
THE NEW LOUVRE DINTNG-PARLORSJAT
8-14 O'Farrell st. are the talk of the town.
INE~" SUITS. $15: DRESS PANTS, $4 75.
Misfit Clothing Parlors, i •» Geary st.
CLOAKS, CAPES AND SUITS RETAILED AT
mfrs' cost. Factory, 20 Sansome St.. upstairs.
M"~ RS. -MELVILLE-SNYDER HAS REMOVED
her Oratorical, Vocal and Dramatic Academy
, to 519 Van Ness aye; vocal classes Monday, 8 p. m.,
] $1 mo.: dramatic classes Wednesday, 8 p. m.. Fri-
day, 3 p.m., $3 mo.; children, Saturday, 12:30 p.m.,
50c mo.; private lessons: stage for practice.
FREE; DIVORCE LAWS A SPECIAL-
ty; collections, damages, wills, deeds, etc. G. XV.
HOWE, Att'y-at-law. 850 Market., cor. Stockton.
pHARLEY— CUBE YOU R-_ AN DRUTF_J IT
\J looks bad and leads to a diseased scalp; one
bottle of Smith's ..andrnff Pomade is guaranteed
I to cure or money refunded; price $1, at all drug-
i stores. SMITH BROS., manufacturers. Fresno, Cal.
| 7"YUT~ IN PRICES OF sunt HES, WIGS.
, -/ bangs, natural curl: La X'erite curling Qui cx-
i eels; hair dressed 25c. La Verite ll air-dressing
I Bazaar. 1170 Market st., over Maze.
INETOSCOPES FOE BALE; PHONOGRAPH
outfits bought for cash. Bacigalupi. 946 Mkt.
i "Y^lsi'iiXG-CAP.lis ENGRAVED AT ROBERT-
! V SOX'S. 126 Post St.
HIGHEST PRICE PAID LADIES' OB GENT-'
cast-off clothing. Send postal. J. F., 18 Ross st.
PACIFIC STATES DETECTIVE A i i i X CV, 20
A Ellis St., rms. 1 _ 2; telephone, main 5506, S. F.
WEDDING INVITATIONS ENGRAVE- AND
i TT printed. ROBERTSON'S, 123 Pos. St.
0~ LD _| BUILDINGS ft BOUGHT AND » SOLD."
store-fixtures, doors, windows, lumber, pipft
etc.: cheap. Yard 1166 Mission a .. nr. Eighth.
SECOND-HAND as well as NEW BARS,
showcases, counters, shelvings, mirrors, desks,
safes, chairs, scales, etc., and a very large stock of
j them, too; be sure and see stock and get prices be-
I fore going elsewhere. J. X'OOXAX, 1017-1019-
-3021-1083 Mission St., above Sixth. \ __
GAS FIXTURES AND PLUMBING. tiJJ
! U «.o!d«n Oaieave. H. HUKSC-JAIiDT.
OLD GOLD, SILVER, GENTS AXD LADIES 7
clothing bought. COLMAN. 41 Third st.
\\FYnDOXV SHADES MANUFACTURED TO
. >> order b.' '.VILLI AM XIcPHUX. 1195 Market.
H "AY"* "cai 315 GEAItY-I-A-HIOX VBLE
Ladies' Tailors: lategt^Parisian styles: Interior
I trade solicited; personal titling not necessary: send
; waist on measurement; goods and Boding com-
plete from $15 up; suits from $6 up; mourning
| orders in 12 hours: fit guaranteed.
MONEY TO LOAN.
! A BIG CAPITAL IX AT I ESS THAN
jA. hank rate: from $100 life insurance policy ;
' Ist. 2d or chattel mortgages; bankbooks; Park lots;
! land across the bay. Capital, box 99. Call Office.
NY' SUM (CITY)-j-DIAMONDS, ESTATES,
I J.V furniture, realty, SPECK'S, 30 Montgomery.
ONEY LOANED ON~JEXVELRY AND DIA-
MONEY LOANED ON JEWELRY AXD DlA-
moods. Mills' building, fifth floor, room 6.
DVANCES MADE ON HOUSEHOLD FUR-
nlture without removal, warehouse receipts
\ and other securities; lowest interest. Room 68,
i Donohoe building, cor. Market and Taylor.
