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The morning call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, April 08, 1890, Image 2

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THE THEATERS.
..The Bostonians Open in " Fati-
uilza" at the Baldwin.
Hallen and Hart— The Alcsrar's "Sosedale."
Camilla Urso's Farewell -A Change.
Opera at the Orpheum— Notes.
tThe Baldwin's auditorium was well filled
to welcome the favorite Bostonians. First
nighters were out in force, and besides
- these faithful patrons of the theater there
were many persons whose faces are not
usually seen on sach occasions, and, in
fact, who are not habitual attendants at
public amusements. This fact would seem
to show that the company will have a
hitherto reserved force in our community
from which to draw support during the
season. There was but one fault to find
With the arrangements last evening—
in raising the curtain. Had it not been lor
this, the reception of the singers would
no doubt have been much more hearty
than that which greeted them on their en
"* ' trance. As it was, Miss Jessie Bartlett
. Davis mid Miss Juliette Cordon had a grati
fying greeting.
vos suite's "fatixitza"— .
From the time jthat Mathilde Cottrelly
*_ first sang the Princess at the old Call
'" fornla— is pretty well • known to our
public. It is spectacular in many of its
scenic features, and the score is full of
; pretty and catching music, which has long
contributed to the pleasure of amateur
• musical circles. "The Bostonians" have
got the opera, in all its different phases,
nicely, in hand. Miss Jennie Bartlett
Davis (Vladimir) and Miss Juliette Corden
are evidently the favorites. In her opening
romance:
Lost is the dream that bound me
In love's delight [ul thrall,
. the strong, yet suave and true, contralto
voice of the lady first named was beard to
great advantage, as was also the coaxing
song to General KautchukofT. Indeed, she
wars at her best in all her numbers, while
her acting was arch and piquant Miss
rdeii brought the house down with her
' descriptive sleigh song, "Oh, a sleigh-ride
is' delightful," and in the duet with Vladi
mir in the second act. Bulb Indies were lib
erally applauded and warmly encored. Mr.
Etiwin W. Huff is well assigned as Julian
Hardy, war correspondent of the New York
Herald, in the field to watch the move
ments of the Turks and Bussians. His pat
ter song, "A Beporter, I suppose," was
clearly and glibly given, and with appro
priate action. Mr. Eugene Cowles was a
" - conspicuous figure as the Count, and his
first aria, "Dynamite, Bombs and Cannon,"
sung with knout accompaniment, would
have been more effective if the snapper had
not come off his instrument of tor
ture just where he sings "Ah, yes,
I lash them," and there was no
snap in it thereafter. Mr. U. C. Barnabee
had his innings in the second act as Izzet
Pacha, the lord of a harem full of beauti
ful odalisques. He came out strongly in
the air, "When Sick Men Are Failing."
The vocal powers of this company are quite
up to the standard of our previous experi
. ence of them, and familiarity, due to long
"training, gives greater precision as well as
verve to tlie action; consequently the per
formance of each opera in their reper
tory cannot fail to be enjoyable.
.In. the concerted numbers — the duets,
trios, quartets and choruses, for ex
ample, there were the desiderata of prompt
. attack, light and shade, with a full volume
of sound. The young ladies who compose
the chorus force are blessed with youth and
beauty of face and form, and while the
music is pleasant to the ear, the ensembles
they make are most agreeable to the eye.
Hr. George B. Frothingham, as Sergeant
Steippan, contributed a comic element that
was vastly amusing. There was no notice
. Abie weakness in the entire distribution.
The scenery, which tlie company brought
with them, is well painted and of great
pictorial merit. For this evening Ambroise
Thomas' "Pygmalion aud Galatea" is an
■ nounced. The libretto, founded on W. S.
Gilbert's comedy, is written by Mr. Oscar
Weill.
. ' THE FIRST NIGHTERS.
Well-Known People Who Occupied Seats
at the Itnldivln.
'-' There were comparatively few evening
toilets in the crowded auditorium, the ma
. jority of the ladies being contented with
7 • tasteful street dresses or handsome evening
gowns. The usual quota of clubmen
donned tbeir dress coats and flitted about
the fryer, but the greater portion of the
gentlemen present wore the comfortable
tweed or the tasteful cutaway.
The Boxes.
Beth tiers of boxes were filled with at
.* tractive listeners to the delightful mu-dc ot
" Fatinltza," the occupants being as follows:
- "' Box l— Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Preston, Mrs.
. uvir-r.
" . . Box 2-F. R. Webster, D. T. Murphy, A.
5. Tubbs, R. R. Grayson, A. C. Tubbs.
Box 3— Mrs. G. F. Sharp, Miss B. Bald
win, Miss Etta Waits, Miss Minnie Deer
ir.g.
Box 4— Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Emeric, Mr.
and Mis. F. JfSeifried, Miss Josie Crowley,
Miss Sadie Tibbey.
Box s— Miss Meagher, Miss Winans, Miss
Maud Badlam, Mr. Ward.
. Box C— Mr. and Mrs. M. H. de Young,
' Miss M. Dearie, Miss Belle Colin. John J.
Deaue.
Box Mrs. L. M. Starr, Mrs. Witherbee.
Mrs. E. T. Kingsland, Mrs. C. M. Whit
. comb, Mr. and Mrs. A. S. White. .
Tlie. Audience.
Among those who were seated in the Or
; clestra and dress circle were noticed:
Dr. Williams, Dr. Neumann, Louis Sloss
Jr., George E. Barnes, Tom Carl, Miss
Helen Eppinger, Dixon; Mr. and Mrs. M.
Seiignian, Miss Jennie Rosenberg, Miss]Lou
sen berg, all of Oakland; Miss Tillie
- Phillips, Salt Lake; J. _N. Strauss, Chicago;
Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Rosenthal, Mrs. P. Gold
smith, Virginia City; Mr. and Mrs. David
Sachs, Mrs. Schoenwasser, Mr. A.D.Dav
idson, Miss Dugan, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Hirsch, Mrs. K. C. Levy, Miss Hertzog,
Alias Carrie Hertzog, Miss Julia Levy,
Miss Carroll, George L. Carroll, Mr, arid
Mrs. Leon Greenterg, L. A. Phillipns and
ladies, Mrs. Sol Wangenheim, Miss Bertha
Wangenheim, H. Waldeck, F. Pinkham,
"Miss Peck, Sir. and Mrs. L. Michaels, D. J.
Burr and lady, A. L. Brown, Miss Brown,
Mr. and Mrs. M. Brown, Mr. and Mrs.
George H. A. Kohn, Mr. and Mrs. McAfee,
Miss F. Bullion, Robert L. Toplitz, Mr. and
Mrs. 1". Maskev, Miss Beech, Mr. and Mrs.
.1. ____. Sham, W. E. Taylor, E. M. Green way,
Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Ssigfreid, Miss Lilian
■ '-'■ Wagner, Charles E. Gibbs Jr., Miss Lizzie
Sherman, Mr. and Mrs. O. D. Sherman,
Frank Miner, Mr. and Mrs. Buckbee, Mr.
and Mrs. William Bunker, Senator and
Mrs. W. E. Dargie, Mr. and • Mrs. Band
maun, Miss Baudmann. Mrs. B. H. Lind
sey. Mrs. Arthur McEwen, Miss Julia
Michaelson, Mr. and Mrs. O. D. Bibb, 11.
"J. Chiun, Miss Genevieve Mcl, Mr. Me-
Miillin, Mr. W. B. Jost, Miss Chipman,
- Miss Tripp.
ll alien and Hart.
At the Bush-street Theater last evening
Hallen and Hart, the popular comedian?,
presented H. Grsttan Donnelly's musical
farce-comedy entitled "Later On" to a
crowded house. The play Is not new to us,
but it has been improved in some respects
- since its previous representation in this city.
