Newspaper Page Text
ALAMEDA COUNTY NEWS.
Clash Over Tidal Ca
CONFERENCE OF AUTHORITIES
SPANS AT HIGH STREET AND
Southern Pacific Company Demands
That the Government Build for
It a Separate
Oakland Office San Francisco Call, j
908 Broadway, Feb. 27.
There Is a clash between the Southern i
Pacific v Company and the Board of Su- j
pervisors over the proposed construction
of a combination bridge to span the Ala
meda tidal canal at Fruitvale avenue.
The Board of Supervisors last week re- :
ceived a letter from Major W. H. Heuer j
advising them that he had received orders >
from headquarters at Washington to pro- |
ceed with preliminary steps to begin op- j
erations on the proposed Government j
bridges across the tidal canal at High
street and at Fruitvale avenue, the for
mer to be a highway bridge, the other a i
railway and highway bridge combined.
The interested parties are Alameda ;
County, the city of Alameda and the j
railroad, and on Saturday last the author- i
Itiea held a conference, Mr. Curtis repre- j
eenting the railroad and announcing that j
his superiors would most certainly be op- i
posed to a combination bridge, and that j
the railroad wants a separate bridge.
The Southern Pacific Company's cross- f
ing is just west of Fruitvale avenue and ;
two bridges in that proximity would be j
impracticable, since they would interfere !
■when swung open.
The Supervisors on the other hand fa
vor the plan proposed by the Government,
and at to-day's meeting a reply, conform- i
Ing with such favorable sentiment, was i
ordered drawn and forwarded to Major \
Heuer of the En°lneer Corps. U. S. A., i
The local authorities contend that a com- j
bination bridge at Fruitvale avenue and a
carriage or highway bridge at High street
would fulfill all requirements of commerce
for many years to come. They propose, ;
too. with the consent of all parties inter
ested, to abandon a portion of Washing
ton avenue which also crosses the canal ;
and to locate a connecting road upon the
north side of the canal parallel with it to j
Fruitvale avenue, the Government to bear j
the expense of the grading, etc., which
•will not run over $5000, in return for the j
abandonment of the right to a bridge at ■
In 1576 the United States brought suit ■
to condemn the right of way for the
tidal canal, and the final decree handed
down in October, 1884, provided that the
Government shall keep in repair suitable
bridges where streets cross from Alameda .
to North Side, and at that time the court
had notice that there existed four public :
highways of the county, to wit: High !
street, Washington avenue, Fruitvale ave
nue and Park street. Since then a steel
combination bridge has been constructed j
at Park street at a cost of $40,000.
NEW HOME FOR
MBS. REQTJA, PRESIDENT OF THE
Red Cross Convalescent Home Is Now
a Part of the Big As
Oakland Office San Francisco Call,
908 Broadway, Feb. ' 27.
Another institution has been added to
Fabiola, and to-day the Red Cross Sol
diers' Home became part of the respon
sibility of the Fabiola Association.
The convaieecent home for the soldiers
Is no longer needed and it has been de
cided to turn it into a training home and I
general home for nurses. No such in- j
Btitution exists in this county, and the
Increasing work at Fabiola has made it
necessary that there shall be an organ
ized effort to train, educate and supply
homes for the many nurses needed in the
Mrs. I. L. Requa is the president of the
Nurses' Institute, and is now busily en
gaged superintending the furnishing- of i
the building. During the life of the con- |
valesceni home as a Red Cross institu- |
tion it did noble work, but now that there j
Is no .further call for its services it is
to be retained in the cause of charity.
There are scores of nurses at F'abiola
who are deprived of many comforts ' of
home life which are rightfully theirs, but
which cannot be granted them in the hos- !
pltal. There is no place for them to take \
b. vacation should they desire it, or should
they become sick, which is frequently i
the case, and the ladies have decided i
that a home for such a purpose will ma- i
terially aid the work of the hospital and
enable nurses to be better educated in
Mrs. Requa will have the new home In
readiness for its work in a few days, and
Fabiola will have reached one step nearer
SIPHON BOTTLE SUIT.
Oakland Company Sues a Rival for
Taking Its Bottles and Wants
OAKLAND, Feb. 27.— The Oakland Pio
neer Soda Water Company this afternoon
filed suit against Samuel J. Simons for
The complaint charges Simons with
having: unlawfully taken a large quan
tity of siphon bottles belonging to plain
tiff; that Simons has been engaged In
such wrongful acts ever since June 1, 1596,
and continues at present to take plain
tiff's siphon bottles while they are in the
possession of plaintiff's patrons, where
by the plaintiff has been prevented from
properly supolving its customers to the
extent of $2000 damages; also that the
company was, by reason of defendant's
acts, compelled to purchase $3000 worth
of new bottles. The defendant is also en
gaged in the soda water business.
WILL REMAIN OPEN.
Oakland High School Granted Its
OAKLAND, Feb. 27.— The City Council
granted the School Board $4000 to-night,
and this makes it certain that the
High School will not be closed before the
The ordinance appropriating $50,000 for
constructing a storm sewer through Cem
etery Creek was passed over the Mayor's
veto. Those opposing It were Upton,
Kowe and Cuvellier.
The water rate matter was not brought
up, although the committee had promised
to report to-night. It is believed that the
solid six will try to avoid taking a vote
on the water rate, and that they will at
tempt to defer it until after the election,
which is to be held two weeks from to
The Ellis \ r oting Machine Company was
given permission to erect a booth and
test its machine at one of the precincts
at the city election.
Brutally Assaulted a Woman.
OAKLANP, Feb. 27.— C. Montgomery,
aged 17 years, was arrested this afternoon
on a charge of having brutally assaulted
Mrs. N. Hanifln. residing at ISO 4 San
Pablo avenue, last Saturday ni&ht. At
about 9 o'clock on that evening Mrs. Han
j inn was returning to her home irom a
i trip downtown, when a young man, sup
| posed to be Montgomery, seized her by
the neck and threw hf>r to the ground.
When she cried for help her assailant
St. Mary's College.
OAKLAND, Feb. 27.— The students of
St. Mary's College gave a musical and lit
erary entertainment This evening under
i the auspices of the Athletic Association of
I the college. All the numbers of the varied
1 programme were excellently rendered. The I
! drama "Richelieu" was the concluding I
number: all the parts were well sustained
I and Judiciously cast; the wily cardinal
' vi as ably portrayed by William J. Walsh.
i The folowing was the programme:
Overture, "American Airs," college orchestra; '
recitation, "The Flag Dewey Raised," Frank
Rlvas; vocal solo. "Break the News," Edgar
Regan. "02; reading, "Independence," T. F.
