Newspaper Page Text
The delayed Orpheum artists have arrived.
Dnse has been made the heroine of an Italian
Mme. Rejane is playing "Ma Cousine" with
success in London.
There is a church scene in the drama at
Morosao's this week.
China's national hymn is so long that people
take half a day to listen to it.
William Gillette in "Too Much Johnson" fol
lows the Lyceum Company at the Baldwin.
Lowenfeld has sold the American rights of
"Gentleman Joe" toM. B. Curtis of "Sam'l of
Willard Spenser, authorof "Princess ßonnie,"
lias withdrawn from all active managementon
account of ill health.
De Wolf Hopper will play in this City during
his coming season. This will be his first ap
pearance on the co ast.
Several large theater parties of Christian
Endeavor members attended the opening of
"K.ismet" at the Tremont Theater, Boston.
John Drew's season in London has been arc
ranged. He goes there after playing a short
season in this country, which opens at the
Baldwin in about six weeks.
Jessie Bartlett Davis, Eugene Cowles, George
Frothingham and all of the best artists of the
Eostonians have been retained for the coming
eeason, which will open at the Columbia
Theater in October.
Arthur Pinero said he would not dare have
his play, "The Amazons," presented in Edln
turgh, because the character of the Scottish
Karl, Lord Tweenways, is so cutting a sarcasm
they would not tolerate it.
They utilize quite as quickly in Germany as
they do here any murder or public scandal for
dramatic purposes. "In the Madhouse" is the
name of a five-act sensational drama recently
produced in Berlin. The piece is founded on
the Aix-la-Chapelie Asylum scandaL
The opening exercises of the Mechanics' In-
Btitute Fair \s ill this year be held on the after
noon of August 13 at the Columbia Theater.
The Hon. James G. Maguire will be the orator
and Seheel's orchestra will furnish the music.
I - tonal talent from all the theaters will be
"The Case of the Rebellious Susan,'
which in London and New York provoked
the critics to inquire with Sir Joseph
Darby, "What are we coming to?" has
been received by San Francisco with beau- !
tiful trustfulness and simplicity. This is
due, in part, to the introduction, in the
last act and at the latest possible moment,
of Lady Susan's affirmation that she has !
been "indiscreet, but not unfaithful,"
which settles debate, chokes all question
ing before it can be voiced, and is a con
cession made to public sentiment at the
risk of spoiling the effect of the play.
But the delightful ease and grace of its
dialogue, the knowledge of the world and
of human nature it shows, the skill with
which real men and women are drawn,
and the delicacy in the treatment of a deli
cate subject rank this as one of the best of
modern comedies. "The Case of the Re
bellious Susan" is a problem play, which
was solved by that great mathematician
and moralist, the public, when it compelled
Henry Arthur Jones to eliminate his un
known quantity— the extent of Susan's re
bellion—and by the insertion of a few lines,
which completely changed the significance
lof the original proposition, show that
! although it may have been contemplated,
I no revolution is possible.
There is no action in the play and there
are no situations. There is only conversa
tion, but of a kind which interests and
charms by its naturalness and cleverness.
"The Case of the Rebellious Susan" is
almost entirely at the mercy of the com
pany which presents it, for its life or death
dt-pendg upon the intonation of a word,
upon a gesture or a glance.
In many respects the company at the
Baldwin is an ideal one for this particular
play. Kelcey is an actor whose taste and
feeling have never been so well employed
as in the part of Sir Richard Kato. He
makes of it a finished, artistic piece of
work, full of detail, pood sense and senti
ment. It is never overdone, it leaves a
MISSB.TVRE Ei- IRVING BALDWIN
littie to the imagination, it is characterized |
by evenness and naturalness, by tasteful |
comedy and pretty pathetic touches. His |
manner when attempting to make peace j
between Harabin and his wife or Pybus ;
and his wife is a delicious compound ofJ
patience, practical wisdom ana humor. At !