At most "Later On" is only a sketch
into which Hallen and Hart introduce
seme clever, specialties and rather moth
. eaten gags. The latter, however, seemed
to be as much relished by the audience as
if liny had never been beard before. The
viral contributions also met with much
favor and they had to respond to Innumer- ,
able encores. The members of the com- .
l.ai.y are equal to the demands made upon ■
, . their talents. Tbe ladles aro pretty and ;
- otherwise attractive looking, and carry
themselves with ease and grace. The ap
.-" plause was very liberal, and there is every
prospect of a successful season.
_ "Rosedale" at the Alcazar.
"The army, was out" at the Alcazar last
night, and the body of the house before the
soldiers were needed on the stage looked
like a G. A. R. encampment. "Bosedale,"
.produced by the Grisinjr-Davies Company,
"_"- was the cause of the military being on hand
-: to _ take pari Jln the gypsy encampment
scene. This familiar old drama was fairly
well . played. • Mr. _ Grisaier carried Eliot
Gray with tbe phenomenal coolness that
distinguishes that "admirable Crichton" of
a soldier, while - Miss Phoebe - Davies
made a capital part out ot • the shy and
' pretty (with just a suspicion of slyness)
Rosa Leigh. This capable little actress is
generally to the front in all her persona
tions. L. K. Stock well's role, Bun bury
' Kobb, was undertaken by Harry Daven
port, and be got through the mazes of the
ball-room scene with considerable credit.
Mr. Stockwell leaves for the Bast to-day on
7- professional _ business. "Rosedale" will
play out Mr. Grismer's engagement,' now
. iii its last week at this theater. *
es____-_-t&B-__ee*2__*l-- ___. t___w_-™BSA
Camilla lino's Farewell.".-"
The concert d'adieu of this eminent vio
linist will "■_ take place to-night 'at Irving
Hall, when the following well-selected and
liberal programme will be presented :
1. Andante con moto from First Posthumous .
Quartet for strings. ........ - ■ .M'huoert
Mine. Camilla Vis". Messrs. Charles Ooffrle,
Louis .Schmidt and Louis Heine. . -
2. Chorus, "Day Is lit Last Departing".. ..... . .J. KaE
Mrs. Marrlner-Caim-bell and lira. F. 1. Booth,
Mrs .1. M Pierre imri Miss Elizabeth Putnam,
Miss Mary Barnard, Miss Jeannette Wilcox, -
Mrs. Annie li Story and Miss Lillie Kraft. '
3. Violin solo, -"Polonaise de Concert" — Usui}
Mure. Camilla Urso. 7
4. Quartet, "In Absence" ■••••■„ Dudley Buck
Mr. lien Clarl- and Mr. 11. A. Kedfield,
Mr H 11. Lawrence Jr. and Mr. G. 11. Carlton.
6. Variations on a Thema of Haydn, for two
pianos .Brahms
/ ' - Miss Alice 1-acuii and Miss Belle Miller.
6. Violoncello solo, "Souvenir do Bade"... Servals
Mr. Louis Ilelue.
7. Chorus. '• Drazon-flles W. Barglel
Mrs Marrliirr-CarapiK-lland Mrs. F. K. Booth,
Mrs. J. M. Pierce ami Miss Elizabeth Putnam,
Miss Mary Baruard and Miss .leaunette
Wilcox.
Mrs. Annie E. Story and Miss Lillie Kraft.
8. Violin solo, variations In 1) minor Corelll
Mine Camilla lirso.
9. Quartet, "A Gay Pilgrim ..Mangold
Mr. Ben Clark and Mr. H. A. ltedlleld.
Mr. H. p. Lawrence Jr. and Mr. (i.JU. Carlton.
A Change.
The Tivoll reproduced "The Mascot"
last evening to a good Monday-night attend
ance. Tellula Evans sustained the role of
Bcttina; Alice Gaillard, Fiammetta; Hattie
Delaro Barnes Frederic, and Francis Gail
lard, Pippo— the leading part in the distribu
tion. Gaillard is at home in opera comqiie.
He has the buffo talent strougly developed.
The Orfhe-111-. .
The Bosejour French Operatic Company
put in an appearance at this theater last
evening with Adam's one-act opera eomique
"Chalet," in addition to a programme rich
in many other respects. Bavella, the fan
tastic equilibrist; a boy barytone. Major
Trtt. only 9 years of age, sang "The Heart
Bowed Down" ; there was a comic song by
Mons. George Bosejour; a Spanish valse
(duet) by Mille3 Blanche and Madeline
Bosejour; tho "Del Monte Waltz" (Joseph
D. Bedding), and gymnastic exercises. Not
the least attractive feature of the evening
were the illusive pictures shown by Mous.
Leo Morloy. The views are of extra
ordinary beauty aud were thrown on the
disk with a well-defined sharpness not usu
ally attained by operators with the magic
lantern. There is variety enough in the
Orplieuin's present programme to suit all
comers.
. Anent "The Senator.**
The following letter is self-explanatory:
New York, April 2. 1890.
To the -Call: The report published In
some of the Eastern papers that William H.
Crane will not take his New York company
to the Pacific Coast is untrue. lie will pre
sent "The Senator" in California and
Oregon, beginning at the Bush - street
Theater May 19th with the entire New
York cast, scenery aud appointments. I
herewith enclose a copy of the cast of the
play now presenting it at the Star Theater
in New York City for comparison. This
will prove absolutely the falsity of the re
port alluded to. Very respectfully,
• J. B. McCimeaeii,
Representing William H. Crane.
General .Mention.
"Evangeline" will be continued at the
New California all this week.
"A Dark Secret" will remain on the
boards of the Grand Opera House until
further notice;
IN DENS OF SHAME.
Horrible Fate of Unfortunate
Chinese Slave-Girls.
Miss Cable Exposes Seme Repulsive Phases of
Mongolian Wickedness— Grave Charges
Against the Police.
Miss Efuma B. Cable, who is well known
for her missionary labors in Chinatown,
read a paper at the seventeenth annual
meeting of the Occidental Branch of the
Women's Foreign Missionary Society of
the Presbyterian Church last Thursday
at Santa Clara. In the course of her read
ing she said:
"When 1 mention the fact that during
the past year I have visited and taught in
132 families you will readily see how im
possible it is for one per -.on to devote to each
all the time that could be usefully employed.
In these families we frequently find three
and four wives under the same roof, the
practice of polygamy being the rule with
such of the Chinese as think they can af
ford it. In most instances the women are
bought in this country in what may aptly
be called the open slave market, for there
Is no disguise about it at all. The price of
each human chattel varies from $1000 to
$3000. Their first cost is, however, pretty
much their last. They are thereafter kept
busy sewing garments for the stores, and
' are expected to work from twelve to sixteen
hours every day, Sundays included. And
this is as true of the merchants' wives as of
the poorer class.
"Our entire number of girls now being
visited and taught is 150, ranging in years
from 3 to 12. Of this number we have
taught fifty-eight regularly and systemat
ically, and the superior grasp of mind and
capacity for development displayed by
many are at on< c to us a pleasure and an
incentive to effort on their oehalf. In these
families we have taught seven women, the
number being necessarily small, because,
unless they are willing and auxious to co
operate, it is Impossible to devote time to
them. In many instances, however, the
mothers acquire more or less of knowledge
through the personal interest they take in
their children's studies.
"IT IS REPELLING !"
"We daily encounter little girls in the
alleys and dens of vice, and could we induce
the "proper authorities to exercise their
power we would not be compelled, as now,
to see tbe class of little girls we taught in
Bartlett alley, already in possession of own
ers of dens of shame at the tender age of
13 and 14. This is the most hideous phase
of life which we are forced to face in Chi
natown. It is repelling to the last degree.