Farrell. '02; vocal duet, "Over the Waters," |
J. P. Plover, 01, and S. P. Young, "99; extract, j
! "Washington." J. N. Gallagher, '02; trombone '
| solo. "The Vision" (orchestral accompaniment),
I D. E. Campbell. '99; recitntion, "Spirit of '76,"
i F. A. Stodaard, '02; bass solo, "Land and Sea,"
: James Blossom; reading, "The American Ban
j ncr," E. J. Mullaly, '99; music. "Evening
i Charm Waltzes." orchestra; recitation, "The '
! Dutchman's Cat," W. F. Chapman, '00; double
quartet, "Stars and Stripes," glee club; verses,
j "Our Late Comrade." E. T. Mallon. B. P 'J8;
! "Richelieu— Cast:' Cardinal Richelieu, w. J.
! Walsh; De Mauprat. O. A. Welsh; Baradas, E. ;
' J. Mullaly: Lf-uis XIII. H. S. Stark; Friar Jo- '■
! F«*ph. J. G. Brady; Francois, J. A. Casstdy;
J Huß'iPt, s. P. Younp; Duke of Orleans, D. K.
i Campbell; De Berlnghen, J. P. Fitzgerald;
Clermont, J. T. Killian; Gaoler. H. S. Huff;
Interludes: VloHn solo, "Serenade," William
Weltzmann, '01: \'ocal polo. "Anchored," F. E.
Michel, '00; finale. "Georgia Campmeetlng,"
Oakland Court Items.
OAKLAND. Feb. 27.— 1n the suit of '[
Viola Ida Glrvin against the Oakland
Rubber Company. Judge Ellsworth has
entered judgment for $3674 S4 in favor of
i plaintiff, together with costs.
The estate of Henry Russell, deceased, l
has been appraised at $15,008, of which I
! $13,000 represents real property at Hay- j
I wards and a ranch in Contra Costa Coun- '
j Judge Hall to-day appointed Ellie Wha-
I len guardian of the person and estate of i
! Mary O'Rourke. an incompetent. The i
i guardian's bond Is fixed at $750.
The divorce suit of William E. Price
' against Maggie Price, brought on the
ground of desertion, was on trial in Judge !
Ellsworth's court to-day. Some testimony
Was taken and the case went over to next ■
Articles of Incorporation.
OAKLAND, Feb. 27.— Articles of incor
i poration were filed to-day by the James
! Graham Company, manufacturers and
I dealers iji stoves, ranges, etc. The capi
: tal stock is $28,000. of which $24,000 has
been subscribed. The plant is located at
i Newark; principal place of business. San
1 Francisco, and the directors are Sarah,
George E.. Etta 8., James W. and Stella
The J. S. Kimball Company, for the pur
pose of building vessels and doing a gen
eral shipping business, also filed articles
of incorporation to-day, with capital stock
at $500 000. The directors are John S.
Kimball. Charles E. Kimball and Helen
N. Kimball, of this city; John H. Bullock
anci Charles E. Wilson, of San Francisco.
Delger Note Suit Abandoned.
OAKLAND, Feb. 27.— The suit brought
recently by the executors of the Frederick
Delger" estate against J. J. Lamping to
have canceled a promissory note for $10,
--000 held by Lamping against the estate
has been practically knocked out. Further
argument on Lamping's dpmurror was to
have be^n heard before Judge Ellsworth
to-day, but W. R. Davis, attorney for de
fendant, stated that plaintiff's attorney j
had gone East and that he understood
there would be ro further appeara/ice on
the part of plaintiff. The demurrer was j
OF HONORED LIFE
PROFESSOR JOSEPH LE CONTE.
BERKELEY, Feb. 27.— Joseph Le Conte, the venerable professor of geology
and zoology in the University of California, passed his seventy-sixth birthday
to-day. The college students, all of whom look upon him with affectionate
reverence, made the event an occasion for presenting him, in a simple yet
Impressive- way, with a beautiful tribute of their esteem.
Very appropriately Professor L<e Conte's old lecture room in South Hall had been
selected as the place for making the presentation. It was the room in which for
fo many years he has delivered, with a clearness and simplicity of style bordering
almost on the sublime, his celebrated lectures on geology and evolution, lectures
which no one who has ever been to Berkeley can forget. Willing hands had
transformed the lecture desk and blackboard into a mass of flowers, In the midst
of which were placed the tokens of remembrance offered by the whole student
As the aged professor entered to conduct his class as usual President Charlefc
E Thomas of tho Associated Students stepped forward to greet him, and in a few
well chosen words tendered the students' congratulations.
Professor Le Conte was deeply moved by the simple ceremony and replied
with feeling: "Can it be any wonder that I love the University of California?
You all know that I was here at its very birth, that I consider myself one of its
fathers. 1 have seen it grow up gradually under my eyes. I have seen it reach
Its strong youth in the present day. I have given more than half of my whola
active life here. My very best energies have been expended, the best and most
productive portion of my life— yes, nearly nine-tenths of all that I have done
which is visible at least has been done in connection with this our beloved uni
versity. And 1 assure you it has come to something very different not only in
majesty but in character from what I ever had reason to hope to expect.
"My heart, indeed, goes out in tho performance of my duty; my heart goes
out as well into my subject; my heart overflows my subject upon my pupilg. If
I have been at all. successful in teaching it must be on that account — that over
flow of my interest— yes, and my affections for those whom I teach
"But how shall I account for this act of your overwhelming kindness? You
have paid me — overpaid me— for all I have done for you. The trouble is, I know
not how to make you feel how much I appreciate this. I am simply powerless
to do anything more than to return hearty, cordial, repeated thanks."
THE SA^ FRANCISCO CALL, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1899.
Sheriff Rogers Makes
COUNTY EXPERTS REPORT
JUSTICE LAWRENCE THE ONLY
All Other Officials Have Done All
That the Law Requires.
Fees Are Cut
Oakland Office San Francisco Call,
908 Broadway, Feb. 27.
During 1 the past four months the coun
ty has saved $3474 because of the em
ployment of an expert. E. B. Bullock
filed his report with the Supervisors to
day, showing that there has been a
marked reduction in the fees charged by
those officials who are paid by fees and
not salaries since last fall.
In the four months from October 11 to
February 11 nearly $1000 worth of claims i
were rejected because they were dupli- j
cates of claims already paid; $2316 was j
cut from claims wherein that amount i
had been overcharged. Illegal claims
amounting to $323 were rejected.
