The San Francisco Call from San Francisco, California on August 16, 1898 · Page 12
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The San Francisco Call from San Francisco, California · Page 12

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Tuesday, August 16, 1898
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12 TROUBLES OF TWO TURFMEN Brenock's Version of Big Ed's Actions. CICERO CLUBBERS CLUBBED PASSING OF THE SUCCESSFUL STALLION, SURINAM. Tod Sloan Signs to Ride for Sidney Paget for the Balance of This Season — Race Track Gossip. John Brenock. Ed Corrlgan"s former friend and partner, jyu now his deadly enemy, had the following to say in the Chicago Inter Ocean of Corrigan's statement that he (BrenoclO Was a debtor and not a creditor of the Chicago Racing Association. For pure, refined and unadulterated nerve ' 'Corrlpan's statement is entitled to first prise. ' ■" The tact of the matter Is that in lbSl one of our land notes became due and the assocla• tton had no funds to meet the payment on the earne. Corrigan offered to mortgage his horses and James C. Burke whatever property he had that was not then mortgaged; but between them it was not possible to. raise the amount due— sl7,ol*). It became necessary for me, for • •mv own protection, to raise the money, which I 'did. through S. W. Allerton. from S. B. Cobb, I appearing as a signer and indorser • with Mr. Allerton. The money thus raised • was placed to the credit of James C. Burke " I--, error, on account of the Ignorance of Secretary Kuhl, who knows very little about J keeping books. James C. Burkes stock was | attached to the note as security, but mine- j never. When the note became due it was paid | by the association and charged to Burke s j account, he having erroneously received credit before. An astonishing fact, not mentioned ■ by rorrigan, is that in the fall of 108 or early ' in 1886 he very generously sent me $20,000 worth of stock In the Ingleslde track. Now, does it stand to reason that he would do this •were I Indebted to the association some $50,000? On the contrary, the books will show that I was a creditor to the amount of 130.000, while Corrigan was a debtor for something over | •;..J40,000. Any one knowing Corrlgan will ap- I preciate his generous disposition in presenting 'me with $20,000 and then bringing suit for - $60,000. I instructed my attorneys last winter .to have this suit pushed to a hearing, but they were unable to accomplish It. "The thing . In a nutshell," as Corrigan says, Is simply j ' "rot," and his suit last year against me was j . for the purpose solely of bolstering up his credit fo that he could mortgage the property for enough to pay his gambling and other personal debts. As to the signature being torn "off the note, I am Informed by our bookkeeper . that It was invariably his rule and custom to tear off the signature of every note we made after the same was paid. ■ The raid of last Saturday afternoon was the outgrowth of the trouble between Brenock and Corrigan, and the former Is j •■said to have directed the movements of I. the force of deputy constables which was i so ingloriously beaten back at Cicero with | clubs clutched by the Corrigan crowd j ■ after an hour's fight. One constable was . "out" for over an hour, and Corrigan him- i ■self had a fist fight with his former part- '[ tier, John Burke, at Hawthorne. The dis- j patches did not say which won, but as > , ''Big Ed" and a lot of his track officials ; end Lessee George Rose were afterward placed under arrest by a lone deputy it is assumed that he was not at the point of death after the Burke battle. And the end Is not yet. . ■ The San Francisco firm of H. F. Ed.. wards & Co., of which Joe Langendorfer " Is a member, were very successful at Ana- ' conda last Saturday, Lady Ashley and ! Etta H of their string finishing In front in ! good shape. Torsion of the late B. C. ! Solly's stable and Encino, by Imp. Brutus, also won on the same date. This Is Just a fair sample of the way California-bred horses ran at the Montana meetings. A famous thoroughbred stallion died a few days aero on Thomas W. Moore's place near Santa Barbara, CaJ. Refer- I ence is made to Surinam, son of Joe Hooker and Ada C. by Revenue. This j horse finished first in the California an- I nual and autumn stakes as a two-year- i old, but was each time disqualified. As a three-year-old he captured the Pacific Derby, one and a half miles, in 2:38%, 119 pounds up; the Tidal stakes, one and a quarter miles, and at the far East, In the colors of the late United States Senator George Hearst. Surinam won a mile and a quarter race in 2:09%, beating a good field. While racing around New York j he beat Eurus, the Suburban handicap | winner, Boas, Goano, Aretlno, Conne- j mara. The Bourbon and other celebrities. Among the small lot of Surinams that first appeared on the turf was the ironconstitutioned Armltage, who won four straight races against the best youngsters in the far East, and was then sold at auction to Richard Croker. the Democratic "boss" of New York, for $8000. Armltage won many times, and was sent to England. Flashlight, a brother to Armitage, was a two-year-old stakewlnner that carried 123 pounds and ran seven furlongs in 1:27%. This horse has probably run miles in 1:40 or close to it oftener than any animal ever known, and has won several times "over the sticks," too. Others by Surinam were: Palmacita. Examiner, Little Bob (winner of the fourmile stake at Inglesid* In 1897) and Don I Clarencio. During the past four years ] •Surinam has been on Mr. Moore's farm ■ near Santa Barbara, and that gentleman has something like twenty-five of his sons and daughters on the place. It was Moore who bought Flashlight as a yearling for $000 and was so enamored of his purchase that when the sire was put up at auction '• at the Hearst estate sale late in November, 1833, he secured Surinam, who was a success both as a racehorse and sire. Tod Sloan has signed to ride the horses of Sidney Paget and ex-Secretary of the Navy W. C. Whitney, for the balance of this season. Some talk was indulged in relative to his piloting race horses for Messrs. Paget and Whitney in 1899, but nothing definite was agreed upon. Plaudit is dangerously sick at Saratoga with lung- fever. He is owned by ex.Secretary of the Navy Whitney. He won the Kentucky Derby, Clark stakes.Lato' nia Derby and Buckeye stakes this season, and is valued at $25,000. ■ Dawn of Day, dam of the good performer. Cash Day, recently died at Mc- Grathiana Stud, near Lexington. Ky. She was foaled In 1&S0 and by Ozark— Sunny South (dam of Harry O'Fallon), by Irish Birdcatcher and Metalre, who ■won a "gentlemen's race" at Ingleside last winter, when- at odds of 50 to 1. Twlnkler won on August 9 at Saratoga. The Brutus colt was entered as the property of Mrs. S. C. Hlldreth. , .'