Is it not monstrous that the educational
work I early did in Bartlett alley should be
made to add to the accomplishments, and,
therefore, to the money value, of these hu
man adornments of dens of sin! I implore
the assistance of all good people in demand
ing the enforcement of the laws of the land
to the end that this direst form of human
slavery the mind can imagine may be abol
ished, and a terrible blight upon the fair
fame of our beautiful State may be blotted
out.
"Miss Carrie MacFariand and I were en
abled to rescue one of these girls from the
den in which she had so long been confined,
and for some four months it was necessary
to keep her in hiding in my home, as a large
reward was offered for her capture, and the
highbinders were threatening to murder
anybody found harboring her. For a time
these wretches bad the audacity to place
my home under surveillance, and in this
free country to actually threaten it with
peril. Her whereabouts was finally traced
through a white hack.nan accepting $100 as
a bribe to tell whither he had driven her.
The highbinders thereupon met and re
solved in the most formal way possible to
exact the death penalty from any Chinese '
found extending her aid and comfort, and
this resolution was avowed throughout the
quarter. (S9BSBS_________B__l
THE CHINESE DOLLAR.
"But you ask: 'Where was the law and
its officers all this time?' Good, innocent
folks, the Chinaman's dollar is mightier
than the American Constitution with San
Francisco's policemen and politicians! It
is one of the most lamentable facts in con
nection with this girl's experience that a
moiety of her earnings was paid each week
to on Influential policeman. In point of
fact, the protector provided her by law was
in part her enslaver and owner. She, of
whom all this is true, is yet only 18 years
of age. She is attractive in appearance, of
superior mind, marked individuality and of
refined manners, which "■• It:-- is . diffi
cult to tell bow she _ acquired. 1
Born in China, her - father was i a
German ; ■..-a captain and her mother ; a
Chinese woman. „ The death of i the father
left the family in straitened circumstances,
and a slave-buyer from San Francisco ap
pearing, the mother was induced to part
with the child, then only 14 years old, upon
the representation that a Chinese merchant,
whose photograph was exhibited, would
marry her upon arrival here. She was in
stead sold for $2500 and placed in „ the den
from which I had the good fortune to rescue
her. Let me impress upon you, however,
that she is the representative of a class la
this Christian land still tv enforced and
sinful slavery, whose condition; American
civilization cannot afford to tolerate."
An Increase of Capital.
The stockholders of the German Savings
and Loan : Society met yesterday and de
cided by unanimous vote of 759 shares rep
resented out of the 800 to increase the capi
tal stock from $800,000 to 51,200,000. I It was
announced that this action is desirable be
cause the assets of the bank now amount to
nearly $23,000,000. . The new stj>ck, at the
rate of half a share for each share vow out
standing, must be subscribed for *tir bo
fore May Ist. -•;: '■ ■_ ■;.'■-"=' -■"- -■-■■■— ■■•-■'-y--i-.-
Frank Stickmao, a railroad contractor of
Tacoma,' Wash., was killed last Monday by
a kick from his j horse. I He has relatives iv
Cameron,- IU. - ' .
TTTE MORNING CALL, SAN FRANCISCO, TUESDAY, APRIL 8, 1890-EIGHT PAGES.
FLOODING THE TOWN.
Thirty-three Holders Arrive From
the East.
_______ \
Eighteen of Th;_n Captured by the Strikers.
A Union-Burster Here— Another Gang
Will Soon Start.
At daylight yesterday morning the long
expected cang of Eastern molders left the
cars at Oakland and fell into the extended ,
arms of the strikers and the agents of the
manufacturers.
. There was a lively tussle for the new
comers. President .Valentine's men gath
ered around them, and in spite of a large
force ot special policemen, succeeded in
capturing several. They would without
doubt have secured a majority of the gang
there and then, had not the police driven
them back.^BSj§WSK-S€_-iSi
Henry T. Scott of the Union Iron and IL
Moore of the Risdon works were present,
and told the men if they were not willing
to work they were not compelled to do so.
The strikers' pickets told the non-unionists
that if they went to work in the factories
controlled by the association they would be
cooped up like cattle and at the end of the
trouble would be compelled to quit the city.
FIKKAKSIS FLOURISHED.
After much confusion, in which it is said
fireardfe were flourished by the special
officers, the gang was divided, one
part going to the ferry with the
strikers, and the other to the tugs
which the manufacturers had in readi
ness for them. Of the latter, eieht were
taken to the Union Works at the Potrero,
two to the City Iron Works at North
Beach, four to the Bisdon Works, and five
to the Fulton Foundry. This left
fourteen men with the strikers, -who
speedily added to their acquisitions
the four men who had been secured
by the Bisdon Works. These were taken
to the foundry and shown the quarters
which the proprietors had prepared for
them. They partook of a substantial break
fast with an alacrity that told how their
trip across the bay had whetted their appe
tites. Then they appeared In the presence
of .Manager Moore. .-...•
"We want to go out and have a look at
the city," said the leader. "We've been
cooped up in the cars so long that we can't
work until we've stretched our legs."
An angry glare suffused the face of the
manager, aDd his eyes, heavy for want of
sleep, grew brighter with wrath.
THEY GET OCT.
"If you don't want to work get out of
here, nnd get out at once."
Whereupon the men girded up their loins
and proceeded to git. They were met at the
door by the pickets of the union and es
corted to the headquarters, where a jubilee
was held over their arrival.
One of these men who had left the bunk
and board provided for him at the Bisdon
gave an account of his engagement at Phila
delphia, and of his trip to the Coast.
He said his name was William Nary and
that his far-distant home was in a suburb
of the " City of Brotherly Love."
"I was engaged," lie continued, "by
Ames & Pitchford, ageuts of the Union
Iron Works."
"Didn't you know that there was a strike
hero." asked a reporter for The Call.
"Didn't know anything of the kind. I
knew there had been a strike here, but I
had been told it was all over."
"Who told you that?"
"Well, i read it in an evening paper. I
do not know whether it was inserted as an
advertisement or as a communication.
Then the ageuts told me that there was no
strike here, hut that there bad been one,
and on account of it many molders had
gone away from the city, so that when the
trouble was settled there was a scarcity of
men. We were also told that a new foun
dry hail just been built in San Francisco,
and that molders were wanted for it. We
were offered from S3 to S3 50 per day, and
were told that we would be expected to
sleep at the works."
TOLD THEM WAS NO STKIIiE.
"Were you accustomed to sleeping in the
Philadelphia foundry in which you were
employed before you came here?
• Well, no; but we were sure there was no
strike here, and no one asked us whether
we were union men or not."
" We left Philadelphia in charge of a
man named Gage on Monday evening one
week ago. We wero not given sufficient
food on our journey and had to get along
the best way we could. My supper at Cin
cinnati was composed of half a bottle of
beer, an egg aud a sandwich.
" When we left Philadelphia there were
thirty-seven of us, but when we were pass
ing through Cincinnati some one called us
'scabs,' and two of our party left the train.
" When we reached .New Orleans some
of our number wanted to get off the train,
but Gage flourished a revolver before them
and they decided to wait for an opportunity
to leave the cars unseen. Such "an oppor
tunity occurred when we were near San
Antonio, and there two more of our num
ber disappeared. At Los Angeles we
learned fur the first time that the strike of
the San Francis o molders had not been
settled. Soino one passed the following
letter into the car:
AX APPEAL TO THEIR HONOR.
IBON--.IOI.IiI_.ItS' UNION. NO. 164.
San I'kancisco <Cri!.,r. March 31, 1890. '
J'ellovr-Moi<lere: We are on a sirlKe Here
against a proposed redaction ol waees, aud the
olt-eipres-red determination ol the busses to de
stroy our union. Our strike Is a just one, and
you have been brought out to starve lino subjec
tion men whose only crime lias beeu that of ask
ing for what should be theirs by right. The
bosses had a car-load ol men come her* from the
Kan two weeks ago. They had brought them
here like cattle, aud proposed to board mem and
lodge tliein in the foundries, virtually malting
slaves of the men aud prisons of the shops.