Justice Lawrence of Brooklyn Town
ship has an explanation to make. The ex-
pert's report says:
"I have visited all the Justices of the
Peace in the county and all their affairs
are checked up to date with the exception
of Justice Lawrence of Brooklyn Town
ship. His docket does not show any fines
from April 1 to December 31 of last year.
At the same time he has paid in some
money for the Auditor. I have notified
him to send a statement o"f all fines im
posed by him during the period men
tioned last year."
The expert finds a very wide discrep
ancy between the mileage charged by
Constables and that allowed by law, in
many instances 40 per cent being over
charged by the deputies. The affairs of
the County Clerk's office and the Sher
iff's office are correct. The Superintendent
of Schools, Recorder and License Collec
tors have also kept their books in good
shape and correctly.
Sheriff Rogers is a very economical
man. according to the expert. He is al
lowed 20 cents a day to feed each pris
oner, and during the month of January
he was entitled to draw $301 for his guests.
He drew $48 less, and this amount has
been returned to the county treasury. If
all the departments were run as eco
nomically as the feeding of the prisoners
there would be a large sum saved an
Death of Fireman Moran.
OAKLAND, Feb. 27.— William Moran,
the extraman who fell through the slid
ing pole trap at the engine house of No.
6 in East Oakland about three months
ago. died last night from injuries sus
tained on that occasion.
Moran's back was broken in two places.
For ten weeks he was at the Receiving
Hospital, and for the past week he has
remained unconscious. His vitality was
something remarkable, and on several oc
casions the doctors gave him up com
pletely. He leaves a widow and two chil
Bitten by a Monkey.
OAKLAND, Feb. 27.— A cage in which
were several monkeys was standing on
the sidewalk on Eleventh street last Fri
day, when the 10-year-old son of Nathan
Stord, living at 407 Twelfth street, in com
pany with several other small boys be
gan petting the ugly little brutes. One
ot the animals bit young Stord on the
right hand, inflicting a slight wound to
which hardly passing attention was paid.
However, blood-poisoning set in and to
night the boy's condition is critical. l>r.
Hamlin has been .-ummoned, and enter
tains grave fears that the boy may at
least lose his- hand.
Ernest Mosca's Funeral.
OAKLAND, Feb. 27.— The funeral of Er
nest Mosca, late Italian interpreter in the
Police Court.who died yesterday, will take
place next Wednesday from the family
residence, 519 Sixteenth street under the
auspices of Tecumseh Tribe No. 62 Red
Men. Deceased was a native of I»al>'.
aged 71 years, and leaves one sister, Mrs.
Accident to Mrs. F. W. Van Sicklen.
ALAMEDA, Feb. 27.— Mrs. F. W. Van
Sicklen, wife of F. W. Van Slcklen of the
firm of Dodge. Sweeney & Co., and her
five-year-old son Horace narrowly es
caped serious injury this afternoon in a
runaway accident. Mrs. Van Sicklen and
her son were driving to Oakland in a sur
rey, and when crossing the Alice .street
bridge a team belonging to Cotton Bros^
dashed up behind them, colliding with
their carriage and crushing It to pieces.
The occupants were thrown beneath the
debris close to the heels of the runaway
team. They were in danger of being
kicked to death when some men noticed
their perilous predicament and dragged
them out of the wreck. Mrs. Van Sicklen
and her son escaped with a few bruises.
They were taken to their home, corner
Central avenue and Lafayette street, Ala
meda. Although suffering considerably
from the shock, their condition Is not se
rious. The carriage was completely
PAUL NEUMANN HERE.
Did Not Plead the Cause of ex-Queen
Liliuokalani at Washington.
Paul Neumann, who was Attorney Gen
eral of Hawaii under King Kalakaua, has
arrived from Washington, D. C. and Is
registered at the Palace with his wife.
Mr. Neumann denies emphatically that
he had anything to do with the presenta
tion of the claims of Liliuokalanl to the
United States Government.
"I went to Washington," said he, "on
private business, and incidentally to be
admitted to practice before the Supreme
Court of the United States, as I wished
to be the first one from the islands to
be so honored. I have been a practi
tioner since 1864 In all the courts of Cali
fornia. As far as the claims of Liliuo
kalani are concerned, I had nothing to
do with them whatever, as I do not con
sider that she has any. She may have
a claim in equity, but it' is shadowy.
When King Kamehamena ill divided the
allodial lands between himself the nobles
and the people, he established a use for
the reigning sovereign of the income of
the crown lands. If that use lapsed by
reason of the non-existence of any one
who was included under its terms the
property devoted to that use would nat
urally revert to the lineal descendants of
Kamehameha 111, of which Queen Lili
uokalanl Is not one. Her dethronement
simply made the use lapse and there
Is no beneficiary to take it.
"As to annexation, I can say that the
small minority of the natives who were ■
opposed to it are now in its favor. I con- j
fidently believe that annexation will ben- i
ertt the islands much more than it will I
the United States."
CONTESTS HIS WILL.
Lizzie B. Blizard Will Fight for Her
Lizzie R. Blizard, a sister and only
heir of the late Eugene E. Lakemeyer,
filed a contest yesterday against the will
of her deceased brother, and prays that
the probate of the document be revoked.
Lakemeyer died in New York February
8, 1898. On August 31, 1898, an alleged
will of the deceased was filed by Mrs. A.
R. Tuckey. It was subsequently admitted
to probate, and Mrs. Tuckey was granted
letters testamentary. The contestant now
avers that the will was not entirely writ
ten by the deceased and fhat the docu
ment is not dated in accordance with the
law. Hence she asks thaf the order ad
mitting it to probate be revoked and the
estate distributed to her in accordance
with the laws of inheritance.
Reis' Case Continued.
The case of Christian Reis Jr., charged
with assault to murder in shooting Wil
liam S. Pardy about four weeks ago, was
called in Judge Mogan's court yesterday I
and by consent continued until March 13.
By that time it is expected that P.irdy
will be able to appear in court, but the
probability is that he will not appear at
BEAIi ESTATE TRANSACTIONS.
City and County of San Francisco to Louise
Wormser, lot on W line of Polk street, 109:6 S
of Clay, S 78:6, W 75, N 12, W 50, N 47:8^, E
43:6, N 18:9%, E 81:6; .
Emma H. Brown to Louis Zimmerman, lot
commencing 90 W of Buchanan street and 25
S of FJlbert, W 20 by S 30; $10.
William J., George W., Charles M. and Alice
M. Wood and Emma H. Brown to same, lot
on S line, of Filbert street, 90 W of Buchanan,
W 20 by S 25; $10.
Louise Norrls to William A. C. Lange, lot on
S line of Frederick street, 450 E of Stanyan, E
26 by S 137:6; $10.