the table when he stands between the two j
dejected husbands, Darby and Harabin,
there is a world of quizzical, good-natured
appreciation in his face. The scene which
follows his proposal to Mrs. Quesnel and
his allusion to hio first love is a difficult j
piece of acting done with much grace and i
pathos, and with an exquisite sense of j
artistic proportions. But the most ad
mirable thing in the play is Sir Richard's
little silent soliloquy, meditation made
visible. When this most charming of stage j
old bachelors, in whom English authors
delight, puts on his smoking jacket, lights
his pipe, and with a pensive look in his
dark eyes, hums the old-fashioned melody, j
there is not a man or woman in the j
audience who doesn't know of what, of i
whom he is thinking. It is a short, siient !
requiem for the old love, none the less ]
touching for the philosophical way in j
which he weighs for a moment his old pipe j
in his hand against the might-have-been, j
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, SUNDAY, JULY 21, 1895.
and then throws it upon the mantel, sinks
into a chair and throws a kiss after the
lady who has just closed the door behind
her. It is beautifully done; as delicate
and fine as a bit from Barrie or Ik Marvel.
What makes last week's performance at
the Baldwin notable is that besides Kel
cey's acting there are other points pleasant
to dwell upon. Theater-goers have become
almost reconciled to a theatrical menu con
sisting of but a single well-cooked daintily
served dish among a number of under
done and overdone meats. So we are
extravagantly grateful, perhaps, for a feast
in which the piece de resistance is accom
panied by other appetizing dishes. Le
Moyne's Sir Joseph Darby is a creation
brimming with humor, with unctuous real
ism, with purest comedy. His maudlin
remorse, his appreciation of his own fail
ings and his wife's virtues, his tearful sor
row for the past, and, while he is about it,
for the future, the picture he makes with
his inconstant old head bent in shame and
his face covered with his long white
hands, and, at last, his tippy return to gal
lantry, it is all a perfect little circle which
contains a lot of human nature, the work
of an experienced, able actor.
Of Fergusson Pybus, Fritz Williams has
made a thoroughly enjoyable character.
His make-up, his voice, his feebleness, his
expressive feet and Knees, his very egotism,
make him irresistibly funny, and his glee ;
when his manly young wife gets into
trouble is all that is needed to complete
the bright little sketch.
Mr;. Walcot is good, Annie Irish is bet
ter, and the support as a whole is very
satisfactory. But what of Lady Susan? j
San Francisco has not bet-n introduced to !
the rebellious young woman. Isabel Irv
ing has the talent, a rare and enviable one.
of course, of being pretty, and her gowns
are almost as pretty as she is. She looks
the part, but she isn't it. She repeats
Lady Susan's lines: the rest one must do
for himself. It is an excellent role. To
play the petulant, saucy, willful, loving
and lovable Lady Sue is the opportunity |
of an actress's life. Miss Irving makes |
Lady Susan a noisy, restless, shallow j
woman who can't have suffered much
from Jim Harabin's faithlessness, for she
never shows a trace of love for him or of
the heartache that should underlie her re
vengeful words. Miss Irving's Lady Su
san rebels because her vanity has been
I hurt; not her wifely faith or her love for
| her husband.
AY here Lady Susan should stand in the
i picture of the play made upon the audi-
I ence's mind there is a blur, due to bad
focusing and an imperfect instrument.
I The characters of Sir Richard Kato, Sir
j Joseph Darby and Pybus stand out strong,
clear cut, finely toned. That their effect
iveness has not been destroyed by the
weakness of one of the members is a fur
ther tribute to the art of these men and
| the ability of the company. He who has
missed seeing the Lyceum Company in
this play has been deprived of a pleasure
as rare as it is delightful.
Theater-goers are evidently returning in
large numbers from the country. Last
veek, in spite of the fact that nearly all
the theaters in town were open, there was
scarcely one that had not good audiences.