These men, upon seeing the conditions uuder
which they were expected to labor, refused
to commence work until after seeing and talking
with some of us. They saw ihey baa been de
ceived, aud refused to go to work. We shipped
those who wished It back to their homes. You,
too, Have lj:en deceived, and before you go to
work confer with us. We will do the square
thing by you, and have no fear but you will be
satistied thai we are lb the right, after hearing
our side of the story.
Keniember that we are fellow-molders, strag
gling far our weans of existence, and that we
mist to your honor as men to talk with as before
you do anything against us. You can hud us by
asking any of I lie boys watching the shops.
THE MOLDERS 111 SAN FRANCISCO.
INSIDE INFOIiMATIO-S. '
The date of the above letter indicates that
the strikers knew when the men from Phila
delphia set out for the Coast.
Members of the Manufacturers' Associa
tion believe that the union had emissaries
among the men who were brought out and
it is positively asserted that two spies wore
caught in one of the tugs which conveyed
the Easterners to the city.
The Manufacturers' Association held a
prolonged conference at the Merchants'
Lxchang* yesterday afternoon, but, as
usual, refused to divulge the object of tho
meeting or any of the business transacted.
The manufacturers profess to be well
pleased with the result of their agent's
labors iv the East and assert that the back
bone of the strike is broken.
It is their intention, so says Irving M.
.Scott, to bring on another gang of men at
an enrly date, all of whom will bo tested as
to their ability to mold before they are
employed.
STATEMENTS SIGNED.
The manufacturers deny that their agents
deceived the men, and declare that every
man who is employed in the East is told
that there is a strike here, and is obliged to
sign a statement that he is not a member of
the union. _
Sixteen special ' policemen guarded the
Fulton Works all day and night. They not
only patrolled the street and guarded the
entrances, but kept watch upon the roof of
the building. y.
The men who were secured oy the owners
of the Union Iron Works were put to work
at once. Among them is a man named
Thompson who calls himself a "union
buster" and declares that he has' been the
Greater Than Ever
Is the Importance and necessity of taking a good "I can hardly estimate the benefit received from
Spring Medicine this season, for three reasons: using Hood's Sarsaparllla. r Last summer I wa ,
lst-The recent wide spread prevalence of -The prostrated for nearly three months from dom
grip," followed In almost every case by "that tired circulation of the blood as. I thought, although
feeling;" . _■•.-. •;■■■.:■ my physician treated me for nervous trouble
2d-The always weakening effect of the changing This spring the same symptoms returned and
sea , sou; •■'i^S^f^S' I concluded to be my own physician, and be'ra.i
-in -1 be accumulation of impurities In the blood nslng Hood's Sarsaparllla. I have not lost one day
during the winter- ■ , ,- v from my work, and feel like a different person "
All of which find prompt correction and cure in K. J. Riley, Business Manager Gazette St flair.,
the toning, building up, blood-purifying qualities of vllle, 0hi0.".; ' " . """"
that excellent medicine, Hood's Sarsaparllla. If - "I was greatly troubled with Indigestion restless-
>...i have never taken It, why don't you buy a bottle ness lv the night, aud in tbe morning with th-it
this spring? Fairly tried It is reasonably o«*tatn to tired feeling. . After taking part of a bottle «r
do you good. ■yyy"7y'7 , Hood's Sarsaparllla I could rest well all night and
„;->. B.— lf you decide to take Hood's Sarsaparllla feel refreshed when 1 woke up "-Mas II D w.
do not be Induced to buy any other. , sash, Jackson, Mich. ' ■"■■""■
Hood's SarsaparilSa
Sold by all druggists. . $1; six for $5. Prepared only I - Sold by all druggists. »1 ; six for *6 Prenared «...
by C. 1. HOOD * CO.. Apothecaries. Lowe.,, Mass. j by ft I. HOOD * CO., Apoll..:car * ..LowT"^ ',
100 Doses One Dollar '^ 100 Doses; One Dollar
mrl6 cod 2p
cause of the defeat and destruction of many
molders' Anions. He ', says .he bas come to >
the Coast to stay. . . .'..< .yy-y. '■-.•
'Two of his companions say they were com
pelled 'to leave this city on account of the
strike eighteen years ago and that their
places were taken by men who are now
i members of tho union. They profess |to
feel a mild unquiet joy over their success in
paying back in their own coin the men who
drove them from San Francisco long ago.
; ANOTHER MAN AVON OVER. - /
* The pickets at the Potrero last night In
duced one of the men employed In the
Union Iron Works to join the strikers. ;
The men _ on guard at the Fulton shop
stated that one of I their number had been
assaulted without cause by an officious
special officer. They deprecate any attempt
to incite violence, as they claim that the
strike has been carried on by them iv a
strictly lawful manner.
: The men who were captured from the
association have been given - board and
lodging and will probably be sent _ back to
their Eastern homes to-day. r
CAMERA ART.
Fourth Annual Display of the
Amateur Photographers.
A Handsome Collection of One Thousand Pic
tures—Auspicious Opening—Stereop
ticou Views.
The fourth annual exhibition of the Pa
cific Coast Amateur Photographers' Asso
ciation opened last evening in the rooms of
the ban Francisco Art Association, 430 Pine
street, under Its auspices, which were de
cidedly flattering and encouraging to the
members, who : have taken such pains to
make this display of their work with the
camera superior to all preceding exhibi
tions.
In order to accomplish this a score of the
most enthusiastic members have worked
indefatiguably for days preparing for it.
The result of their labors is a collection of
handsome photographs of varied subjects
such as have never been shown here before.
The showing is especially good as regards
the variety of processes and coloring.
There are nearly a thousand photographs
in the collection, which is arranged around
the walls of the large exhibition-room of
the association, and the work of almost
every member of the society is represented
by a large number of sample efforts. Among
them are few indeed which could be
equalled by the most skilled professional in
the art
AUTISTIC JUDGMENT DISPLAYED.
Not only is the mechanical work excel
lent, but the subjects selected and the char
acter poses betray the artist's eye and judg
ment. Another marked feature of the work
of members of the association, which is at
once apparent to the visitor, is the care
which is taken in mounting the photo
graphs. Some are upon heavy cardboard,
others in modest little frames and covered
with glass, and others are set in a network
of fantastic yet artistic designs.
It is difficult to Cud a blemish anywhere.
The majority of the views are out-door sub
jects, landscapes and marine views. Among
such a collection it is rather difficult to se
lect a few which are superior to the others.
As one passes around the room the unifor
mity of merit becomes more and more im
piessed upon one's mind.
Photographs of landscapes are well rep
resented by the work of George W. Dornin.
His chief picture, entitled "Along the
Highway," represents a flock of sheep
being driven along a road. The. cloud of
dust raised by the many hoofs comes out In
a natural way, and does not mar the scene
as one might suppose it would. Mr. Dor
nin also lias two pretty views of oxen draw
ing logs, besides several other very pretty
rural scenes.
A VAI.H'.TY OF SUBJECTS.
Archibald J. Treat has a large collection
of artistic photographs upon a variety of
subjects. One, a "Scene in Ross Valley,"
showing a stream running through a
meadow, with cattle near by, is a gem
which has few equals in the exhibition.
In the collection of marine views ___. L.
Woods has several which are noteworthy.
His cloud effects in these are superb.
G. W. Bead exhibits some good work,
among which is one, a "Portrait of a
Child," of which he is very proud.