Frederick C. Siebe to Charles H. Duveneck,
lot on W line of Alemany street, 204 N of
Seventeenth, N 13:3Vi. W ■74:9%, S 13:3%, E
74:10; also lot on N line of Eighteenth, 129:2 W
of Eureka, W 25:10 by N 75; also lot on SE
corner of Seventeenth and Eureka streets, E
25 by S 75; $10.
Samuel I), and Louise C. Hovey to Pacific
States Savings, Loan and Building Company,
lot ou N line of Elizabeth street, 125 E of
Diamond, E 50 by N 114; $'.000.
Emelia W. C. Helm and Alexander and Mary
Q. Heynemann to Caroline B. Watson, undi
vided half of lot on E line of Kearny street,
107 S of California, S 19 by E 74:6; $10.
Same to Douglas S. Watson, undivided half of
Emll A. C. Engelberg to Caroline B. and D.
8. Watson, same, quitclaim deed; $10.
Mary Powers to Charles B. Elliot, lot on W
line of Jones street, 45:10 S of Pine, S 22:11 by
W 68:9; $10.
J. S. or J. E. Comyns (by A. O. Col ton, com
missioner) to R. .1. Graf, lot on XW line of
Frederick street. 1.10 SW of First, SW 25, NE
25. SE 80; $1151.
Charles A. and Ada W. ShurtlefT to Ellle C.
Smith (wife of Julien, lot on SE line of Ste
venson atreet, 515 SW of Third. SW 25 by SE
Frank S. Gugllelmetti to Dora Ougllelmettl,
lot on SE line of Clara street, 400 SW of
Fourth. SW 25 by SE 75; also lot on NE line
of Twenty-ninth avenue, 75 NW of I street. NW
37:6 by NE 100. lot 15. blook EH, Bay Vl-w
Homestead; also lot on W line of Railroad ave
nue, 27.1:3% N of Salinas street, N 25:0%. W
lfiO, S 25:0>4. E 99:4^. lot •• block 1. Garden
Tract Homestead; also lot on SE corner of
Minerva and Capitol streets. E 100 by S 125,
lot 1, blook P, Railroad Homestead; Rift.
Hugh and Theresa Keenan to Florence. E.
Barrlngton, lot on E line of Illinois street, 100
S of Alameda, a 50 by E 100; $10.
Robert P. Heaney to James W. Heaney, lot
on E line of Twenty-second avenue, 150 X of
Point Loboe avenue N 25 by E 120; $10.
George M. and Alice L. Wood to Joßeph O.
Levensaler and Morris Windt, lot on W line
of Tenth avenue, 100 N of A street. N 75 by
W 120; $10.
Joseph Deschamps and Edward Vinet to Fer
dinand Queyrel. lot on SE corner of Point Lo
bos and Fifth avenues, E 45 by S 100; $10.
Harvey A. West to John V. Utter, lot ISO,
Gift Map No. 3; $10.
McCarthy Company (a corporation) to An
drew B. Forbes, lots 45, 46 and 47. block 28,
Charles C. and Elizabeth M. Wilson to
Thomas King, lot on N line of Wayland street,
120 W of San Bruno avenue, N 100, E 40, 8 25,
E 80, S 60, W 80, S 25. W 40; $10.
Michael Callahan to Margaret Callahan lot
on NE line of East Twelfth street. 100 SE of
Twelfth avenue. SE 50 by NE 150, being lots 5
and 6. block 40, Clinton, East Oakland; gift.
Timothy C. Kendall to J. E. Guilbanet. lot on
E line of Edith street. 76 S of Cedar. S 40 by
E 100, being lot 14, block A, Edith Tract,
William C. and Elvlsa Tait to county of Ala
meda, lot on W line of High street, distant NE
1.40 chains from the SW corner of lot 8, Jands
of Brooklyn Land Company, thence NW 16.85
chains, KB 50 feet, SE 16.55. SW 50 to begln
ning, being a portion of lands of Brooklyn
Land Company, Brooklyn Township; grant
William P. and Alice F. Tortd to W Illiam
Bolt lot on SF, corner of Lincoln avenue and
Everett street. S 40 by E 116.83, Alameda; *10.
J. and Laurentina Rodrigues to Domingos C.
de Mello, lot on W line of Castro street, 95 N
nf Dean, N 30 by W 75, Haywards, Eden Town
Antonio Belllna to Jose de Silva, lot 20,
Bellina Tract, Haywards. Eden Township; »300.
Equitable Gas Light Company with F. TV-
Kern (contractor). superintendent. E. A.
Tully. All work for a 2-story brick extension
to building and alterations to adjoining wall
of existing wall on North Beach block 259,
bounded by Hyde. Jefferson, Leavenworth and
Beach streets; 13240.
Dr. Philip Maas (owner) with Bernard Dreyer
(contractor), architect none. All work for a
2-story frame building with basement on N line
of Seventeenth street. 160 W of Noe, W 25 by
N 130; $2885.