The heat of the dog-days has driven
most of the regular companies out of the
New York theaters, and, with the excep
tion of "Trilby" at the Garden Theater,
roof gardens are the only forms of theatri
cal entertainment that are doing any
'Ibis week will see two New York com-.
] panics at the Baldwin, taking advantage
of the cool California evenings, for in ad
dition to the Frohman company, which
opens it second week to-morrow evening,
the German Comedy Company, from the
Irving Place Theater, will give its initial
performance of "The Senator" to-night.
Several of the theaters have new attrac
tions to-morrow and as people are rapidly
coming back from the country there is lit
tle doubt but that the theaters will enjoy
another prosperous week.
Bioyole Costumes Will Be Introduced to the
The play which the Lyceum Theater
Company will present to-morrow night is
Arthur W. Pinero's new farcical romance,
"The Amazons." It has had a good deal
of success in New York and London. For
one thing Pinero has shown himself to be
alive to the spirit of the times by clothing
several of his dramatis persome in "The
Amazons" in the new and fascinating
bioomer costume of the bicycle variety.
The story is of a peer and his wife, who
were blessed with three daughters and no
sons. The title did not descend in the
female line in that family, and Lord Cas
tlejordan tried to cheat himself into the
belief that he had an heir by bringing up
his daughters like young Amazons.. The
'story opens just when these three young
! people are on the verge of falling in love,
| nnd thereby demonstrating to their mother
that girls never can be boys. Katharine
Florence and Ferdinand Gottschalk, two
new members of the Lyceum Company
who have not been seen here as yet, are in
the cast of "The Amazons," as is also Mrs.
! Thomas Whiffen.
The third and lust week of the Lyceum
Company's engagement will begin with
j "An Ideal Husband," by the author of
: ''Lady Winderniere's Fan." William Gil
lette will produce "Too Much Johnson" at
the Baldwin Theater on August 5.
Second Week of Hoyt's Comedy, "A Black
The sparkling fun and bright music of
| "A Black Sheep" have proved highly pop
■ ular with California audiences during the
| past week, and since the opening night
i Hoyt's latest farce-comedy has enjoyed
"A Black Sheep" begins its second week
A Military Drama Written by a Woman to
Joseph J. Dowling and Myra Davis will
open a two weeks' engagement at the
! Grand Opera-house to-morrow evening in
Margaret Barrett Smith's war drama,
"Captain Herne, U. S. A."
The pUy is not elaborate as to incident,
but it has a strong motive, and possesses
that background of glitter and excitement
which is always associated in plays and
travels with the tragedy of war. Tile hero
is a young Southerner, who goes through
much tribulation on account of his devo
tion to the Federal cause, when all his
relatives are Confederates.
The drama is to be elaborately staged.
At the moment of his sudden death last
Wednesday Forrest Seabury was giving
the finishing touches to a* large battle
scene, and he had other sets in readiness.
The military effect is to be enhanced by
the participation iv the play of a com
pany of militia.
The Frawley Company to Play an English
Boucicault's comedy, "The Jilt" will be
produced at the Columbia Theater to-mor
row night by the full strength of the
Frawley company. Miss Katherine Gray
has been especially retained for this en
"The Jilt" is an English play, and the
events of the racetrack enter largely into
the story; indeed all the characters and
the incidents are associated with the win
ning of the great Yorkshire cup.
The play to follow "The Jilt" is "The
P^nsign," for which Miss Lansing Rowan
has been especially engaged as leading
lady. A quantity of new scenery is being
prepared tor this production. During the
last week of the Frawley company at the
Columbia Theater a request repertoire,
composed of plays acted during the pres
ent engagement, will be produced.
A Pew Changes to Be Made in the Oast of
Balfe's opera "Satanella, or the Power of
Love," brought such good business to the
Tivoli last week that it will be continued
until further notice.