--. Two sons of Imp. Order, for which J. B. . Haggin gave $26,000 last fall, won at St. Louis. August 9. They were Ed Farrel and Rebel Jack. At Saratoga, on the • same date, Hitee and High Jinks, by Himyar, won the first two events on the . day's card, while Estaca and Flavius. by the Santa Anita horses. Emperor of Norfolk and Volante, were among the win- ners. W. C. Whitney. ex-Secretary of the Navy, has purchased the grand threeyear-old filly Martha II of H. Tommy Griffin; consideration $4000. at which figure Phe is a bargain. In the Whitney stable j* Jean Beraud, the crark two-year-old of America. The $25,000 Plaudit, now very Pick is also the property of the multimillionaire, and the string is managed and supposed to be owned in part by Sidney Paget. Mr. Whitney's son-in-law. Martha started her racing career in California, and won many good contests while In the Golden State. The Jockey Club stewards took cognizance of the crookedness practiced at Brighton Beach by ruling off, at thr-lr last Wednesday night's meeting. G. B. Pattereon, owner of the horse Burlesque, and William Cheritan, owner of the Californiabred horse Our Johnny. The famous John J. MeCnfferty's jockey license was revoked. The license of Our Johnny's trainer. James Sennet, was likewise revoked. The entries of G. B. Patterson and William Cheritan will be refused on all courses racing under the Jurisdiction of the Jockey Club. Patterson Is a brother of Charley Patterson, formerly owner of the famous Ornament, and Sonnet was the senior member of the racing firm of Rinnet & Warn, who used to own Eclipse and others. The New York Sun declares that Tod Sloan's salary for riding the Whttney- Paget horses during the rest of this season and during 1899 will be $25,000. Rebel Jack's owners. Nolan & Tholl of Texas, who raced here last winter and spring, have been suspended at St. Louis for the in-and-out running of the Order colt. It Is suspected Jaok is now cunning enough to read the odds on the bookmakers' boards. PUTTING SPAWN IN STREAMS Thousands of Trout Fry to Be Planted. GOOD SPORT FOR ANGLERS LAQUNITAS AND PAPER MILL CREEKS FAVORED. In the Next Two Weeks Near By Streams Will Be Filled With Young Fish. Local anglers will, doubtless, be pleased to learn that the State Fish Commissioners have concluded to thoroughly stock the Lagunitas and Paper Mill creeks with trout fry. The Call has frequently stated that the prospect for the next few years of troutflphlng In coast streams was anything but favorable, because of the past exceedingly dry winter and the inability of the breeding ilshes to reach their spawning; grounds. It is n well-known fact that a large percentage of the steelheads which attempted to reach the head waters of the coast streams last winter were land-locked in tide-waters and doubtless many of them spawned there. But thanks to Fish Commissioner Vogelsang, a thorough stocking of the coast streams will very materially assist to keep up ihe supply of finny inhabitants. To-morrow Deputy Fish Commissioner Cross and an assistant will go to San Anselmo station with five cans of trout fry supposed to contain 25,000 fishes of the cutthroat and rainbow trout variety. At a point about one mile below Libertys in the headwaters of Lagunitas creek the fry will be deposited. On Saturday next a second consignment consisting of 50.000 fry will be placed in the Lagunitas creek and its tributaries which are within easy reach of Lagunltas station. In the following week the San Gregorio and Pescadero creeks will be stocked with trout fry. all of which goes to prove that the present Board of Fish Commissioners is alive to the pleasure and interest of the local angling fraternity. BOBBED A SAILOR. Frank Clayton and L. B. Barnett Fol- lowed by Their Victim and Captured. Frank Clayton and L. B. Barnett were arrested at an early hour yesterday morning by Policeman Clarke and booked nt the City Prison on a charge of robbery. The complaining witness is John Erlckson, a sailor. Erickson was walking along Kearny street and seeing two men standing on the corner of Pine he went over to them and asked them to show him the way to the water front. One of them pinioned his arms to his sides and the other went through his pockets, relieving him o? $1 50, his knife and scarfpin. He pleaded with them to return his money, and they each gave him 10 cents. Erickson followed them to California street and Quincey place, and when they started to run he yelled for the police. Clarke was close at hand and placed thi-m under arrest. Yesterday morning Erickson swore to complaints in Judge Conlan's court charging Clayton and Barnett, who were the two men, with robbery. He got back from them his knife and scarfpin. Clayton was arrested about two weeks ago by Detectives Gibson and Wren while in the company of a well-known ex-convict, and wnen searched a bottle of "knock-out" drops was found In his pocket. He was charged with vagrancy, and when the case was tried before Judge Mogan Clayton put up such a good defense that the Judge took pity upon him and gave him a chance to lead a better life. He obtained employment in a restaurant at 20 Stockton street, and the Judge received a letter from his employer stating that he was an exemplary young man. BITUMINIZED PAVEMENTS. Police Judges Not Backing Up the Police in Enforcing the Ordinance. Chief Lees recently Issued Instructions to the police to arrest all teamsters who violated the ordinance providing that on bituminized pavements where there are car tracks no vehicle shall be driven with one wheel on the track and the other on the pavement. Since then thirty-seven arrests have been made, but no fine has been imposed by any of the Police Judges, on the ground that the teamsters should receive sufficient warning before punishing them. The police think- it is about time that an example should be made of those violating the ordinance. They are put to the trouble of making arrests and swear- Ing to complaints without any result. The ordinance was passed to protect the pavements from unnecessary destruction, and as it entails no hardship on teamsters to drive on both rails of me car tracks or on the pavement itself, they think that their efforts to enforre the ordinance should be backed up by the Police Judges. BOOTBLACKS FIGHT. Joseph Rossi and G. Annutzi Have Each Other Charged With Assault With a Deadly Weapon. Joseph Rosst, a bootblack at Third and Mission streets, was arrested yesterday on a charge of assault with a deadly weapon. The complaining witness is G. Annutzi, 40 South Park. It appears that Annutzi called at Rossi's stand a week ago to negotiate for its purchase. He had in his arms his baby, about a year old. Rossi and Annutzi could not agree upon the terms and a tight ensued. Rossi seized one of the foot rests and struck at Annutzi, but missed him and hit the baby on the base of the skull. The baby is now In a critical