Masonic Hall Association of Pan Francisco
(owner) with American Luxfer Prism Company
(contractors); architect. H. Barth. Luxfer
Prism Work for the Masonic Temple at 3 and
5 Montgomery street; Jlir.n.
R E Jack. Cal \T Lander, Seattle
G B Katzensteln, Sac D F Wonnock. Chlego
E C Human, N V Mrs Goodrich, Mass
T Spalding. Cal Mlas Goodrich. Mass
F Frawvluer, Germny W Baur, N V
Miss A Schilling, Mon \V E HarrYs, Chicago
W N "Wetteran, N V Mrs C Dawning, 111
G H Loomls, Sousa'siChas Hofford, Pa
BanJ C S Hofford, a,
C N Tuttlo & w. Raj-- 1 C P Braslau, S Jose
mnnd & Whitcomb C L Case &w, N J
C B Lavin, " I W H Edwards, Bostn
E F Collins. " W B Jones, N* V
Miss M C Collins, " C Smith. N V
F S Morris, Portland H C D Easton, Eng
E Khrman & w. Or J McGovern. S Cruz
J W Fench, NY J B Read, Santa Criiz
A L Dawber, Chicago !J W Arrott, Plttsburg
A R Jacobs, Or J W Arrott Jr, Pttsbg
E E Larrimore, Or I W Arrott, Plttsburg
Mrs Mcßride, Or I A J Hoskins,. Minn
C G H Mcßr.ide, Or I Mrs Hoskins. Minn
W C Cloftoni -Or j G E Goodman, N'apa
G B Berkman, N V i Mrs Goodman, Xapa
Mrs Berkman, NY J G Delaney, N V
« N Griffith, Fresno A A Woodhull, N V
F W Dexter, R I Mrs Wodhull, N V
W F George, Sacto A Newhauser, Fresno
D Casper, Elko F Bradbury. Sacto
F Herrington, Ogden Mrs A Gilmore, N V
Mrs C Belmont. Chto F B Vatter, V Springs
R Parsons, Sioux City N Smith. N V
D Healy, Sacto IJ L Pendleton. Reno
H Arnold, Drawbridge I G C Mattsun. Reno
A G Wilson, S Barbara ;T A Dougherty. Salem
J Jacobson. Gilroy IB P Barker. Livermore
J W Mansfield, P Alto T D Coffman. Jackson
C M Webster. S Jose C Lander, Bakersfleld
J A Davis, Sacto J D Enright & w, Cal
C C Smith. Cal !A Evans, Chico
G R Armstrong, Mass P Carpenter, w &d, Cal
W B Fennis & w. N V P R Waters, Sacto
Ruth Fennis, N V W I Morrison, Sacto
L Houseman, Cal » Russei. Montague
D M Maybrecker, Or E A Walters. Sonora
A E Claflin & w, Colo!A J Davis, Colusa
W C Barrett & w, Oak G N Parkinson, P Alto
5 Rothschild. Ohio G S Parkinson. P Alto
T Galland &w. Wash N Parkinson. P Alto
W A Pitcher, L Ang H D Morris, N V
E B Rlley &w, Cal IS P Poland. S Jose
W G Atwood. Chicago! A Lundberg, Valleclto
E T Davis, NY FA Sanborn. L Ang
C T Tanner, N V
NEW WESTERN HOTEL.
T Tulloch Seattle F Smith. Santa Rosa
J McConnell, Vallejo W C French <fe w Mass
F J Clevin. Tacoma G Vargas, Boston
C "E Ellsworth, S Jose S Cook, L Ang
J Farnum & w. Or |H Hewitt N V
G Brandon. Conn iR Donaldson. Fresno
C M Kelsey. Mexico J L Morrissey. Chgo
L J Rogers. Stockton C Clarke. S Cruz
D P Wood, Georgia J Landers. Visalla
SAN FRANCISCO CALL.
BUSINESS OFFICE of th| San Francisco
Call, corner of Market and Third streets, open
until 12 o'clock every night in the year.
BRANCH OFFICES— S27 Montgomery street,
corner Clay; open until 9:30 o'clock.
257 Hayes street; open until 9:30 o'clock.
G2l McAllister street: open until 9:30 o'clock.
615 Larkin street; open until 9:30 o'clock.
1941 Mission street; open until 10 o'clock.
2261 Market street, corner Sixteenth; open
until 9 o'clock.
106 Eleventh street: open until 9 o'clock.
2526 Mission street: open until 9 o'clock.
NW. corner of Twenty-second and Kentucky
streets: open until 9 o'clock. •
GOLDEN GATE Lodge No. 30, F. and •
A. M.— Called meeting THIS (TUES- ~J\_
DAY) EVENING, February 28, at\if
7:30 o'clock. D. 1. f^T^
GEO. J. HOBE, Secretary.
PACIFIC Lodge No. 136. F. and A. M.. •
121 Eddy st— Meets THIS EVENING
7:30. Second degree. 7%-/\
GEORGE PENLINGTON. Secretary. '^_
ORIENTAL Lodge No. 144, F. and A. a
M.-Third degree THIS (TUESDAY) _i%_
EVENING at 7:30 o'clock. JSLJC
A. S. HUBBARD. Secretary. /V'
OSCEOLA Tribe No. 71, I. O. R. M.— Jfs.
You are requested to attend the fu-^jKja^-
neral of our late brother, ROBERT ?wttr*-
DONALDSON, from the undertak-
ing parlors of H. F. SUHR & CO.. 1209 Mis-
sion St., at 1 p. m., TUESDAY. February I
28. A. J. PHILLIPS, Sachem.
• QUARTERLY meeting Austrian Be- fe^&«y
nevolent Society will be held WnMEfa
WEDNESDAY, March 1. 8 p. m. MHsfHf
sharp. By order * r *i3if»
J. L. RADOVICH, President.
A. CONNICH, Secretary.
ANNUAL meeting— The regular annual meet-
Ing of the stockholders of the Wittram Pro-
peller Company will be held at their office. I
327 Market st., 'San Francisco. California, on
WEDNESDAY, the eighth day of March,
1599, at the hour of 3 p. m.. for the pur-
pose of electing a board of directors to serve
for the ensuing year, and the transaction of
such other business as may come before the
meeting. CHARLES A. HUG, Sec.
Office, 327 Market at., San Fran^'sco. Cali-
MRS LOEWENSTEIN wishes to Inform her
many friends and patrons that the restaurant
formerly conducted by her late husband. N.
LOEWENSTEIN, at 830 Howard St., will be
carried on as formerly and she will be pleased
to have them return.
ROOMS papered from $3; whitened, $1 up;
painting done. Hartman Paint Co., 319 3d st.
BAD tenants ejected for $4; collections made;
city or country. PACIFIC COLLECTION
CO.. 415' Montgomery St., rooms 9-10; tel. 5520.
DIVIDEND Notice.— Dividend No. 90 (fifty
cents per share) of the Oceanic Steamship
Company will be payable at the office of the
company. 327 Market St.. on and after WED-
NESDAY, March 1, 1899.
Transfer books will close on . Thursday.
February 23, 1899, at 3 o'clock p. m.
E. H. SHELDON. Secretary.
SITUATIONS WASTED- FEMALE.
A FIRST-CLASS colored cook desires' situa-
tion; understands all branches of -cooking;
best references; city or country. MISS CUL-
LEN, 325 Sutter st
FIRST-CLASS German cook and laundress de-
sires situation; 3 years last place; city or
country. MISS CULLEN. 325 Sutter st.
FIRST-CLASS French second girl and nurse
desires situation; best references; city or
country. MISS CULLEN. 325 Sutter st. .
MOTHER and daughter desire situations as
cook and second girl; city or country. MISS
CULLEN; 325 Sutter st. ■
A NEAT German housegirl; good cook; best
references; $15 to $20. MRS. NuRTON, 313 Sut-
ter st. . •
A FIRST-CLASS Swedish second girl; excellent
seamstress. MRS. NORTON, 313 Sutter st.
LADY wants position as housekeeper or cham-
bermaid in mining camp or town; ■ good
seamstress; cook; willing to do anything.
Box 4SO, Call. ■ ■ ;••
RESPECTABLE elderly woman would like
light housework or care for the sick; good
reference. Call 2237 Jackson St., bet. Web-
ster and Buchanan.