S. W. Burnham's scenes at and around -
Cayenne are novel and marvelously well
executed and handsomely mounted. One
is called "Native Curiosity," and repre
sents a young native glancing timidly up
through a large telescope, which is pointed*
toward the heavens. It is a scene which
actually occurred during Mr. liurnbam's
travels. Another shows the Lick Observa
tory in winter.
Some micrographs made from the micro
scope by oil illumination by £. W. Ruuyan
show good effects.
A series of pictures which are clear cut
and very interesting are Bequa's scenes in
Borne and the excavations at the ruins of
Pompeii.
BY THE "LADY MEMBERS.
The lady members of the association are
not as well represented as they should be.
This is due to the fact that it is only re
cently that they have been admitted to the
organization, hence their labors have been
limited.
Miss Josephine M. Hyde has several good
samples of her work. One is "Good Morn
ing," showing a rooster giving his daylight
crow, and another represents two game
cocks glaring at each other preparatory to
combat. This is entitled "Come on, Mac
duff."
When the exhibition was opened in the
evening shortly after 7 o'clock the room
rapidly filled up with ladies and gentlemen.
A committee of the association was present
and spared no pains to make the visitors at
home.
• After half an hour spent in viewing the
collection the visitors assembled in the lec
ture-room, where arrangements had been
made for a stereopticon exhibition of the
prominent photographs. The audience com
pletely filled the room. .
E. L. Woods, President of the association,
made a brief address of welcome. He gave
a short history of the association, and said
that during the past year the membership
had increased in a gratifying degree. Lady
members had also been admitted, which is a
move in the right direction. Progress in
photography had not been very marked
during the year. It had developed on the
old familiar lines.
VARIETIES OF PHOTOGRAPHS.
He then referred to the dangers of flask
powders, saying that some of them, unless
made of -pure magnesium, were liable to
deteriorate aud become explosive. When
the society was first organized the dry plato
was almost unknown in tbiscity. The pub
lic has since the organization been famil
iarized with many new varieties and kinds
of photographs which have never been
seen before.
The first view given was that of the inte
rior of the association's rooms at fios Mer
chant street. The next was Dornin's
"Scene on the Highway." Then followed
some bull-fighting scenes in Guatemala, and
tropical views in Central America by Rob
inson. "Sunrise in the Tropics" was an
almost perfect piece of work. Next came
"Little Pilgrim," "Scene on the Bay
".View at- the .Presidio." "Chrysanthe
mums," scenes in Borne and Pompeii and a
hundred or more others, winding up with a
pretty good-night piece.
Beginning with to-day the exhibition will
be open every day until Saturday from 9
o clock in the morning to 4 in the afternoon
This evening it will be open and another
series of stereoptieon views will be given
with a lecture. It will be the last night ex
hibition.
Glren Into Custody.
George W. Gregory, one of the youths
who stole $212 85 from the treasure-box of
Wells, Fargo & Co., on the ferry-boat Pied
mont, was surrendered by his bondsmen
yesterday afternoon, as they feared he
would depart for parts unknown. Gregory
was found In the corridor of . the New City
Hall and taken into custody. His bail was
raised from $3000 to $4000.
"' '. -'"■• "7. MISCELLANEOUS. '.'"■'' -•;
HOTEL
RAFAEL!
San Rafael, CaL
THE FAVORITE SUMMER RESORT
OF CALIFORNIA.
Fifty Minutes' Ride From San
Francisco.
AN ELEGANT FAMILY HOTEL.
Service, Table and Appointments Not Excelled
• by Any Hotel in the World.
CLIMATE PERFECT. NO FOGS.
THIS DELIGHTFUL HOTEL HAS BEEN
doubled in capacity, and many improvements
have been added fur the comfort aud amusement of
guests.
an Otis Passes-orb Ei.kvatoe has Lately
Hicks Put in ; over 40 elegantly appointed pnMl
bath-rooms and 60 private bath-rooms have been
added. A large, well-ventilated stable, with 40
roomy stalls, has just been built, and will be con-
ducted by the hotel management.
KATES— S3 per day and upward; 1 17 50 per week
and upward, according to room.
Special rates by the mouth.
W. E. ZANDER, Manager.
iarlS SnTnTh3p
LADIES
Who Value a Refinad Complexion
MUST USE
warn%
MEDICATED
COMPLEXION
iliin^ gm!lgila "'^ J li^li ,
POWDER.
It Imparts abrilliant transparency to trie
Skin. Removes all pimples, freckles, and
orations* and makes the skin delicate*
ly soft and beautiful. It contains no Line,
white lead or arsenic. In three shades*
pink or flesh, white and brunette*
FOB SALE BY
All Drnggists and Fancy Goads Dealers Everywhere.
BEWARE OF IMITATIONS.
uirll ly TnThSu
*t\i-_\J JOLLY a I
Nf v= -' Dad booeht \| fjl>/
AOME BLACKING
burl I'll have it easy now.
WoIH'sACM [Blacking
IS A GREAT LABOR SAVER.
A SHINE LASTS A WEEK.
RAIN AND SNOW DON'T AFFECT IT
NO BRUSHING REQUIRED.
MAKES A SHOE WATERPROOF.
USED BY MEN. WOMEN ajtd CHILDREN.
Can be washed like Oil Cloth, and absolutely
B oft en s and Preserves all kinds
of Leather.
Ask tat it, and do not rive up till too. get it, and yog
will be wail rewarded.
Bold by Shoe Stares, Grocers, Druggists, Ac..
For Harness it is unequaled. .
WOLFF & RANDOLPH, Philadelphia'
READ THIS LETTER.
•Tor years I havo been afflicted with bad
Digestion, Constipation and Piles. I have
tried all the medicine* I could get hold ot
but all in vain. Ewo my physicians could
not relieve my PmUltsrlw. In the mean-
time I struggled under (treat pain. Lire was
a burden. Two weeks ago I saw the Chicago
"Times" and my eye fell on an advertise-
ment of Tutt'H I'll Is. I decided to try them.
They have worked wonderfully. They keep
me regular, don't make me wick, give me an
appetite and are curing my piles. I am
strong and can walk any distance. If I had
had these pills five years ago they would
have saved .w Hlo.OCII); but t ties have saved
my life. Let tho afflicted everywhere know
their value, which Is beyond expression."
11l Kit A I.i) LUND, Springfield, O.
Tutt's Liver Pills
ASSIMILATE THE FOOD.
my2l 14ro TuThSa*Wy
TO LEASE !
THE IRVINCTON,
418 ELLIS STREET,
XTORTH SIDE. BET. JONES AND LEAVEN-
xi worth: just completed; 70 rooms.
Apply on the premises. apB __p ~^.
TA .___-__. Alt A laxative refreshlaz,
Jfet 981 MX fruit lozenge,
« 111 srw IB very agreeable to talt» tor
CONSTIPATION.
Ilini ■■ II , hemorrhoids, lilla,
RS 1 1 I l« ta loss ol appetlta, K_ k ,trta %tH
|| Ml bu CM fcitestiual troualasaad
headache arising
from them.
GRILLO^ 27^»S!3sSf ri4
VillllßbWll boirlbv all Dr..; < Ua,
_ ■ - d__ia TuKr
j. THE CREAT. ENCLISH 'REMEDY/ |
I Beecham's Pills I
1 For Bilious and Nervous Disorders, p
3 M Worth a Guinea a Box "—but sola I
I for 25 cents, •«? fe
f ..■■..■i.mT.-^"-. DaiCGIIi-TS. I
- Jal4 6m Tui^a
e^^^^S^fex,
427 KEARNY^ ST.
IF TOTf HAVE DEFECTIVE VISION, IT WILt
.1 be well to remember that I make a specialty or
examining anil measuring all imperfections of the
eye where classes are required, and grind Ins; such II
necessary. No other establishment can get the same
superior facilities as are found here, for the instru-
ments and methods used are my own discoveries and
Inventions and are far In the lead of any now In use.