condition. Annutzi pulled out a knife and cut Rossi on the arm. . M Rossi had Annutzi arrested for assault with a deadly weapon and the case was called in Judge Joachimson's court yesterday and continued till Friday. Then Annutzi swore to a complaint against Rossi. C. W. MAN WAKING'S ESTATE. It Consists of a Life Insurance Policy and Stocks in Corporations. Amelia Manwaring, mother of Charles W. Manwaring, who died In this city a few days ago, has applied for letters of administration upon the estate of the deceased. The estate left by the well-known politician is valued at about $10,000. It consists of a life insurance policy of. $5000 and shares in the Coffee and Commercial Company, the Monte Grand Coffee and Commercial Company, the Rand Mountain Mining Company, the Treasury Register Company, the Mechanics' Building and Loan Association, the Amelia Gold Mining Company, the Dreisman Gold Mining and Milling Company and tn"e Dutch Mining and Milling Company, the exact value of which is unknown. Mrs. Manwarlng is the only heir to the estate. Withholds His Support. The Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children is endeavoring to compel Oscar Olsen to provide for his wife and three little children, who live at 127 West Mission street. Olsen is a glass . worker and . when - he wishes can make good wages. The wife states that he does not provide for the family and - recently « she asked her husband's employers to hold out a part of his . wages for her. which they were willing to do. When Olsen heard of this he refused to work any longer ,and so the society had to. take. hold of the case. ... ;;.>■, — " ■ ♦ ■ ."/. " '. . ' "„'."' : ■ - Big crowds dally enjoy delicious r>c sweet j wlncti. Sample free; gallon or bottle. Mohrm & ! Kaltenbaoh, Family Liquor*. 23 Market »t. THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, TUESDAY, AUGUST 16, 1898. MILLER MOVES HEADQUARTERS THIS MORNING From Camp Merrittto the Presidio. BATTFRY A SAILS FRIDAY A YEAR'S PROVISIONS TO BE TAKEN TO ALASKA. Another Detachment of the New- York Regiment to Be Sent to Honolulu in a Few Days. l r Brigadier General Miller will to-day move the headquarters of the Independent Division, Eighth Army Corps, from Camp Merritt to the Presidio. The troops now at Camp Merritt will remain there at least this week, or until information Is received whether or not General Merritt needs any more soldiers. In the event that he does not. the troops will be moved to the Presidio and await further orders. Battery A, Third Artillery, in command of Lieutenant McManus, will sail for St. Michael on Friday or Saturday on a vessel that will be selected to-day. Bids for the battery's transportation will be opened this afternoon by Major Long, who will immediately award the contract to the most acceptable bidder. The vessel will carry a hundred tons of provisions, sufficient to last the command until next August, and also to supply the temporary needs of quite a number of destitute men. The battery will be well equipped with Arctic clothing and other articles necessary in the Arctic regions. There Is no change in the situation regarding the Arizona and Scandla. These transports, however, may be sent to Manila with supplies for the troops. It will be fully a week before word is received from General Merritt signifying his wishes in regard to the remaining expeditionary forces. THE HONOLULU GARRISON More New Yorkers Soon to Go to Hawaii— Other Events at the Presidio. From the developments of yesterday it would appear that the remaining companies of the First New York Regiment, now at th. Presidio, will be sent to Honolulu within the next week. Lieutenant Colonel Stacpole was at department headi Quarters yesterday to see General Merriam. and he stated last night that he had great hopes that his regiment would 'be sent to Hawaii In a few days. Definite j orders regarding the sending of the New I York soldiers will probably be issued by ! General Merriam to-day. It may be that only three of the five remaining companles will form the next detachment to i leave. These companies will go on the transport Alliance, and the other two companies will follow on a regular passenger steamer. There were no deaths yesterday at the : division hospital. Four men were sent I home on sick furloughs and thirty-two ! were discharged as being cured. Trooper < A. "W. Luff of the Utah Cavalry Is In the i post hospital, where he lies at the point of death with bronchitis. First Lieutenant de Ford, Twentieth j Kansas, has tendered his resignation to ('<>!nnel Funston, in order that he may return to his home at Ottawa, Kans. , to ! enter the contest for County Attorney. ! Lieutenant de Ford gave up a fine law i practice to enter the a«my. He Is one of the most prominent young attorneys of i Ottawa. Trouper Miller, Fourth United States Cavalry, while out with his troop yesterday was thrown from his horso and painfully bruised about the face. A ENERGETIC OFFICER, Whose Promotion in the Volunteer Service Has Probably Been Overlooked. There is at military headquarters in this i city an officer whose varied and extensive j duties have been performed with such i unobtrusiveness that to many of the people of San Francisco he is not known, yet his range of services has comprised the conducting of the business of the chief quartermaster's office. Department of California, and the transaction of the business of quartermaster at the Presidio, having also in his charge the garrisons at Fort Point. Fort Baker, Camp Miller I and ('amp Merriam at Santa Cruz, and : at the samp time supplying Camp Merj ritt. This officer Is Captain C. B. Thompson quartermaster, I'nlted States army. I whose services, so well performed, have i received the full appreciation of his su| periors in this department for hia zeal and ability. An officer of the general staff yesterday called attention to the singular fact that of all the promotions in the volunteers of officers of the regular service Captain Thompson Had received no recognition. "He remains a captain," said the officer, "when he should be, by reason of his position a lieutenant colonel. Probably this Is an oversight by the appointing authority at Washington. In that case, it should be corrected at once by his prompt advancement." GOOD WORKOFTHE LADIES Catholic Truth Society Receives Appreciative Letters and Improves Its Facilities. Letters from volunteers at Manila and in the East, formerly stationed at Camp Barrett, Oakland, are being constantly received by Mrs. John Lynch, president of the Catholic Truth Society, attesting their appreciation of the benevolence and tireless work being done by the society. The average daily mail from Camp Barrett, for which stamps are furnished free by the Catholic Truth Society, Is about 200 letters. The work has so increased since Its organization in May that it is now divided into five