GERMAN girl » (17) wishes place to do house-
work; can assist with plain cooking; sleep
home. Call or address 253 Tehnma st.
MIDDLE-AGED lady would like position as
housekeeper; references exchanged. Address
L. H., Station B.
i YOUNG widow wishes position as maid; no ob-
jections to travel; wages $20. Address box
EXPERIENCED and reliable woman wishes to
do housework and cooking, also plain wash-
ing; small family preferred; city reference.
•Apply, 2. days, 1207 Folsom St., bet. Eighth
and Ninth, near Eighth.
CAPABLE woman wishes a situation as work-
Ing housekeeper or cook, and daughter to as-
sist morning and evening and go to school;
" city or country; good references. Call 1635
YOUNG girl from the East; light housework
and care for children; willing and obliging.
Apply 1926 Ellis st. --.•■-..■
A SWEDISH girl to do general housework in
a small American family. 441 Sixth St., near
Bryant. • • '
SWEDISH, also English second girls, best of
references, desire situations. J. F. CROSETT
' & CO.. 316 Sutter St. ";-,.
• WOMAN wishes to work by the day, washing
and housecleaning; 75 cents and car fare. Call
or address 650 Mission st. ■ :
YOUNG srlrl . wants situation to assist with
• light housework. Apply 3010 Mission at
SITUATIONS WANTED— Continued.
girl wants position to do
general housework; $20 per month. 19 Morris
aye., between Harrison and Bryant
SITUATION wanted by elderly American
woman for housework: city or country; good
plain cook; moderate wages: good home. 106 a
Market, room 21. No postals. _^ |
BFSPFfTABIiE woman, with girl 4 years old,
wants housework; cooking; no objection small
wash no trlners; wages $10. Address Box
491, Call oiflnce.
gTrlTo do "housework and care for children.
Call 33 Madison aye., off Harrison St., bet.
Fifth and Sixth^
SW^EDISIFgTrI wants work; general housework
and Poking ; wages $20. Apply at 2221 Twenty-
second *t. , f-» . K in— and Vrmot
YOUNGTstrong German woman wants wash-
GIRL to mind baby and do light housework.
2133 Mission St.
i SITUATION "wanted by Nova Scotia Protestant
S " Vn£n °n Xmerican^amily ; Kood cook; w.ll
do some housework. Call 204 Jurk st.
RKSPKCTATiI-!-: middle-aged person, an ex-
rellVnt seam'nross. wishes situation taking
care^of a child and do sewing In OtUand or
country place; or as seamstress In an insti-
tution; reference*. Address MRb. D. box
74. North Tfmesca^AUmeda Co.. Cal.
WANTED~b7"elderly American woman light
housework; good cook; small wages. ._.. tr.,
625 Chestnut st. ,
RKFINED young lady would like the car* , of
invalid lady or to travel; good references.
Apply 26 Turk st.
RESPECTABLE woman wants situation for
R housewort cook, wash and ° b &SI
tlon to short distance in the country. Call
661% Howard st. ; moderate wages.
YOUNG North German girl Just arrived de-
sires place in private family for ' «P«t*»™
work. Address 638V4 Jessie St., off Seventh.
ARTISTIC dressmaker will work for $1^25 per
day. 2843 Mission St.. near Twenty-fifth.
YOUNG German girl wishes situation for up-
stairs; last place 1% years. Address 70l Turk :
YOUNG girl wants situation to do light house-
keeping. Apply 3010 Mission st.
YOUNG woman^wants any kind of work by
the day. Apply 727^ Natoma, bet. Bth and 9th.
WANTED— Respectable American woman with
D-year-old child would like a situation as
working housekeeper; good Plain cook and
neat worker; experienced; good references,
country preferred; wages $12 to $10. Address
bex 452. Haywards. CaL
THOROUGHLY competent working housekeep-
er wishes situation. Call 2136 Howard; no
postals; best references^ .
WANTED— By intelligent and refined lady, po-
sition as companion or to wait on Invalid; city
reference. Box 320, Call office.
SITUATIONS WANTED— MALE.
A— WESTERN Labor Bureau, 641 Clay st.. tel..
Green 681, furnishes reliable male or female
help, any nationality, free of charge.
JAPANESE-CHINESE Emp. Agency; all kinds
help. GEO. AOKI, 30 Geary St.; tel. Grant 56.
CHINESE and Japanese Employment Office;
best help. 414V4 O'Farrell St.; tel. East 436.
AN engineer and machinist, reliable and will-
ing, good references, can run any style of
stationary engine and do pipefltting, wants
position to run boiler and engine, or boiler
alone, in city or country. Box 488, Call office.
WANTED- Situation by a flrst-clasß tailor's
cutter; graduated in London 12 years ago;
diploma by examination; also very good on
ladles' garments. Box 468, Call office.
A YOUNG man of highly educated family de-
sires a position as a clerk; best reference In
the city; salary according to ability. Ad-
dress Box 469, Call office.
BUTCHER wishes steady work In shop, city or
country. Box 1483, Call office.
A YOUNG man would like to work where he
could learn some business for found. Box
467, Call office.
SWISS man and wife, with 4-year-old child,
want positions on a dairy ranch. Call or
write to M. P. W., 216 Hale St., near Silver
aye., San Bruno road, San Francisco.
A GOOD French polisher wishes a situation.
Mr. VALLA NDT. 23 Ritch St.
YOUNG married man (28), sober German,
wishes any kind of a position. Address box
SITUATION wanted by first-class carpenter as
carpenter or something else where he can
"have steady employment; can give best of
references. Address A. D., 1050 Howard st.
NURSE, trained male, highest references, de-
sires situation. Box 487, Call.
YOUNG man, 23, of good habits, wishes posi-
tion: understands horses; has done porter
work In wholesale houses; can furnish refer-
ences. Address box 338, Call office.
HONEST Japanese man wants situation; good
cook and houseworker; In private family. S.
H.. ."33 Jessie st.
BRUNSWICK, 148 Sixth St., corner Howard-
Rooms en suite or single. 25c to $1 a nisht;
$1 25 to $5 week; open all night; Howard-st.
cars pass house direct from all trains.
ENGINEER and machinist, young and prac-
tical; does ail kinds of repairing, pipefltting,
etc ; will go anywhere; first-class references.
Box 477. Call office.
JAPANESE, 'strong and reliable, wants situa-
tion in country as first-class cook and gen-
eral help; good recommendations. G. M.,
JAPANESE, refined young man, wants situa-
tion in Ice family; useful for every kind of
light work; wages no object. MIDVILL, 1917
WINCHESTER House, 44 Third St., near Mar-
ket; 200 rooms; 25c to $1 50 night: $1 50 to $4
week; convenient and respectable; free 'bus
and bapgape to and from ferry.