Louise Royce will sing the title role this
week, and W. 11. West will appear as Ari
manes, king of the demon world. No
changes will be made in the rest of the
Vincent "Wallace's ballad opera "Mari
tana" will be the next production at the
Tivoli. It will serve to introduce the new
mezzo-soprano, Alice Carla, who will ap
pear as Lazarillo. For the grand opera
season which is shortly to be given at the
Tivoli George Brodericlc, .basso, and Emma
Mabella Baker have been engaged.
AT THE ORPHEUM.
A Number of New Performers for This
The artists who failed to make railroad
connections last week are announced to
appear at the Orpheum without fail to
The newcomers will be Johnnie Carroll,
the topical singer; the Bland Sisters, sing
ing and dancing comediennes, originally
from the Empire Theater, London; the
Garnelies, acrobatic comedians; Maud
Harris, a serio-comic performer, and the
Acme Four, who will appear in a comedy
entitled "Tubbs' Visit."
Among these performers the Garnellis
especially are said to have won success in
the East and in Europe.
The Martinettis, the Whitneys, Ken
nedy and Lorenz, as well as several other
of last week's artists, are still retained.
CONRIED COMEDY COMPANY.
Opening of the German Season at the Baldwin
The German Comedy Company, lrom
the Irving Place Theater, New York, will
inaugurate the German theatrical season
this evening at the Baldwin Theater, pre
senting for the first time in this City
Schoenthauand Kadelbnrg's comedy, "Der
Herr Senator," which has proved one of
the hits of their past season in the metrop
The scene of the story is laid in the
home of Senator Anderson in Hamburg,
and the plot hinges around a successful xc
bellion of his family against the Senator's
domestic tyranny. The following per
formers will be in the cast to-morrow
night: Max Haenseler, Wilhelmine
Schlueter, Elsa Dore, Anna Braga, H.
Schuelzer, Rudolf Senius, Maxßira, Hilma
Schlueter, Arthur Eggeling, Lins Haense
Hoyt's comedy, "A Black Sheep," will
open at the Macdonough Theater, Oak
land, August 5. Five days later the Daniel
Frohman Lyceum Company will begin an
engagement of four nights in Oakland.
THE NEW YOBK BTAGE.
Eoof Gardens Are Now the Chief At
Novelties are few in dramatic circles in
New York at present, and the closing of
the Garrick makes the small list of occu
pied theaters still smaller. "Trilby" has
passed its one hundredth performance at
the Garden Theater, and so successfully
ihnt there is no reason to expect anything
but a continuation of it till the fall.
Mile. Adelina Lansoni has arrived in
New York, where she is arousing a good
deal of attention. In European countries,
where she lias been appearing for five
years, she h»s earned the title en "the per
fect woman." The most startling feature
of her performance is the Sandow act, in
which she has placed upon her chest a
platform upon which a horse and its rider
Henry Abbey and Bramstrokes are
almost in daiiy consultation regarding the
American tour of Sir Henry Irving. The
only new plays in which the English actor
has been seen are "Don Quixote" and a
"Story of Waterloo."
Sir Augustus Harris has not completed
his plans for a tour of America in his pro
duction of his pantomimes. "The mana
ger of opera," said he, "finds that the
higher class of theatrical entertainments
are alike the world over. The artists ab
sorb all the profits, and the theater only
has the balance. Still, I consider that the
appreciation of operatic works and higher
classical music is constantly increasing, the
THE BTAGE ABROAD.
The Dramatic Season in London Is at Its
"The season is fast drawing to a close,"
says the London correspondent of Foot
lights. "A little while longer and windows
will be shuttered in our western streets
and squares, and in our playhouses, with
one or two exceptions. Cim roerian dark
ness and silence will reign. But the the
atrical season oF 1895, a memorable one in
many respects, has never been brighter
than now, as it nears its latter end. In
two or three weeks' time melodrama will
hold the field almost without a rival, but
for the present there is no lack of dramatic
pabulum for playgoers of every taste.