districts, conducted under the drectlon of Mrs. Lynch by the following-named ladles: Mrs. J. J. Cadogan. Mrs. Davis. Miss Wohlfrom. Miss Hallahan, Miss D. Lucas, Miss Mollie Millon, Miss Mollie McKee, Miss H. Cushing. Miss R. Clarke. Mrs. E. B. Cushing, Miss M. McCall, Miss A. Mc- Call, Mrs. H. Coleman, Mrs. McGinnls, Mrs. T. McCarthy, Mrs. Sherry. THE GOOD WORK GOES ON. The Christian Commission Continues to Provide for the Soldiers' Welfare. At a meeting of the executive committee of the Army and Navy Christian Commission at the Occidental Hotel yesterday afternoon, B. C. Wright presiding. It was reported that diet kitchens had been established In connection with the commission tents in the Kansas and New York regiments, and tnat a new additional tent had been erected in the Tennessee Regiment. The large tent of the commission formerly In this regiment was given to Dr. Barr, surgeon of the Tennessee Regiment, for hospital purposes. Grateful Soldiers. The men of Company X, Eighteenth United States Infantry, have sent to the Army Christian Commission a letter of thanks for the many kindly and timely generous acts performed for them. The men are especially thankful for the advantages and pleasures afforded by the reading and writing tents, and for the various entertainmentß that bar* been glr~ en. "We desire," says the letter, "to convey our heartfelt thanks to the noble women whose gracious presence from day to day has been to us an inspiration, a blessing and a help. To them no thanks merely spoken can express the measure of love and appreciation that their sacrifices for our sake have aroused In our hearts. * * Our lasting prayer is that life will shower upon you all the blessings and all the happiness that it has to offer." Will Drill for the Commission. On Saturday afternoon, August 27, the Eighth California Regiment will give a drill at Recreation Grounds. Sixteenth and Folsom streets, for the benefit of the Army Christian Commission. Lieutenant Colonel Carrington is preparing the programme, and something entirely new and unique is promised. The Mother's Club, having charge of the banquet to be served to the men, will meet at the parlors of the Association building next Thursday afternoon at 2.30. This will be the first appearance of this regiment in San Francisco, and the men, who are nearly all from Northern California, will undoubtedly receive a most flattering ovation. Excursions will be arranged from interior cities. Reception to Kansas Boys. The Epworth League of Californfnstreet M. E. Church will give a reception to the Twentieth Kansas Regiment, U.S. V., to-night at the church, California and Broderick streets. THE BATTLE OF MANILA. Preparations for the Grand Spectacu- lar Exhibition to Open in Central Park. Preparations for the pyrotechnic spectacle, the Battle of Manila and the Invasion of Cuba, to open Saturday night at Central Park, are rapidly approaching completion and give every evidence that It will completely eclipse anything of the kind ever shown in this city. Talented actors have been engaged to personate Admiral Dewey, Captain Slgsbee, Governor General Blanco, Admiral Montljo and other celebrities of the late war. Several well-drilled companies will represent American and Spanish soldiers and sailors. Although there will be a lavish display of fireworks nightly the exhibition does not depend entirely upon them for Its success; they are simply some of the very many agreeable features. Twenty Spanish and American ships will be witnessed in conflict, and amid the roar of cannon and explosion of shells the audience will witness the utter demolition of the Spanish fleet and the triumph of Dewey and his brave boys. The bombardment of Manila and the blowing up of the Maine are among the many attractive features announced. : FEAST OF THE ASSUMPTION. Solemn Services Observed in the Various Churches in Honor of the Event. The Annual Feast of the Assumption was solemnly commemorated yesterday in the churches throughout the city. Masses were celebrated as on Sundays and the day made commemorable by the offering of prayer and devotion by thousands of devout worshipers. ... Panegyrics on the life, works and piety of Mary, the Motner of God, were pronounced at the solemn high mass In the morning and at vespers in the evening. At many of the churches a special service of devotion was combined with the usual services, consisting of the recital of the litany and the rosary- by the entire congregation. In the evening immediately after vespers the services were concluded with benediction, at which the papal blessing was dispensed by the officiating priest. Bobbed a Photographer. Charles Meyer was arrested at the Sailor's Home yesterday by Detective Graham and charged at the City Prison with petty larceny. The complaining witness Is F O Haussler. photographer on Market street who alleges that Meyer while in his employ stole several lenses, photographs and dresses, which he pawned. Catherine Blake's Woes. Catherine Blake has applied to the Superior Court for a divorce from John Blake. Mrs. Blake alleges that for some time past her husband has failed to provide for her, and she asks that a divorce be granted her on that ground. Rheumatism, kidney, liver disease* curod. Dr. Oordln, Sanitarium, 514 Pine, nr. Kearny. ©AN FRANCISCO CALL. BUSINESS OFFICE of the San Franctico Call, corner of Market and Third streets. op«o until M o'clock every night In the ye*r. BRANCH OFFICES— 627 Montgomery street, comer Clay; open until 9:80 o'clock. 887 Hayes street; open until 9:30 o'clock. Ml McAllister street; open until 9:80 o'clock. 615 Larkin street: open until 9:SO o'clock. 1941 Mission street; open until 10 o'clock. 2281 Market street, corner Sixteenth; open until 9 o'clock. 106 Eleventh street; open until 9 o'clock. 2536 Mission street; open until 9 o'clock. NW. corner of Twenty-second and Kentucky streets, open until 9 o'clock. MEETING NOTICES. CALIFORNIA Chapter No. 5. R. A. M.. ■ C will meet THIS (TUESDAY) EVEN- A ING. August 16. at 7:30 o'clock. THf Stated meet.ng^ RA By XL orde ODO DA t J: e g DAY) EVENING. A'lK'iM 16, at '^iijr» tf clock. P. 2. OEO, J. HOBE. Sec. /V> ORIENTAL Lodge No. 144. F. &A. M. • Third degree THIS (TUESDAY) JV EVENING, at 7:30 o'clock. J§*o\ A. S. HUBBARD, Secretary. / ▼ > NATIONAL Union— Callfor- %±d&2B&TZ?*\ nla Council No. 53n meets ' '^g^^Jggfcfc TO-NIGHT at Elks' Hall. ** " ' Vfc» 223 Sutter st. Initiation ~ . , new member*. . ' OFFICERS and members of Norman Lodge No. 1841 ' K. of H.. are hereby notified to assem- ble at B. B. Hall. 121 Eddy street. THIS DAY (Tmrday). at 1 o'clock p. m., for the purpose of attending the funeral of our late brother, LIONEL J. MEYERS. By order J. GANS. Reporter. THE annual meeting of the stockholders of Pacific Undertakers will take place at the office of the company. 