Satisfaction guaranteed. .
427-DO NOT FORGET THE NUMBER-427
, -•■.,■■,■'-- -.-■-... . <le'_!7 eodtt ..-.-. ..
STATIONERY
The Finest Eastern and Foreign
Copper Piste Printing W. The itjoFT* :
. Steel Die EmbosslnebfttJClV'* , M
721 Market St. * m &C«MpW w
■ aps t.aTul h tf . :
i\ T%l l IB a MORPHINE AND WHISKY
llllHllltfl H »"" c »."ll.rl>r.I-K. Errln'e
-. 1 ___-S I I I IB if I l^urla. KlonJ.ol Gold K.m.iy.
J- I I a 3 I I VI th. .ont im,, sl hrpr«lprmic .__•
BI ■ mw. M IBS t* H t.!r-_« aad opium •moLinf par.
', ■ >■• ■ TttW ■ M ■ m.noi tly rtired. - 1 r-.r n._|
&*.-™**-m&.--~- — ra^j-r from n-_riiy o( the cured. atid buoks
f_c Tot Ate tt-JeA tea. Call or .- or. ... a. in mum. m
lbttt tveet, At sot in tx__- Coast San Francisco. . ~ . .
"-.•..-.-'-.-•-...-; jel9tf eo.*.2D ' '.?• . ■;■;.;" •■■■'.:
•XTIT-E-A-BC MEN '-'
SDFFEKINU noil THE EFFECTS OF YOUTH-
fuI errors, early decay, wasting weakness, lost
manhood, etc., should I use . DAMIANA 811- !
TiiKS," the great Mexican remedy; glvo3*health
aad strength to the sexual orgaus, ■ uo7 tf cod , -
"■'■''- ■ ' ' : "' ' MISCELLANEOUS. y~: y
Carpets, Furniture and Upholstery !
Intending purchasers should examine our new Spring Stock.
Through our New York connection, we have better facilities than
any other Pacific Coast house in our line.
/Exclusive designs not found elsewhere. We have goods of mod-
erate cost as well as the more expensive. WMyf-- y
W. & J. SLOANE & CO.,
641 to 647 Market Street. •
- ■ ■ .' " ■ ii. _■ .. i -:. . . ■■" ■ mrlSTuThSa 2p >._■*.-
WEBSTER'S UNABRIDGED
* — — -A._Kr__i__>— — .-,.-•',
The Daily Morning Call
SIX -MONTHS
FOR " ■-'-■ - ' ■ $5.00.
WEBSTER'S UNABRIDGED DICTIONARY (Ogilvie's Edition), snbstan-
tially bound iv leather, containing 1015 Pages, 1500 Illustrations and an Ap-
pendix of 10,000 words, will be sent as a premium to any one and every one
sending us $5.00 for six months' subscription to the - *: xT< y:
DAILY MORNING CALL,
THE LARGEST, BRIGHTEST AND BEST OF
ALL THE SAN FRANCISCO DAILIES.
The above offer, which applies only to snbscriptions sent by mail, is for a
limited time and is liable to be withdrawn, as this edition Is rapidly disappear =
in; and will soon be exhausted. _ y. -,y ... *
Bs^Send money by postal note, money order, or Wells, Fargo & Co. money
order, and you will receive the paper by mail and the Dictionary without
other charge than that of expressage from San Francisco.
WILL & FINGK,
The Leading Cutlers,
AND
_B Al. Z .A.. J± It !
BARGAINS! BARGAINS!
Six-foot Curtain Poles, Ash, Cherry or Walnut,
Enlth Bran Trimmings Complete 25c
Curtain Pins, per dozen 5c
I'lush Table Mats, each...., 10c
Drapery Chains, per pair 20c
Btx-foot Japanese Screens $3 50
Wood Towel Kings, three for 25c
Brass Piano Lamps, complete with Shade 10 50
Bandoline, three bottles for... 25c
Lauudrled White Linen Shirts, perfect fit 75c
Oeuta' Collars, each , v 5c
Gents' Culls, per pair. 10c •
Children's Percale Waists 25c
Boys* Fancy Straw Hats 25e
Boys' Nobby Cashmere Hat 5..,.,-, 50e
Boys' Derby Hats 100
Men's Derby Hats 100
Wen's J. B. Stetson's Hats, all shapes 4 00 -
Men's Nobby Straw Hats..... 50c I
Plated Butter Dishes 1 00 •
hancv Plated Pruit Knives, per set 65c _'
FiTe-b..ttle Plated Castor 125
Chased Pickle Cantor 1 00
Silver-plated Tea Spoons, per set ... 25c
Silver-plated Child's Set... 25c '
Plated Table Knives and Forks, White Bone
Handles. 80e 1
White Bone Table Knives, per set 65c j
Buck-born Handle Carvers, three pieces 1 00 '
Four-blade Pocket Knives, fifty styles, each... 25e :
Bread Knives... 15c '
French Opera Glasses 175 '
French Pearl Opera Glasses 4 00
Baby Carriages, lower than any other house on the
Pacific Coast. Compare our prices.
Country orders promptly attended to.
Goods delivered free in Berkeley, Oakland anil
Alameda. . " -.i-r-r
818-820 Market Street,
15, 17, 19, 21, 23 O'Farrell SL,
y7y PHKI.AN BLOCK. '-•'•
jas TnTfaSn tt
THE HOWARD MEDICAL INSTITUTE
WAS ESTABLISH]?.!) IN 1858 FOB THE CURE
.' of nervous diseases and alio for chronic com-
plaints and for the suppression of outrageous quack
cry.
The proprietors are physicians who have the
highest type of medical educations, having had a
very intensive practice running back for forty-five
years, and having a knowledge far in advance of the
generality of the profession. We are not tied down
by any effete ox hide-bound code of ethics in medi-
cine, bnt cull from all systems the best and most
effectual li^he cure of human ills.
With lulnos matured and enriched by long prac-
tice and studies of an advanced order, also by an ex-
tensive hospital practice, we are enabled to insure
a speedy anil permanent cure of any case wo may
undertake. -
- It Is not necessary to enumerate the diseases to
which we give special attention. It is also impos-
sible to enumerate the thousands of people who are
to-day suffering from the indiscretions of earlier
life, an.l who have terrible poison still running in .
their veins. Reader, if yon have ever had a reason
to believe that a terrible poison has ' entered your
system, no matter what form it may have at first
developed, call at once and we will tell you If it is
still lurking in your system. It will cost you noth-
ing to be examined and may save you a great deal
of suffering and sorrow, maybe an outline y grave.
Only alfew months since a party called; he would
not take tbe advice offered at the Institute; be
doubted the statement of the physician.. To-day he
Is In God's acre at Laurel Hill. Take warning by
his fate, and if you have reason to feel that the
poison may be in your system seek advice at once. .
Ladles— We thoroughly understand the complaints
incident to your delicate organizations and can
warrant you rapid relief and certain cure as the
case may require; yon may rest assured of honor-
able nnd scientific treatment.
Our female monthly remedies are superior; they
never fail of the desired effect
All letters directed to HOWARD MEDICAL IN-
STITUTE, 236 Sutter street, will receive prompt
attention and will be considered confidentiaL Office
hours!) a. m. to 8 p. it.; Sundays 10 to 12 a. m., 6 to
Br. M. | mr!6 tf
Damiana
-:.•■"
■$S& Bitters
\W i^rt*\!' The reat Mexican Remedy
w y_9cl^y\ At for Disorders of the Kidney*
•f_>flivr "irTriif nn-lliladder. Qltcs health and
TK «QE_£I£RK. strength to the Sexual Organs.
NABER, ALFS& BRUME,
323 and 335 MAKIiKT ST., S. F., AGENT-}.