"Every one was glad to see Augustin
Daiy oack at his beautiful theater in Leices
ter Square. We have all been thrilled
of late by the tragic splendors of Sarah
Bernhardt and Madame Duse, but the de
lightful comedy of Miss Ada Reban is
none the less welcome on that account;
indeed, we welcome it all the more, possi
bly, because of the reign of tragedy that
preceded it. But a certain amount of
wonder is felt that an actress whom our
big critics are hailing as a modern Kitty
Clive or Pep WoiMngton would be seen in
a play so trivial as 'The Railroad of Love.'
"By the way. one of the heartiest rounds
of applause earned by Miss Rehan on the
first night of her appearance -was occa
sioned by her presence of mind in extin
guishing* a fire caused by an' overturned
"The Lyceum Theater is varying its pro
gramme with a marvelous amount of in
dustry just now. Sir Henry Irving — who,
by the way, is still described on the play
bills as 'Mr.' Irving — is giving the public
an opportunity of seeing h J m in his most
popular roles previous to the summer clos
ing of the house."
Under the management of Henry Ab
bey, Sarah Bernhardt has made a new de
parture in touring the British proviuces.
Since the close of her London engagement
she has been doing the outside towns in a
special palace-car train of the Midland
Railway. Her season ends at Manchester.
The innovation in the way of traveling by
snecial train has excited "much comment
in the British press.
Bernhardt, once fond of the tiger, has be
come enamored of a lion. Recently she
visited the Empire of India Exhibition
in London and was greatly impressed
by the wrestling king. The king of
beasts seemed to exert an extra
ordinary fascination over the French
actress, who then and there was
seized with an uncontrollable desire to
possess the animal. She lingered for a long
time at the bars of the cage — so long, in
fact, that fears were entertained that she
would be late for the evening's performance.
Mr. Cross, the owner, was sought for and
the wishes of Mme. Bernhardt were made
known to him. "I cannot sell you the
animal," said the owner. "It is under en
gagement here for some months to come,
and the price is £1000." "Nevermind the
price. I must have the lion at the termi
nation of its engagement, and I intend to
have an aluminum cage built for it, and a
silver trough for it to drink from," was the
divine's Sarah's reply. The lion is to be
sent to her at the close of its engagement,
and will then be taken to Paris.
A young American girl, MissTroup, who
was one of Girodet's be9t pupils, died re
cently under very sad circumstances. She
wa3 singing before Carvalho of the Gran
Opera, in Paris, when, at the end of h
piece, she fainted. When she recoverec
she offered to sing again — but before s
could sing a note more she fell down deac
It is thought that fright did it.
"Bam'l of Posen" in London.
M. B. Curtis, an American actor, mac
yesterday afternoon at the Gaiety wba
we believe to be his first appearance
this country, playing Samuel Plastrick
"Sam'l of Posen," somewhat hyperbolical
described as a comedy-drama in four aci
by George H. Jessop. The play is,
truth, a mere framework for Mr. Curti
clever impersonation, says the Londo
Graphic. In a fantastic and impossib
costume Mr. Curtis presents what \
take to be a Dutch Jew engaged as com
mercial traveler to a firm of diamond me
chants. Thus occupied, he has the chan
of befriending virtue and defeating wic
edness and the opportunity of using mo
mixed metaphor, Malapropism, and i
volved sentences than have ever before bee
heard in a play. In most American towi
the actor and the entertainment are know
and favorably received. Mr. Curtis' pc
formance is devoid neither of cleverne
nor art. So far as this country is co
cenied, his dialogue lacks the crownin
and indispensable grace of intelligibility.
NEW TO-DAY— AMUSEMENTS.
■ ■'.'. .; at 8 o'clock, ■ ; \ •
THE MOST WONDERFUL EXHI-
.' BITION EVER GIVEN !
PROF, 0, R. GLEASON
AJ^lfcw WILL'- ATTEMPT.':";-
the ' Moat Vicious • Horse ; in J California.