777 Mission street, San Francisco, Cal., TUESDAY, August 23, 1898. at 8 o'clock p. m., for the. election of direc- tors for the ensuing term and the transaction of such other business as may come before It. Transfer books will close Friday. August 19 1898 at 4 p*. m. ■By order of the board of ' directors. M. C. . GORHAM. Secy. . . . SPECIAIi NOTICES. , agaTn~this week. Dr. MacLennan continues FREE healing at . 100 Halght st., corner Octavla. - BAD tenants ejected for $4; collections made: city or country. PACIFIC COLLECTION CO., 415 Montgomery St.. room 6; tel. 5580. ROOMS papered from $2 50; whitened, $1 up; painting done. Hartmann Paint Co.. 343 3d. ~7 DIVIDEND NOTICES. DIVIDEND notice— Dividend ; No. 58 (60c per share) of the Hutchinson Sugar Plantation Company will be payable at the office of the company 327 Market st., on and after Satur- day, August 20, 1898. , i Transfer books will close on Saturday, Au- gust 13, 1898, at 12 o'clock m. E. H. SHELDON, Secretary. SITUATIONS^ ANTED— FEMALE. COMPETENT young woman desires situation a* working housekeeper or as nurse to in- valid or children; best of references; city or country. ' MISS CULLEN. ; 325 Sutter st. FIRST-CLASS nurse > wishes situation. Infant or invalid; references. MRS. NORTON. 313 Sutter st. .-•,■- :\ ."■■'.•■.-'.•.■•■■■:-". ■■• '. •■ ■ '■ . SWEDISH houseglrl with best references; first- class cook; 3 years last place. MRS. NOR- TON, 313 Sutter st. - . *■- - MIDDLE-AGED woman, good cook and house- worker, »10. MRS. NORTON. 313 Sutter at. TWO green Swedish ; girls wish places to assist, $10. MRS. '■ NORTON. 313 : Sutter at. . CANADIAN . cook, best of references, desires I a i situation. J. F. CROSETT & CO.. 316 Sutter. ELDERLY '• lady ■ wishes ■ a situation ■ In ■ small family, < light , housework, wages $12 to $15; •,• city , = or i country. ■ 824 Washington st. _■ - . £ YOUNG German woman wishes situation to do • : light ■ housework. ; ; 3063 • Sixteenth i St., between . Mission and Valencia. ",:.:■; : :•-' .. - ■ MIDDLE-AGED; Swedish woman wishes light ■ work in -. the : country ; " good ■ cook ■: and • house- * keeper. 324% Fifth - St. ... ' " -;■■ .■-:.■ STRONG young ." German ■-■ girl ..wishes yto; do i housework and ; help with . children ,in Amer- ican : family. , Address Work, . box , 141.: Call. POSITION »'.■ a* : second H girl '■'• or ~ chambermaid wanted ; short ■ distance In ' oountrj preferred. ; HRB. M a.. 1142 Howard at. , .. -\ SITUATIONS WASTED- Continued. DRESSMAKER wishes work by the "day; can do all kinds of sewing. 329 Ellis st. „,: ■ TWO young girls wish situations general : housework. Address or call 711 Central aye. WANTED— Work by the day or will do nurs- ing; $1 per. day and carfare; good references. Apply 7 Van Ness aye., Ladies' Union. ,-.. FIRST-CLASS cook With best city references desires situation; will go short distance In the country. S. A.; 2219 Polk st. ■ COMPETENT laundress and housecleaner wants work by the day; terms $1; reference. Box 312. Call Office. ■ - - ■ FIRST-CLASS dressmaker wants work by day In families: perfect fitting In tailor-made and other dresses. 1505& Franklin st. _ NEAT young girl wishes a position as second ?irl or light housework: wages $12 to $15; call or 2 days. Please call 10 Sumner St., Off Howard, near. Eighth. - WOMAN wishes place as cook in an Institu- tion. Call at 3674 Seventeenth st. ■ WANTED— By strong girl, to do general house- work and cooking. Call at 1128 «-arl st., near Cole. -. . ■ WANTED— A position as housekeeper; city or country- Address 223 . Mason st. : WOMAN to do housework. Apply between 9 and 11 a. m. «09 Polk st. RELIABLE woman, good cook and housekeep- er, wishes situation in city or short distance in the country, or do day's work: good refer- ence. 123 Olive aye., bet. Van Ness and Polk. YOUNG girl wishes position in millinery store. Address 1518 San Bruno aye. GERMAN woman wishes to do washing- and ironing by the day; $1 and carfare. Apply 387 H»yes St. ■ . .; . RELIABLE girl wants position, light house- work or waiting; good. home objeot. 7 Frank- lin st. . YOUNG Irish girl wishes situation in respect- able family for general housework. 604 Fulton. WANTED— By middle-aged woman to do cham- ber work and make herself, generally useful. Call at 734 Vallejo. bet. Stockton and Powell. A HIGHLY respectable American woman wishes position . as working housekeeper In hotel or ranch; city or country. 112 Kearny St., room 37. • A GERMAN woman desires situation to do general housework and plain cooking. Call 460 Jessie st. YOUNG woman with a baby wants to work In a good home. Address 21 Franklin St., rm. 21. ARTISTIC dressmaker will work for $1 25 per day. 1337 Market St., near Seventh. BY an Eastern woman, a situation as house- keeper or chamber work or .nurse to Invalid. Address Housekeeper, 215 Keary st., room 22. FIRST-CLASS Eastern dressmaker, formerly ■ with leading ' firm In New York City, wishes sewing by the day or at rooms; ladies' tailor- ing a specialty. E. R.. 915 Polk st. CAPABLE Protestant woman, with best of ref- erences, wants care of Invalid or children; city or country. Address J., box 9. Call office, Oakland. GOOD housekeeper, reference, would like peti- tion, light housekeeping. In American family: no objection to leaving city. M. R., box 3, Call office. Oakland. , SITUATION wanted by a competent colored woman as Janltress in a building of offices; best of city references. Address G. M. L., box 2SI. Call office. - ELEVENTH. 106— Branch office of The Call. Subscriptions and ad» taken. * SITUATIONS WASTED-MALE. CHINESE and Japanese Employment Office; best help. 414V4 O'Farrell St.; tel. East 426. CHINESE and Japanese (estab. 20 years) help; tel. Main 1997. BRADLEY & CO.. 640 Clay at. YOUNG man of good appearance wants position as solicitor or canvaseer for city or country; good salesman. Address box 314, Call office. TO barbers— First-class tradesman desires en- gagement in good city shop or management of shop In country town; state salary, hours, etc. Address H. L. 1., box 949, Call office. MAN and wife want situations; man generally useful about horses and stable; wife as chambermaid or help cook about the kitchen. Apply 3253 Mission St. POSITION wanted by a • first-class baker on bread and cake. Ad. 2917 Sixteenth st. ; store. KLONDIKE— Wanted by a man Just out from Yukon country, to take In a party or outfit; wages expected. ' Address box 5565, Call. YOUNG man, good bookkeeper and typewriter, wants employment of some kind; . wages' no object: city or country;' references. Box 554, Call office. - - .. ■ ■ MAN and wife want positions In city or coun- try as cooks or to make themselves useful. Address Cook. 1503 Market st. ■ WANTED— Situation as bread baker. J. G. M., 777 Market St.. room __. __ BARBERS' Notice— A young man wants steady Job In a nice shop: good barber; steady and sober. Address H. W. 8., box 40, Call Office. : . BAKER, first-class on bread or cakes, wants situation; city