_**-(__ (\(\h AT 6 P,<;R CENT ON CITY AND
• tjpOUU* \J\J\J Oakland first-class business prop-
erty. A. SCHULLER, 508 Montgomery St.
N ANY SECURITY. AT LOW BATES; DEAL-
ing confidential. 43 Crocker building.
IST AND 3D MORTGAGES, ESTATES,
pianos. alimony ;any sum. MURPHY.62B Market.
MUNICIPAL LOAN OFFICE, CROCKER
building, room 57; telephone Main 5122.
Cl% MONEY ON REAL- ESTATE SECURITY.
D . SHADBOURNE JR. A CO., 313 Montgy st.
NY sum OF~ MONEY ADVANCED ON
-£A your furniture, pianos or real estate; low rates;
call and state your proposition or write: open
evenings. J. NOONAN*, 1021 Mission st.
MONEY 1.0.AX OX. IEWELRY AXDOTHE It
valuables at the Security Loan Bank, 1106
Market St., nr. Mason: private entrance 7 Turk.
college branches In a refined family for a home;
best references. Address U. G., box 91, this office.
ARR'S INST., 659 MARKT— BOOKKEEPING
taught In 6 weeks. We pledge ourselves to keep
free for 6 months books our graduates fail on.
ENGLISH BRANCHES TAUGHT BY MISS
J DILLON, 14 McAllister St., room 46.
V ERTICAL AND POINTED HANDWRITING
_V taught. C. EISENSCHIMEL. 886 Kearny.
MISS PA XI PERI X - PIANO LESSONS ; U A NCR
music furnished; terms to suit. 1643 Mission.
HEALD'S RISIXESS COLLEGE. 24 POST
Bookkpg, business practice, shorthand, typing,
] electrical engineering, telegraphy, modern lan-
guages rapidly taught. Write tor catalogue.
RIVATE ACADEMY OF DANCING. MISSES
HUDDY, 6a Hydejternis reasonable.
ILLIAN BEDDARD, THE ENGLISH Ac-
tress, coaches Indies -and gentlemen for the
I dramatic profession: appearances arranged. Shake-
: spearean Academy, 403 Van NesS aye.
' OTIEHL'S BUSINESS COLLEGE, HISTORY
I to bdg. 723 Market; investigate: special offer.
OCHOOL ELECTRICAL, civil. MINING, ME-
-0 chanlcal engineering, surveying architecture.
: assay; estab. '64. VAX PER NAILLEN, 723 Mkt.
. CLAIRVOYANTS. ,
i HE^ r cELET_-CTE_^L^II?VASYANT, __pT
1 FESSOR WALTER, is In the city; he can bo
consulted on business, marriages, divorces and all
f.milv affairs: the future plainly revealed; lovers
I united; trouble healed; names of friends and
j enemies, also the one you will marry: truth
guaranteed. Office 803 Jones St., near Eddy ; hours
I 9 A. M.. 9 P- M., Sundays 9 to 5.
MXIE. THOMAS. SCIENTIFIC REVEAL-
iu. er by eggs and carls (in English or German) tells
I entire life, past, present, future; consultat ons on
I nil affairs, nothing excepted; names given: good
I advice: sure help: restores lost love by sympathy;
j mistake impossible; fee $1; letter $2. j 30 Kearny.
M~ ME. WALTERS, GREAT CARD-READER;
no humbug; returned; 25c, gents 50c. 337
Tehama st. .- ■ ,
I riLAIRVOYANT-FEE 25c; LADIES ONLY
I Aj 637 Third st., basement.
RS. S. SITTINGS DAILY: TEST CTR
Wed, eve.. Bp. m.; Thurs., 2. lIP McAllister.
MRS. J. J. WHITNEY , CLAIRVOYANT, TEST
medium and life-reader. 218 Stockton.
CIRCLE TO-NIGHT, mmeTycTungTt--
Gough, near McAllister; sittings daily.
MRS. EGGERT AIKEN, TRANCE MEDIUM-
cIr. Sun. eve. : developing clr. Tues. eve. 715
Post st. .
cut this out-don't fail yo. see the
V great LEON, astrologer, palmist, culrvovant;
gives luck in business: brings separated toge her :
hours 10 _• m. to Bp. m. 533 Post st., near Taylor i
receives Sundays. * ' '
"A STRAL SEER-PROF. HOLMES, 623 GEARY
-TV. St.; horo«cones. aneations. stocks, advice.