BUCKING BROCOS to Be Broken by
-,:.-•; Noted Vaquerot. - " : :-x »
ADMISSION .T777. .„;..„: ...25c
RESERVED , SEATS .;.... ...... ...sOc
TOO MUCH JliSl
NEW TO-DAY-AMUSEMENTS. , -
_ &txxx Francisco.
ORPHEUM, iForining the Grent- nrpheuin Circuit' I ORPHEUM,
x . , , I With a NEW BILL EVERY WKKK. I •, ,
Log Angeles, Cal. I .. I Denver, Col.
"W"eok Coinineiicins Moiaday, iTxxly 22,
A MIGHTY COMBINATION!
10^- ITE^T" PEOPLE ! — 1O
■ America's Representative Motto and Topical Singer.
THE BLAND SISTERS,
. " Singing and Dancing Comediennes.
Grotesque Acrobatic Comeaians. *
MISS MAUD HARRIS,
, Descriptive Vocalist and Soubrette.
THE ACME FOUR,
; ' Presenting the Laughable Comedy, "Tubb's Visit."
THE WHITNEY BROS., MUHLEMANN
BARTLETT AND MAY, SWISS TRIO,
KENNEDY AND LORENZ.
LES FRERES MARTiNETTI.
MATINEE TO-DAY (SUNDAY), JULY 21st
Parquet, any seat, 25c; Balcony, any sent, 10c; Children, 10c, any part of the house.
AALIFUtHIA^ 7^ ; TO-NIGHT (SUNDAY)
. %» THEATRE '?«??s- As Usual.
TO-MOKKOW NIGHT BEGINS THE SECOND JOLLY WEEK
- ' . JJOYT'S FAMOUS TUN FURNISHER
"A BLACK SHEEP"
) ' And that merry littTe comedian
OTIS HARLAN AS HOT STUFF.
. ■ THE ARIZONA WALTZ,
« rA\| t ' r\ /~v iv jifTp THE picnic GIRL,
YOU > ll\-Ml\ I THE SENSATIONAL DANCERS,
,- * '-Tr>^ ■■- ' THE ARIZONA EDITOR,
■WT A IVTT^ HTrX 71/1 IC C THE football rivals,
WANT TO MISS "SWEET DAISY STOKES,"
. , "ENGLISH ON BROADWAY,"
"THE CONVIVIAL MAN,"
AND A THOUSAND AND ONE OTHER GOOD THINGS.
FRIEDLANDKIi, GOTTLOB & CO .• Lessees and Manager*
I— DO YOU WANT-TO SEE ! .
"O2STE OF OUR. GIRLS"
T3E3:333Xr COME TO-3XTIGHT!
■ ■ LAST APPK ARANCK OF .
3VEISSJS 3E3C^3IjS3]Nr DAUVRAY :
WITH THE IKAWLEV COMPANY. T ..,.
j TO-MOEKOW, EVKNING AND ALL THE WEEK! • .
THE LAST 'ORE AT L AUQhYng' SUCCESS OF THE FR AWLEY. COMPANY SEASON.
BOUCICAULT'S BRILLIANT COMEDY,
FIVE WONDERFUL ACTS! ' t FOUIITEEN SPLENDID CHACACTEBS!
ni'sirßVvn ' ov'i ts / Xlclit-lilc,' 2Sc, fOe and 75c.
RL&ERVLD SEATS tMatinee«-15c, ., 5c and 50 ,
| MOROSCO'S GRAND OPERA-HOUSE.
• • The Handsomest Family Theater in America. • .%.-■:
WALTER MOROSCO ...:.....■ Sole Lessee and Manager.
THIS AFTERNOON AND EVENING. LAST PERFORMANCES OF
"A FLAG OF TRUCE I"
ivxioTviDjGLrsr ttsrjESJKrzn&Gr* JUIjTr 22 C i,
3TC>S3E33E=>I3: a 1 .' DOV7XJTN-G-'
X ( :- - - ■- v : — — -AND— — - ■
In the Grand Military Drama,
CAPTAIN HERNE, U. S.A.