or country. Call or address WILLIAM X.. 15 Laskle St., between Eighth and Ninth, near Mission. MAN and wife, German, can speak some Eng- lish, like positions on milk ranch or private family; wife is good cook. Address B. ROSETT, box 740, Call office. CARPENTER wants work at repairing old work or making new or painting roofs. Box 791, Call office. GERMAN, 29 years old, very strong, speaks som* English, wishes work of any kind. A. X.. box 791. Call. POSITION as assistant bookkeeper, stenog- rapher and typewriter by young roan; first- ■f class references. K. L., box 708. Call. FIRST-CLASS German gardener, good propa- gator, can milk, run a gasoline engine ana take care of horses. Address box 225, Call. BOY attending Lick School anxious to obtain employment before and .after school hours; wages nominal. S., box 322, Call. r_ AN educated man, a physician, familiar with official and other forms of correspond- ence, good French scholar, has traveled ex- tensively, desires position as secretary; book- keeper, agent or general assistant and com- panion. Address M., box 7, Call office. Oak- land. ' SITUATION wanted by respectable young man - as watchman, porter, stableman, milk, or any position of trust; references. Address A. D., 812 Kearny st. > WINCHESTER House.- 44 Third St.. near Mar- ket; 200 rooms; 2ic t0. 5150 night: $150 to $8 week; convenient and respectable; free 'bus and baggage to and from ferry. HELP "WANTED— FEMALE. KT)Uin?VVORK~gIrT sTeep^homei "tjSr^MISS CULLEN, 325 Sutter st. HOUSEWORK. San Jose. $20: no wash; Ala- meda, $20. MISS CULLEN. 325 Sutter st. CATHOLIC second girl, $25. MISS CULLEN, 325 Sutter st. , ' ' GERMAN governess, $25. MISS CULLEN. 325 Sutter st. • . ■■.;,*- MOTHER and daughter or friends, $35. MISS CULLEN, 325 Sutter St. : SECOND girl, country, $25; second girl, Sausa- llto. $25. MISS CULLEN. 323 Sutter st. AN arm waitress, $20; chambermaid," $20; wait- ress, $20. same house. MISS CULLEN, 325 Sutter st. - TWO waitresses, $20 each, same house, city; waitress. $20, Hanford; Bakenrfleld, $20; Crockett. $20; Boulder Creek, $20. MISS CULLEN. 325 Sutter st. AN educated German ' governess, $25; 2 nurses, $25 each. MISS CULLEN, 325 Sutter st. TWO cooks, $30 and $25. MISS CULLEN. 325 ■ Sutter st. . NEAT young girl. $12. MISS ; CULLEN. 325 ■ Sutter st. A NEAT girl, light work, $12., to $15. MISS CULLEN, 325 Sutter st. •SECOND girl, country, $25; laundress, $30; 2 nurses, $25 and $20; 3 second girls, $20 each. MISS CULLEN, 325 Sutter st. WAITRESS, $20 per month, • city; waitress, Sausallto, $20: waitress,- Hanford, $20; 6 wait- ' resses and chambermaids,- city, $20 and $15. MISS CULLEN, 1 * 325 Sutter st. . HOUSEWORK, sleep •• home, $15; woman keep , house, 1 lady; $12 -per month, sleep home. H MISS CULLEN. . 325 Sutter st. • C. R. HANSEN ft CO., 104 Geary St., want to- ' day: ■• , _ ; ■ ■/;..-:- .*v. .';••.„: .-; ? Forty-one waitresses ; for city and country. &, 3 waitresses, different hotels. Santa Cruz. .s2o 3 waitresses, ■ see party here. - Bakersflelci. 4 waitresses, see party here, Fresno $25, $20 •2 waitresses, see party here, Visalla $20 2 . waitresses, : see party here, : Kern ..... $20 / 2 waitresses and 1 chambermaid to wait., same hotel $20 2 waitresses, hotel near •■ city :...'..'..520 6 waitresses, new country hotel , see party - :■ here .......;.......:.....-;..:....:... ...$2O ■ 2 waitresses, <• same .springS'hotel."......'....|;o 2 waitresses, _. hotel. Stockton ....'.:......;. $20 . 4 waitresses, '<■ restaurants, country ....$25, s $20 2 waitresses, '.. restaurant- ...'......|20 2 waitresses, cjty hotels...' .......$2O 6 boarding-house c00k5....; $40, $3;, $30 2 lroners, hotel * work. .'4 chambermaids, . to wait, city and country,s2o 25 HOUSE girls, for city " and ' country X places " $15,.-;s2o, $25. C. R. HANSEN & C 0. ,-104 . Geary; st. ; 1"." ■'■-':' ■..;■= '-...■.■■■ 1 GIRL ' for , chamberwork and : waiting, hotel, ■ mining town, $20; fare. refunded. MURRAY & READY, 634 Clay, st. . ; / GIRL to take care of baby. 1317 Golden Gat ( avenue. ■ - : - :.',.-. . ; ,. ;/.. .-/; .. .;>-; HELP WANTED— Continued. ■: COOK, $30; second girl. $25; nurse, $20; house girl, $25; 2 German house girls. $25; cook and second girl, Oakland, $25 and $20: ranch cook, $25. MRS. NORTON, 313 Sutter st. . IRISH cook. $25; 2 Irish house "girls. $20 each; Scandinavian housekeeper. $15; young girl to assist, $10. MRS. NORTON, 313 Sutter st. SWEDISH house girl, $25. 2 in family; second girl $20: German house girl. $15; 8 young girls to assist. $10 to $15. MRS. NORTON, 313 Sut- ter st : ■ FOR country: Waitress, hotel, $20. see party here; 8 ■ waitresses and chambermaids, - $20: cook, boarding-house, $25; colored girl, house work, $25: girls for housework. Mill Valley $20 and $25, San Jose $20, Santa Clara $20, Vacaville $25, Alameda $25, San Aneelmo $20, and others. J. F, CROSETT & CO., 316 Sut- ter st. ' NURSE. $25, see lady here; German cook, plain wash, $30; 3 German and French sec- ' ond girls, $20; 4 cooks, German style,' $25; 4 \ waitresses, hotels and restaurants, $20, $5 and : $6 week, and a large • number . of girls for housework. J. F. CROSETT & CO., 316 Sut- ter. St. . LAUNDRESS, $25; 3 cooks, $25; 2 second girls. . $20; working housekeeper, $15, and others. 631 Larkln st. _j GIRL for * general housework; wages $18. 409 . Clayton st. ■-• . ___ EXPERIENCED chambermaid wanted. Apply Rosedale House, 321 Ellis st. FIFTY ladies to decorate white china; will be .paid liberally. 307 Sansome St., room 3. TAILORESS wanted on coats. 724 Howard st. LADY stenographer and typewriter; must be good in arithmetic; state wages desired. Ad- dress O. X., box 743, Call Office. APPRENTICE on first-class veets. 854 Fol- . . som st. j, ' . ' WANTED— A young girl to assist In light housework. Inquire 1013 Golden Gate aye. WANTED— for light housework. 1281 O'Farrell st. ' ■ • WANTED— to assist in general house- work. 1217 Webster. GIRL for light housework . and to assist with baby; wages $8. Call afternoon, 2222 Geary. GIRL about 17 years to take care of little girl. 1458 Page st. ! ' WANTED— Experienced shoefitters. CAHN, „ NICKELSBURG & CO., 115 Hayes st. FIRST-CLASS finisher (woman) to work on coats. ROSEN BLUM & ABRAHAM, 1103 . Market st. ■ GIRL of 15 or 16 to assist In housework. 732 Green st . . EXPERIENCED hands to make wrappers; steady employment; power. STEUER, 416' i Ellis st. -. WANTED— A girl to assist with a baby and light housework. Apply 1807 Scott st. NEAT young girl to assist in general house- work wages, $8. 2014 Sutter st. ! GERMAN girl wanted to assist general house- work. Call at 1231 Turk st. YOUNG girl for housework, German preferred; family two; no washing nor windows; $15. 1909 Vallejo st. YOUNG girl to mind baby; wages $6. 