HELP WASTfiUl — ITKMAUKi
HOUSEWORK; two In family; $15 and sleep
home. MISS CULLEN, 326 Sutter St.
COOK; Alameda; $23; good place. MISS CUL-
LEN, 323 Sutter et.
A~CHAMBERMAID, Redwood City, $18: wait-
ress, same house, $18. MISS CULLEN, 325
WOMAN for country for 2 months, $10 per
month and fare paid. MISS CULLEN. 325
RANCH cook. $20 per month. MISS CULLEN.
325 Sutter st.
MIDDLE-AGED woman as working housekeep-
er, $12 per month; fare paid. MISS CULLEN,
325 Sutter st. ;
PROTESTANT waitress and parlor maid, $25,
2 in family. MISS CULLEN, 325 Sutter st.
HOUSEWORK. Auburn, $25; Stockton, $25;
Collinsville, $20; Alameda, $25; and other
towns; 12 housework girls, city, $20 and $25;
6 young girls, assist, $10 to $15. MISS CUL- ;
LEX, 323 Sutter St.
CHAMBERMAID and seamstress, $20; 2 second
girls, $20 and $2j; 2 laundresses, $30 and $25
each. MISS Ct'LLEN, 325 Sutter St.
FRENCH woman with a little girl as nurse,
$20 per month. MISS CULLEN, 325 Sutter st.
HOUSEWORK girl, sleep home, $15 per month. .
MISS CULLEN. 325 Sutter St. ;
THREE restaurant waitresses, $5 and $6 per
week; 6 hotel waitresses, $20 and $25. MISS
CULLEN. 325 Sutter St.
NEAT young girl. Tight housework, $15. MISS :
CULLEN, 323 Sutter st.
CHAMBERMAID, hotel, $18; cook, small board- ,
Ing house, $25; waitress and chambermaid, (
same place, $18: 4 waitresses, hotels and res-
taurants, $20, $3 and %6 week; and others. -J. .
F. CROSETT & CO.. 316 Sutter St. ',
WAITRESS and parlor maid, $25; 2 second
girls, $20; 2 nurses. $20; 4 cooks, $25 and $30; i
cook and second girl, same house. $25 and
$20- and a large number of girts for cooking
and housework in city and country. J. F. ;
CROSETT & CO., 31ft Sutter st. ■
WAITRESSES WAITRESSES ;
2 waitresses, flr?t-class country hotel, $20. '
fare paid: German woman for chamberwork
and plain' cooking. lodging house. $20; house- J
work girls, country. MURRAY & READY,
G3+ and 636 CJav st.
— — — — ■
WANTED— Laundress and chambermaid. $25;
Protestant waitress and parlor maid, $23; .
French waitress, $25; French nurse. $20; cook, <
small boarding house. $25: girls for house-
work. $20, $15 and $10. LEON ANDRE. 31S ;
WOMAN with a child for chamberwork, $15; ;
young woman to assist In Institution, $15.
country: cook, $30; cook, $25; second girls, $20;
house "girl, $25; young girls to assist, $12 to
$15. MRS. NORTON, 313 Sutter St. !
"WANTED— Cooks, chambermaids, nurse girls
and girls for housework. MRS. HIRD, f3l ,
YOUNG girl for general housework; no chil-
dren. 1930 Sutter st.
GIRL to assist In housework; wages $10; good
home. 902 Powell St., near Sacramento.
APPRENTICE in dressmaking shop. 31 Free-
LADY clerk, $23. for employment office: apply
in own handwriting; state age and experi-
ence In that line. Box 466, Call.
GIRL for light housework and assist with
children; references; wages $20. 1500 Golden .
NEAT reliable girl to do cooking and general
hpusework in the country: the house has
modern improvements; 3 In family. Call at
3322 Seventeenth St., near Mission.
"WANTED — Woman to do home cooking and
take full charge of kitchen; Swede preferred.
631 Ellis Bt.
HELP W Con tinned. q
WANTED— waitresses for hotel: 1 colored
woman for Nevada, fare paid: girl for house-
work; 50 good positions for .help. WESTERN
LABOR BUREAU. 541 Clay st.
FRENCH or German girl for second work and
sewing. 1002 Van Ness aye.
WANTED— Girl for general housework; mod- .
• -rate wages. Apply 3144 Twenty-second St.
EXPERIENCED operators on children's whit*
dresses to take work home. 840 Market st.
WANTED— Ballet girls. Apply 816 Washington
St.. Wednesday, between 12 and 1 p. m.
GOOD finisher on »ants. 83 Third st. up-
WANTED— Reliable German girl for general
housework. 418 Hrannan St., bet. 3d and 4th.
YOUNG girl, 16. to assist in light housework;
help mind 2 children; sleep home. Call after
2 a. m.. 1509 Market st.
W ANTED— Catholic woman without incum-
brance for general housework; small family;
wages $15. Address box 12. Call branch office,
387 Hayes st.
WANTED— First-class lady canvassers; can
make $2 to $5 per day. Call bet. 10 a. m. and
4 p. m., Bon Ton Toilet Co., 746 Howard st.,
second floor, room 1.
YOUNG German girl for general housework;
$15. 2325 California St.. near Fillmore.
EXPERIENCED apprentice girl on custom
coats. Room 526, Emma Spreckels building.
GIRL for light housework; sleep home. 601
GIRL to wait; must have some experience. Ad-
Ply 513^ Jones st., early.
FIRST-CLASS tailoress on custom coats;
steady. 528 Jessie. ; „
GIRL for light housekeeping. 1044 EMU st.
GIRLS who understand sewing on Singer ma-
chine to work on tailoring; good wages. 138
■ Russ st.
WANTED— A competent girl to do general
■ housework for small family; reference. Call
at 2219 Jones st., bet. 9 and 2.
OPERATORS on pants wanted. 65 Third Bt..
old No. 31. ■
FIRST-CLASS tattoress on custom coats. 633
WANTED— Tidy young girl to assist In second
work. Call at 2110 California st.
GIRL for general housework; small family:
good home. 8' 2 Sherman St.. cor. Folsom, bet.
Sixth and Seventh. Apply bet. 1 and 3 p. m.
MAKERS wanted at New York Millinery. 1323
YOUNG German girl for general housework;
wages $15. ' 1013 Buchanan st.
GERMAN girl to take care of 2 children and
assist In upstairs work. 26 Turk st.
FINE tailoress on custom coats; also boy of
some experience. 212 Mason st.