- ■■'■:'--• ■'■'-■ ■ ■— tf cod
WEAK, NERVOUS PEOPLE
■ \___m *.^]ji Ij*.BUx____—^.1 j*.BUx____—^. * * others suffering with
' _^OK3P-'i?M^^yfefifil-k rhoiunntiam. neuralgia, Lid-
-o£l -^^fTi^x^y^^fK^^y and exhausting chronio
P£«_>£^£CTftlC Byses^*?i] d '* eases * premature declino
■ „ ty^SiW>aiiFof young or ol<l are positively
r %£*iJ&^ enred !<v l»r Home's famous
-~ — J /V J * - ELELTKO-XUfiNETIC BELT. .
Thou«a.n:N^t"A,- : In •*•*"£ State in the Union hare been
cured. KL^iT^rTTRK fTT Instantly felt. Patented and
sold 10 years \\ h"le family can wear the same belt
icLKiTaiC bI'SFESSOIUKS :_■,..: with mule belts. Avoid
worthies*! lmitations. HJBGTSICTMMM FOR KlfTLlig.
700 cured in *Sii. Send stamp for pamphlet. -_.
: K. J. IMHA US. Proprietor Pacific Coast Branch
41 Kearny street. S. K. fe9 tf SuTuTh
COAL
$ I 2 .A TON.
JOHN HENDERSON : JR.,
130 Ellis St. 212, 214, 216 Hasan St.
•-. t_T Telephone 1367. ja6 SuTaFr tf i '.-
FOR MEN ONLY!
■1 PfKlTiy? 1 GENERAL AND NERVOUS
h ruai i ii %_ DEBILITY; WEAKNESS of BODY :
fJTTTtE*" 3 varD ' 'and ALL TKODBLES
S-* ** ■*■•' ~ Arising from Early Indiscretions.',
?!l'?_*4«lVx ,jT i i r °i' 7 "- U T*- t****t>-_ t.r.Hl n . HOUt
ngalMaT-Waigflta • d.y. t.nt«.lli T tr_.m tltftHn.
r.rrllorir., -.4 r«r»l_pi I'o.alrink To. ran »ril. I hem. .
Book, hill ._|if..,.tl.,n. ami |irMh maiiprl |.p»ip,ii fr*«. -_ -
t_-Ar_ss ERIC MED'^'X no.. BUFFALO N. V.'- :
______ TuT_»Bu*WT tt ?"-"•;
CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH
f'-<»V CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH
PILLS.
|wB RED CROSS DIAMOND BRAND.
ft IT__ Safe, sura and always rrlUbls. \ Ijullem oak
/IT I>ruiri[lpt for l>laniondlirsuid,la red raciallu)
Jf buhc*. MM wi:h bine ribbon^ Take na olher.
' JB ' Bend te. («tpi) for particulars aad "KtlK-f for
if Ladlea.** in letter, \,. return mull. Same Paper
C • ■ CMctieaU-rCheni.ro.. _a»di*ttnS 4 . l l'idbu, l'fc
:-■'■: .■■- -■-* '.';■* oclOTuThSuAWr ly
LIST OF RBDDGTIONS
AT THE • -
GOLDEN IDLE
BAZAAR !
Chiidren'starriages
ClWsJarriaps
Battan body, canopy top, galvanized wheels -
and springs formerly $6, now $3 85
Rattan body, upholstered In ramie, canopy
top. steel springs. .formerly $10. now $5 60
Hood top, rattan body. in cretonne wire or
wood wheels formerly $10, now $8 95
Rattan body, canopy top, galvanized wheels,
- extra size formerly $8 50, now $6 90
Rattan body, upholstered In American dam-
' ask, canopy top, formerly (10 50, now $7 40
Fancy Rattan body, upholstered in ramie,
canopy top formerly $10, now $7 80
Rattan body, new pattern, upholstered in'' 3
damask, plush roll, formerly $11, now $8 60
Hood top. rattan body, upholstered in dam-
ask,steel springs, formerly $12 50, now $9 50
Rattan body, upholstered in fine silk plush,
canopy top. formerly $1 1 50, now $» 90
Rattan body, upholstered In ramie, plush
roll, canopy top (this combines a carriage,
cradle and crib)
formerly $13 50, now $10 30
Battan body, upholstered in damask, plush
roll, canopy top
...formerly $14 50, now $11 35
Hood top, rattan body, upholstered in ra-
mie, steel springs, formerly $15, now $11 90
Hood top, fau< rattan body, damask and '
plush trimmings, formerly $16, now $12 60
Wound reed body, canopy top, upholstered
in damask, plush roll ,
formerly $16, now $1360
Hood top, rattan body, upholstered in supe-
rior silk plush, formerly $17 50, now $14 85
Rattan body, upholstered in spun silk, with
plush rolls formerly $21, now $15 40
Canopy top, fancy body, upholstered In ex-
tra silk plush formerly $22, now $15 66 ..
Hood top, rattan body, upholstered in silk -
plush formerly $20, now $16 90 ,
Large rattan body, new pattern, upholstered
In silk plush formerly $22, vow $16 35
Hood top, fancy reed body, spun silk and
plush trimmings, formerly $21, now $17 35
tea- SIMILAR REDUCTIONS THROUGH-
OUT THE ENTIRE LINK
teg- Catalogues sent free on application.
Everybody welcome to examine our carriages,
whether wishing to purchase or not,
-...-.-..- v.. .. ■ r ..-.
DAVIS BROTHERS,
71 8 MARKET STREET,
Above Kearny street
1»34 MARKET STREET.
lielow Jones street.
]_i 1 2 SuTuZU
LUMBER DEALERS,
ATTENTION !
'. * CONVENTION OF THE BETAIL LUMBER-
A:X dealers of the State for the purpose of organiz-
lug a "Retail Lumber-dealers' Protective Associa-
tion" will be held in the Chamber of Commerce,
San Francisco, on WEDNESDAY, April 9th, at 10
o'clock a. m. Special reduced rates of fare have
been secured for all dealers residing outside the
city of San Francisco, who will attend this meeting.
Special printed notices, with circular setting forth
objects of this organization, have been malted to
every dealer: but in case of non-receipt or said no-
tice by any dealer, such dealer is requested to notify
the Secretary at once.
GEO. 11. PAYNE. "I
A. TV. STARBIKD, ---..'•-.-;_•
•W. c. LITTLE, VCommlttee. *
W. I. REED.
THOS. RICHARDSON, J
Henry Roukkh, Secretary. mr_;3 30 apl 36 8
THE NEVADA BANK
OF SAN FRANCISCO.
Capital raid Up 83,000,000.
Agency In New ...:,62 Wall street
Agency at Virginia City, Nev.
London Bankers— Hank of London, Limited.
Letters of Credit Issued, available in all parts of
the world. ,
ISAIAS HF.LLMAN President
JOHN F. BIGELOW Vice-President
O. B. Davidson Cashier
GEO, GRANT .....Assistant Cashier
DIRECTORS.
. JOHN W. MACKAY, JAMES L. FLOOD,
LEWIS GERSTLE, I. W. HELLMAN.
RKNRY F. ALLEN, ' C. DE OI'IGNE,
ROBERT WATT. LEVI STRAUSS, '.
D. N. WALTER, H. L. DODGE,
JOHN F. RIGELOW.
:-' : •■'- - • apß BuTuTlitt „
GRATEFUL-COMFORTING.
EPPS'S COCOA
BREAKFAST.
"By ft thorough knowledge of the natural laws
which govern the operations of digestion and nutri-
tion, ami by a careful application of the fine proper-
ties of veil-selected Cocoa, Mr. Kpps has provided
onr breakfast tables with a delicately flavored bev-
erage which may save us many heavy doctors' bills.'