608 Mc- Allister st. ■ GIRL wanted for general housework. Apply 2228 Clay St., corner Buchanan. WANTED— GirI to mind baby. 239 Fifth st. YOUNG girl to assist in light housework. In- quire 1013 Golden Gate aye. WANTED — Apprentices for stitching. Apply S. N. RUTZ CO. Shoe Factory. 103 Mission st. WANTED — Girls and women to work on fruit. 376 San i Jose aye. SWEDISH girl for general housework. Apply at 3360 Twenty-third St.; references. WANTED — Girl for general housework. 3448 Twentieth St.; call after 9 a. m. WANTED— Women and girls to work on fruit, at CUTTING FRUIT PACKING CO.. 1150 Harrison st. • WOMEN and girls; steady work on fruit and ■ canning. Californian Canneries Co.. Ltd.. Brannan st., bet. Third and Fourth. WOMEN and girls to work on fruit. Apply . CODE-PORTWOOD CANNING CO.. Tenth and Bryant sts. .-■-;■.; .':..£''•', WANTED— Operators-*on flannel overshirts; a few inexperienced hands taken and taught. LEVI STRAUSS & CO.. 36'jj Fremont st. FIRST-CLASS finisher, to be a good button- hole maker on vests. 956 Mission st. TAILORING and dressmaking thoroughly taught at KEISTER'S. 118 McAllister St. LEARN dressmaking and millinery: positions free; patterns 25c up. McDowell' n, 103 Post. LAWRENCE Dresscutting School. 1079 Market St.: perfect fit: no trying on: trial free. HELP WANTED— BUTLER. $30; good place. MISS CULLEN. 325 Sutter st. '-. WAITER. $15; country. MISS CULLEN, 325 " .Sutter st. BELL boy, $12 per month. MISS CULLEN, 325 Sutter st. ' MURRAY & READY MURRAY _ READY Leading Employment and Labor Agents, Want to-day 500 men for Arizona 30 men to clear land. etc., fare 50c. $30 and found; 5 teamsters, city Jobs, $1 75 and $1 50 day; 6 laborers, city Jobs $2<5 and found | 3 choreruen for ranches.. and $10 and found ; . Irishman to tend coal and feed store ; ...............^..520 and found j 2 plain painters, city $150 day I 14 farm hands.. $26, $25 and $20 10 men to hoe beans, etc $20 and found ; 96 woodchoppers $2 25. $1 50 and $1 cord I 2 butter makers and run separators $30 and $25 and found 6 men to pile lumber .............$175 day 1 Handy man, milk few cows, city j $15 and found ; Man to bud peach trees ; 3 choreboys for ranches.. and $10 and found I 9 strong men to bale hay.. $3 day ' 5 concrete laborers $2 50 day 15 Italians to work around gold mine, '$1 75 day; 5 men to cut brush, clear land, etc., $30 i and found ..".......'.. I . 6 scraper teamsters, Fresno $185 day ' Now to the . Great I Mines, 93 laborers no experience required; | wages from $2 50 day; steady, good Job and special reduced railroad rates to mines...... Sailor, gentleman's yacht..... .520 and found 96 hop pickers, men and women, boys and I girls, families and parties. SOc to $1 per hun- j dred; only 50c office fee on this J0b.... 1 12 laborers to work in sawmill woods, $26 and ■ found .....'. ...... ; 84 tiemakers :.......' ....Sc to lie each ......:.. Government Work .....; - 5 men to blast and get out r0ck......... $2 50 day.... Around large works and yard*.... 6 furnace 1ab0rer5. .:.....'.. 16 yard laborers 6 charge wheelers. ...l 4 men to feed helpers V $2 50 day; wages. from $2 5«) day... ' C .............MURRAY A READY, " ..••■•• 834-636 Clay st. 33 .............. COOKS ...... ... . .-. . . WANTED s To-day, 9 hotel . cooks, $55. $45, 135 and $25 and found; to-day, 6 restaurant cooks, $9. $8 ■ ands7.week; to-day. 6 camp and mine' cooks $40. $50 and -$30 and found: to-day. 8 second and short order cook*. $35. $25 and $20; to-day 3 lunch counter cooks. $35 and $25 and found- to-day. 2 railroad camp cooks, $50 and $33 and f0und.............. .........*. ,-...-.......'. Also 9 waiters, different- place? ..... . „, """" ■•I"'-,- -•'•••-- $30, $25 and $20 and found . 12 dishwashers ......s3o.' $25. $20 and $15 ? ."........... Also .-... ■ 3 hotel porters : 20 and" found Elevator boy, city. MURRAY & READY " •••••••••.. .•■■■■...... ....634-636 Clay st. ' PASTRY baker, country hotel. $40 and found MURRAY & READY.. 634-636 Clay St. • \ BUTCHER, city *. restaurant: shoemaker and j J_ ?& £ ount 7.< * oba ' MURRAY & READY, : C34-C36 ( lay st. , , BROILER $50: broiler. $11 a week: meat cookT ; t country institution, $45; cook, small hotel. OS; , second cook. $3;.: second cook and baker, $35: waiter. b_l%l, $30. C. R. HANSEN & CO., .- 104 Geary at. BELLBOY with hotel experience, country hotel. : ; ll _ J , a = lv ( ounf l; Pity hotel, $15. C. R. HANSEN . i & >>.. 104 Geary st. >. : MA i* a llac< '- ""' driver, $30. C. R. HAN- SEN .<• CO., 104 Geary st. . I 3 SANDSTONE quarrymen, $3 a day; also block I cutters. C. R. HANSEN & CO.. 104 Geary st. ' 6 LABORERS for the woods, $1 a day and ' board. c - R. HANSEN & co, 10« Geary st. 5 LABORERS, near city, $1 a day and board; 5 scraper teamsters and loaders, $1 a day and "board; 5■5 ■ farmers, $15 and $20; 2 tie makers. lie a tie; 4 hay balers, see boss here; farmer and wife, $35. C. R. HANSEN _ CO:, 101 Geary st. • • . 3 TUNNEL men, $2 50 a day. C. R. HANSEN _ 6 C 0... 104 Geary st. , 1000 RAILROAD laborers /or British Columbia. £, $2 a day and up. , C. R. HANSEN & CO., 104 . Geary, st. ;•_■ . ; , """• 100 LABORERS and rockmen for tha Skaguay Railroad; : see ; party ' from Skaguay- here •at our ■ office; fare, ' $22 50, Includes meals, berth 4 and office fee; no contract required. C. R. ( ; HANSEN & CO., 104 Geary. st., ,; ? ( HELP WANTED-Continned. WANTED— Experienced : furr.aceman for mines, $45 and board; 4 furnace men for another t mine, $60 per month, half fare paid; 2 strong ~ men to' work about furnace, no experience required. $2 per day. half fare paid: young Irishman for coal yard, $20 and found: 5 grape pickers, $20: also farmers, milkers and others. W. D. EWER & CO., 626 Clay st. WANTED— Young man to drive milk wagon in San Francisco, first-class place, $30. per ' month and found, references required; also young man to drive wagon in small town near city. $20 and found: young German to work in bakery in city, $15 to $18 and found W. D. EWER & CO., 626 Clay st. WANTED— Cook and wife for institution, near, please call early, $60 per month; cook and sec- ond for Institution, $60, In city; also ••ait? dishwashers and others. W. D. EWER _ CO., 626 Clay st. WANTED— First • cook. $G0; short order cook, ; $45: restaurant country, cook city, $40; sec- - ond cook, plain hotel, $30; waiter, $40; dish- , washer, $25; shirt ironer and polisher, $40; 2 j ironers, $25 to $35; man about country 'resort $12; porter, hotel, $10, etc. ANDRE'S. SIS Stockton st. TO go to-day, 6 railroad laborers, company work. $26 and board; fare reduced to $1 R. T. WARD _ CO., 60S ana 610 Clay st. 3 BASALT block makers to quarry dimension sandstone. 