EVENING PRICES— 2Sc and 50c ; Family Circle and Gallery," 10c.
;i : !VT«,tix3L©©s;Sa't-«.i*cia'3 r a^xxci Sunday.
M0nday....... July 33
MATINEES SATURDAY ONLY.
DWIEL ft^)2&je|f lf
FIRST TIME HERE OF .'
: THE AMAZONS
By ARTHUR W. PIXERO, author of "Sweet
Lavender,". "The Squire," "The Ironmaster," ■
' '-. etc., which ran with great success at the • ;
Lyceum Theater, New York, ail • '
of season ' before last. . ;
NEXT WEEK-LAST WEEK OF
LYCEUM THEATER CO.
AN IDEAL HUSBAND
By the author of "Lady Windennere's Fan."
' ■ :■ i ■"■ - . .'•• ■ ___ ■." i '." "; ; . ;
Saturday Night, August 3, Only Per-
First appearance in this city of the New York
Irving Place Theater Stock Company.
Presenting high-class comedy In German/
■ ■■', First time In this city, the great comedy, '•
DEE, HERE SENATOR.
Comedy In three acts by Schonthau & Kadelberg.
* ';■ A ; STAR CAST! '
. COMPLETE IX EVERY DETAIL! ■
Seats now ready at box-office.
RUNNING .aS^M^^ RUNNING
RACES I\-S2BsßB£&t- racES
CALIFORNIA JOCKEY CLUB RACES,
BAY DISTRICT TRACK.
Races Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday,
-V Friday and Saturday— Rain or Shine. ' .,;.
.: Five or more races each day. ■ Races start at 2 : 30 .
p. m. sharp. ■ McAllister and Uesry street can pas* '
tneeate.,.,;. .— • ..„-.•;; . . .
Mks. XunBKOT ICbelino Proprietor & Manaza-
EVERY NUMBER ENCORED.
EVERY SCENE AND SETTING PRAISED.
,Of Balfe's Melodious Opera, in Five Acts, Entitled
"SATAN ELLA 57 "
THE POWER OF LOVE!
Beautiful Scenery! Correct Costumes I
: Brilliant Light Effects!
Popular Prices— 2sc and sOc.
oy tee — —
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.,
. OPENS AUGUST 13 AND CLOSES
SEPTEMBER 14, 1895.
Grand Display of Home Productions in
Art, Science and Manufactures.
• Intending exhibitors should at once apply for
space, for which there is no charge. ;
Separate bids for • the following exclusive priv-
i leges .will be received by the committee until
Tuesday, July 23d, at 6 p. ; m. : ; Restaurant, ■ Ice
Cream. Soda, Candy, Root Beer, Cider, Watties, Pop
■ Corn, Perfumery- .• •
For specifications or any. desired information ap-
ply at the office, 31 Post street. ;
. CIIAS.' E. MOOSER,
■£ - : . ■ . Recording Secretary.
PACIFIC I COAST TROTTING HORSE
RACES ■ .■^^^^^^■:-lS"-A'CEJ3
SACRAMENTO-July 20723? 24, 25, 26, 27.
, Greatest Trotting Meeting of the Season. ;, ;;
Best Horses on the Coast will -Compete.
PICNICS AND EXCURSIONS.
THE POPULAR BAY RESORT,
SUNDAY, EXHIBITION! 30P M "
•• U. S. LIFE-SAVING SERVICE."
. , , Real Shipwreck on Buy. .
Fare, round trip, 25c; children, 15c, Including
admission to grounds. ■. ■■•■■■-, ..•■--.. ;
:Xi T ':-,:--:.THE STEAMER UKIAH .
Will leave Tibnron Ferry 10:30 a. m..- 12:10. ; 2-00
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