APPRENTICE at G. LEDERER'S. 123 Stock-
ton St., for hair work.
WANTED — A good finisher on custom-made
coats; good wages. Apply at 409 Clementina.
YOUNG German girl for general housework
and plain cooking in bakery. 909 Larkln st.
TAILOREKSS as pants finisher. Top floor, room
18, §Vi Kearny st.
WANTED — Small girl to do light housework;
• wages $5. 906 Minna st., near Tenth.
GIRL for general housework and cooking; ref-
erences. Call at 2336 Pine st. from 9 to 12.
FIRST-CLASS hairdresser and manicure; good
wages. S. STROZYNSKI, 24 Geary st.
EXPERIENCED stitchers on electric sewing
machines will be taught to make wrappers.
109 Battery st.
GOOD finisher on custom coats. 628 Howard at.
EXPERIENCED shirt operators: best prices;
steady employment. EAGLESON & CO., 535
OPERATORS on electric sewing machines on \
shirts at GREENEBAUM, WEIL & MICH-
ELS. 531 Mission st.
YOUNG lady, not over 20. to sell cosmetics in
the country: good salary. Apply between
10 and 12 a. m.. 40 Geary st.
HELP WANTED MALE.
CATHOLIC coachman and gardener, $15 per
month. MISS CULLEN. 325 Sutter st.
MAN for Indoor work, $12 per month and
found. MISS CULLEN. 325 Sutter st.
MAN and wife as cook and butler, $50 per
month. MISS CULLEN. . 325 Sutter St.
C. R. HANSEN & CO Phone. Grant 185
Restaurant head waiter, south, $65; restaur-
' ant headwalter, $50 ;• pantryman. $30. hotel;
cake and pie baker, hotel, no bread, $35;
kitchen hand; hotel, $30: night watchman,
$10; porter, $10. C. R. HANSEN & CO.. 104
Geary st. . \_
2 NEAT bellboys with references, for a large
country hotel, $15 and found and free fare;
call early. C. R. HANSEN & CO., 104 Geary.
NEAT middle-aged barkeeper, country, $40 to
$45 and found. C. R. HANSEN & CO.. 104
Geary st. .
COLORED waiter; $30 and found. C. R. HAN-
SEN & CO., 104 Geary st.
IRONER, country hotel, $30 and found and free
fare. C. R. HANSEN & CO.. 104 Geary St.
SECOND cook, $40;. third cook, $30; 2 dish-
washers, $20 each, country hotel, see party
here S a. m. C. R. HANSEN & CO.. 104
FARMER and wife. $35; farmer and wife, $30;
milker, $20; ranch carpenter. $26 and board;
woodsmen, $1 50 to $2 25 a day: coal miners,
by the car; mine laborers, $1 50 a day. C.
R. HANSEN & CO.. 104 Geary st. ■ y
LABORERS for the new mountain railroad;
ship to-night. C. R. HANSEN & CO.. 104
MURRAY & READY Phone Main 5841
Leading Employment and Labor Agents.
2 woodchoppers, together, pine and redwood,
hostler, city, $25 and found
gardener, private, $25; cabinet maker
grafter, orchard, etc •••••'
12 orchard, vineyard and farm hands, $25, $20,
To the woods and mountains
96 tiemakers, Be, 9c, 12c each 112 woodchopper*
. for different Jobs, $1 50 and $1 cord. MUR-
RAY & READY, 634 and 636 Clay st.
6 WAITERS for different places, $25 and $20;
5 cooks for different places, $30 to $45. MUR-
RAY & READY. 634 and 636 Clay st.
WANTED— S more miners, $2 50 day, for first-
class mine; blacksmith for grading camp,
$54; blacksmith's helper, $1 day and board;
8 tiemakers, lie; cook and wife, small country
boarding house, $43; waiter for Nevada, $20,
and others. "Apply to J. F. CROSETT & CO.,
628 Sacramento st.
2 MACHINE miners, $3 a day; Italian milker.
$20; boy for butcher shop. $15 and found; far-
mer and wife, $25; chore boy on ranch, $10;
country blacksmith shop to rent. R. T.
WARD & CO., 608 and 610 Clay st.
WANTED— man to work In private
family cleaning windows, help waiting, etc.;
country; $30. ANDRE'S, 316 Stockton st.
BONA fide agents wanted In every town and
city in United States to sell a new and quick-
selling article. Send 15c for sample and. full
particulars to the Buckingham Cigarette Rol-
ler Co., 636 Market St.. San Francisco, Cal.
FIRST-CLASS coatmakers; also good vest
operator; good wages and steady work. Apply
at 71S Market St.. S. N. WOOD & CO.
S TIN and sheetlron workers. TAYLOR, ■"*
ADAMS & PRITCHARD, 12 and 14 Market.
EXPERIENCED city salesman. ■ Brownstone
Wine Co.. 331 Ellis st.
GOOD home for an old man to mind a ranch
and take care of chickens. H. GOOD. Corbett
WANTED— A good shoemaker for repairing at
27,-.:. Mission St. •
COMPETENT and steady barber. 315 Kearny
street. - ■•■'."
GET your shoes half-soled while waiting. 350
to 50c. 562 Mission St., bet. Ist and 2d sts.
WANTED — cook; call before 8 a. m.
811 O'Farrell st. ;
3OOD pants presser wanted. 55 Third St.. old
No. 31. ■ ■- ■ .
YOUNG man with 4 or. 5 months' experience in
barber business. Call at this office.
BRIGHT young man to take orders • and de-
liver. Call afternoon, 621 San Pablo aye.,
Oakland. ' .
BOY In temperance grocery; state age, experi-
ence, salary, etc. Box 489, Call office.
TO go this week— 3oo pairs men's shoes, some
nearly new, from Me to $150; new shoes,
slightly damaged, one-half price. 562 Mission
st., bet. First and Second sts.; open Sundays.
RECRUITS wanted for the United States Ma-
rlne Corps, United States navy; able-bodied,
unmarried men between the ages of 21 and 30
years, who are citizens of the United States,
or those who have legally declared their In-
tention to become «uch; must be of good char-
acter and habits and able to speak, read and
write English, and be between 5 feet 5 Inches
and 6 feet in height. For further information
apply at the Recruiting Office, 40 Ellis St.,
San Francisco, Cal.
WANTED— Specialty salesman with experience
for quick-selling line of premium goods; lib- j
eral commission, with advance for expenses, A
to right man. Address drawer 675, Chicago. "^
A— CASHIER— Read ad in Business Chance*.
SYNDICATE OF MANUFACTURERS.
HOBSON House, 417 Kearny— Rooms from 2ao
to 50c; $1 to $3 per week.