35c per cubic foot. R. T. WARD & CO., 608 and 610 Clay st. WOODWORKER, country, $3 50 a i., ; . irish- man for coal and feed yard. $20 and found- woodchoppers, $1 a cord; axmen to make lag- gings and ties; scraper, teamsters and showi- «rs $1 66 a day; cook, country hotel. $50; cook for mine, $50; 2 cooks, boarding houses, coun- try and city. $30 each; waiter boarding house $25; dishwasher, $25; 10 railroad labor- ers. $20 and $26. R. T. WARD & CO., 608 and 610 Clay st. WANTED — 2 more miners. $2 50 a day; 4 labor- ers for furnace work about mine, $2 a day; 2 laborers for a mine, $26 and board; farmer. $25; and others. J. F. CROSETT & CO., 628 Sacramento st. WANTED— Fryer. $40; cook for ranch. $30: sec- ond cook. $7 a week; cook, country restaurant, fare advanced, $40; hotel cook. $30: pantry boy, $15. Apply to J. F. CROSETT & CO., 628 Sacramento st. WANTED— 2 waiters, $35* and $40: farmer, and wife. $35; carpenter,. $3 a day; laboring man. $1 75 a day: man to pull weeds, etc.. $1 a day; potwasher. hotel. $20; dishwasher, hotel. $20; German about resort, $15; Frenchman to cook, etc.. $20; 2 shirt iron- ers, fXi and $40: plain ironer. country. $25: porter, elderly man, $10, etc. ANDRE'S, 31« Stockton st. . BOOKKEEPER, country hotel, $50 and found: bookkeeper, city, $50. HOTEL GAZETTE, _ Kearny st. TRAVELING salesman wanted for Southern California and Northern California Coast counties, to carry as a side line about fifty samples of shoes on commission. Address, with reference, The Hasman Shoe Co., Elk Grove. Cal. JAPANESE for housework and cooking, $20 a month. Apply by letter. 115 Ocean View aye., Santa Cruz, Cal. Fare given. • WANTED A competent salesman for our men's clothing department: must be a good storekeeper. Address, Clothing, box 315, Call. WANTED— Bright, ■ active young man to learn employment business for this office. J. F. CROSETT & CO., C2B Sacramento st. WANTED— A boy with experience in plumbing trade; none others; call early. 24 Turk st. DISHWASHER wanted at 1212?£ Polk st. Model Restaurant. OLD man to carry banner. 106 Second st. YOUNG man, 23 to 26 years of age, for phono- graph parlor; one with knowledf* of business and electricity preferred; references. Address Edison M.. box 9*5, Call office. WANTED— Sheetiron worker Tuesday morn- . ing. 1136 Mission st. GLASS show cards, signs, transparent and otherwise; good commission. Room 10, 531 California st. BOY to work at upholstering trade. 332 Hayes ' street. TO tailors— Coatmakers wanted. Apply at 11 a m. at the Stevenson-st. entrance. CHARLES LYONS, 721 Market st. WANTED— Bright young man to learn barber trade, 1542 Market st. ;- WANTED— 2 shirt backers. Sun Laundry. Nineteenth and Telegraph aye.. Oakland. RECRUITS ' wanted for the United States ma- rine corps. United States navy; able-bodied, ■■ unmarried men, between the ages of 21 :n'i 30 years, who are citizens of the United States, or those who have legally- declared their intention to become such: must be of good character and habits and able to speak, read nnd write English, and be between 5 feet 5 inches ana 6 feet in height. For further information apply at the recruiting- office.- 20 ".-Ellis St., San Francisco. Cal. WAITED — Laborers and mechanics to ltunw that ■ Ed Rolkin. Reno House proprietor, still runs Denver House. 217 Third st.; 150 large r~~Tns; 25c per night; $1 to $3 per week. COAL miners who have worked In pitch vein wanted. Apply to TESLA COAL CO., room 615, 328 Montgomery st. SAILORS, ordinary seamen, carpenters, coast, Australia, Europe. HERMAN'S, 26 Steuart. WANTED— Live energetic man. Apply 21S Mc- Allister St., at once. - SEVERAL hounds broken for deer hunting. Address box 14. Call office. BARBERS' Progressive Union; free employ- m't. H. Bernard. Sec., 104 7th; tel. Jessie 1164. BARBERS' Ass'n Free Employm't Office. S. FUCHS, Sec. 325 Grant aye.; tel. Grant 136. WANTED— At Montana House, 764^ Mission St.. men to take rooms; 10c. 15c and 25c per night; 60c. 90c and $1 per week. __^ MEN to learn barber trade in 8 weeks. San Francisco Barber College, 13S& Eighth st. SAILORS and ordinary seamen wanted at LANE'S, 504 Davis St., near Jackson. MEN'S fine calf shoes to order. $2 50; men'« soling. 35c; only one price. 959 Howard St. SINGLE furnished, fine, large, sunny and airy room. 25c night. Rosedale House. 321 Ellis st. TRY Acme House. 957 Market St.. below Sixth, for a room; 25c a night; $1 a week. WANTED — collect wages due laborers and clerks. Knox Collection Agency. 110 Sutter st. SINGLE rooms, 10c and 15c night; 75c and $1 week. Llndell House, Sixth and Howard sts. WINCHESTER HOUSE. 44 Third St.. near Market; 200 rooms. 25c night; reading-room; free 'bus and baggage to and from the ferry. "firmtire WANTED— purchase 3 or 4 rooms of . good second-hand furniture; must be cheap. Box 253. Ceil. - CASH for fixtures, groceries, furniture, mer- chandise; sold on commission: reasonable. E. COIIN. auctioneer, 430 Seventh. Tel. Mint 1904. H BAUM buys furniture and general mer- cJmnriise. 1C57 Market st.: tel Jessie 32. ~"~ FLATS WANTED. WANTED— FIat of 4 or 5 rooms; bath; hot and' cold water: north or south of Market st.. between Fourth and Tenth sts.. or south of Post: $12 to $14. I!'* I'""- '""" Qftice. MISCELLANEOUS. PHOTOGRAPHIC and magic lantern appa- ratus. second-hand. 109 Montgomery st. " LOST. ~~ Sunday. In Halght-st. car or on Sausa- _ lito boat lady's snakeskin purse, containing diamond crescent and some silver Return to J. J. L.. room 90S, Clnus Spreckels building; ■ $2*5 reward. - • LOST— On steamer Enclnal, 5:30 p. m. Satur- day package of books: no value to any one exceDt owners; suitable reward to person re- turnfngsame to Carmen Island Salt Co.. 5-« Hathaway st., near Spear. - FoST— August 7, a greyhound: female; answers to the name of Susie. Return to J. DENNIS saloon, corner Eddy and Fillmore sts.. and re- ceive reward. . \ OST— Pug bitch. Saturday evening, near 'Fillmore and Pine. Return to 1915 Pierce St., near Pine, and receive reward. . FEMALE St. Bernard; lost on 14th. Reward at 7SO Halght st. LOST pass-book with the ■ Hlbernla" Saving* and Loan Society ;of ■ San Francisco, in the name of Cornelia Sullivan, - No. 218,421. Tha finder will please return to bank. ' LOST— A pass-book with the Hlbernla Savings and Loan Society : of San Francisco. In the name of ROBERT GORE or JOSEPHINE GORE; No. 218-1498. The finder will please re- turn to bank. , LOST— A pass-book with the Hlbernla Savings and Loan Society of San Francisco, In the name of JAMES GAFNEY. ; No. 57.325. The finder will please return to bank.- .. A WEEK'S news ■■ for 5 cents — The Weekly Cull. In wrapper.' for mailing. . ATTORNEYS AT LAW. ADVICE free: divorce law a specialty; private; no fee ' without " success ; collection*, G. W. 'HOWE, atty-at-law. 850 Market, cor.^Stocktn. ALL private law cases, bankruptcy, collections, free advice; open cv. Atty McCabe. 103 Larkln. ADVICE free: no charge unless successful. W. W. DAVIDSON, 927 Market st. L. S. CLARK— Emma Spreckels bldg.. 927 Mar- : - ket; consutatlon free: no fees In advance. ~ PROPERTY TO EXCHANGE. FOR TRADE— S-room cottage near elect rto cars; short walk to . U. C. groiiwia, -4_dx»»C ■ 2228 ; Bhattuck ye., Berkeley. * • . , ■

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