It is by the Judicious use of such articles of diet tbat
a constitution may he gradually built up until strong
enough to resist every tendency to disease. Hun.
dreds of subtle maladies are floating around us ready
to attack wherever there is a weak point. We may
escape many a fatal shaft by keeping ourselves well
fortified with pure blood and a properly nourished
frame.**— Civil Service Gazette.
Made simply with boiling water or milk. Sold
only in halt-pound tins, by Grocers. labelled thus:
JAMES BPPSACO.. Homoeopathic Client-
lata, London. 10 ii gland. • - - mr 9 SuTu ly -
PALACEJIOTEL.
THE PALACE HOTEL OCCUPIES AN ENTIRB
block In the center of San Francisco. It is the
model hotel of the world. Fire and earthquake
proof. I Has five elevators. Every room Is large,
light Mid airy. The ventilation is perfect. A bath
and closet adjoin every room. ■■ All rooms are easy
or access trom broad, light corridors. The central
court, illuminated by electric light. Its immense
glass roof, broad balconies, carriage-way and tropi-
cal plants, arc features hitherto unknown in. Ameri-
can hotels. Guests entertained on either the Amer-
. ican or European plan. I The restaurant Is the finest
In the city. Secure rooms in advance by telegraph- '
ing. THE PALrtCE HOTEL,
' -no7tf _'_ . --- .. x. Sao Francisco, c»l. '-
Till-: CELEBRATED •
FRENCH CAPSULES
OF
MATHEY-CAYLUS
A test of 30 YE Alts has proved the great merit or
this popular remedy, by the rapid Increase In favor
with leading Physicians everywhere. It is superior to
all others for the safe, prompt and complete cure of
long standing or recent cases. I Not only Is It the beet,
buttbe cheapest, as ALL _______ UQQISTS sell It for 75
oeuts per bottle of 61 Capsule*. CLIN <ft CO., 1" AKIA
- uu-tfTuU
.'.-.. AMUSEMENTS. -V
— -~-- -'-- — : r— -~ ~~ — ■ — -~
v ALCAZAR THEATER.
; WALLENROD st STOCK WELL... :....... '.Manager*
Tills (Tuesday) Evening', : April Bth,
, EVERY NIGHT THIS WEEK I
~y— Last Week of— ....
JOsTßT^mSMElTaniirpTl^^
Spectacular Production of Lester Wallace's
Military Drama,
I rosedale: - — i
" THE VETERAN GUARD, G. A. R.,"
Department of California, Appearing Every Even-
ing and at tbe ■,
-MATINEE SATURDAY !-
Evening Prices— '-Jsc, 50c and 75c.
Next AVeek-KATTIE EMMETT
In her Great Play, -
THE WAIFS OF NEW . YORK!
BALDWIN THEATER.
MR. AL nAYMAN..;...;.....Le_-see and Proprietor
MR. ALFRED 80UV1E8.... Manager
j Only Engagement Here This Season of the Famous _
BOSTONIANS
ENGLISH OPERA COMPANY.
• Karl, Barnabee At Mac Donald, Proprietors.
To-night (Tuesday)— The Success of Last Season,
PYGMALION AND GALATEA
Wednesday TROVATORE
Thursday BOHEMIAN GIRL
Friday ....MIGNON
Saturday Matinee FATI V
Saturday Kvexix.i THE MUSKKTEKRS
Next Week— Monday anil Thursday Ev*ga and Sat-
urday Matinee— First rime here, tlie brilliant Span-
ish opera. DON QUIXOTE. Tuesday— FßA DIAV-
OLO. Wednesday— POACHERS. Saturday
Evening— PYGMALION AND GALATEA.
Seats for Both Weeks Now Ready.
Prices— sl 60, >l. 75c, 50c, '25c.
NEW BUSH-STREET THEATER.
M. B. LEA VITT .-Lessee and Proprietor
J. J. GOTTLOB Manager
TO-NIGHT!
THE POPULAR COMEDIANS, .
_SC_i-_.___M___e-__ilSr AND XX _-S_-_\.__*
(Under the Management of Mr. Harry Hlne),
In their Farce-Comedy Success,
INTERPRETED BY
A COMPLETE COMPANY OF COME-
DIANS AND SINGERS!
THE SUCCESS OP SUCCESSES !
Every Song Encored I .
Every Novelty Applauded !
MATINEE TO-MORROW AT 'i P." M.
v.; _«- Usual Prices !__s(r
'NEW CALIFORNIA THEATER.
Handsomest Theater in the World.
MR. AL HAY.MAN" Lessee and Proprietor
MB. HARRY MANN Manager
EveningPrlces— 2sc. 50c. 75c, 81— All Reserved.
Last Week. Last Matinee Saturday.
KICE'B B-EA-UTIFULi
"EVANGELINE !"
.
THE GREATEST AMOUNT OF
FEMININE GRACE, LOVELINESS AND BEAUTY
SEEN HERE THIS SEASON.
SALE OF SEATS
FOR ...
NAT C GOODWIN
In bis Latest Success,
-A. GOLD ZUEX-KT-E: !
Opens Thursday Morning.
GRAND OPERA HOUSE.
JOnN MAGUIRE Lessee and Proprietor
JAY RIAL Manager
TO-i*ric_va&T
Exciting Regatta! _.-
A A Real River 1
Funny Tub Races!
Aquatic Sports! .
TV A T>F Real Steamboats!
XJ J-lr-i---. River Serenades 1
SECRET! THE OLD CHURCH .
o_E_lV_;l\Jlll I AT HENLEY
BY MOONLIGHT I
Prices— lsc, 25c, 35c, 50c aud 75c
Thursday, April loth, at 3 P. M.,
TESTIMONIAL BENEFIT
To the Veteran Actor,
MR. J. 12.. McCAB_E!.
" ■-'. A HOST OF VOLUNTEERS. -:-:;'-T;
. . ..-._..; y7
REELING BEOS. Proprietors and Managers
T ?-^ I A fi ,? T T THE MASCOT! Ti&S?gK
THIS WEEK Francis Gaii.i.ard TO-NIGH r
ONI,*, .i. Original "Pipro." J. TO-NIGHT
Drum I Ne ? c era ' I ' brum
MAJOR'S MIT .v4JTi_KKir MAJOR'S
DAUGHTER | *£ ]\_\^MilroS j DAUGHTER.
; AND THE - '.'.'.... -.I,"'
Best Comic Opera Cast in America!
Popular Prices— '-55c anil SOc.
ORPHEOM OPERA HOUSE.
WALTER & M0HR...... Proprietors
eUSTAV WALTER Manager
This (Tuesday) Evening;, April 9th,
For the First Time in California,
PEOF. LEO MOELEY'S FATA MORGANA,
Consisting of a series of Artistic Transformations,
that comprises all that Is new. wonderful aud inter-
esting. The Dares, In thelrgreat horizontal bar act;
Major Tott, the boy baritone; Mons. De Uarr, the
young hercules: Ravella, the fantastic equilibrist;
the Australian celebrities, Seaton brothers, acrobatic
marvels; and others, make their first appearance. -
Admission, 25c. Reserved Seats, 50c. Sunday
matinee, '-'5c to all parts of the bouse.
. GRAND BALLOON ASCENSION
> AND
Faraoliute - -Descent !
GOLDEN GATE PARK. '-.*•_. .
PROFESSOR BALDWIN will make one of his
famous Balloon Ascensions and leap from -
a Parachute
COOO FEET ABOVE THE EARTH.
tS~ DON'T MISS THIS GREAT EXHIBITION _Eff
Admission Free.
The ascension will take place at the terminus of
the Ferries and Chit House road, Seventh aye. and
D street,
Saturday, April l'Jtli, 3 o'clock P.M.
417" Take Jackson. Powell, California or Geary-
street cars. Hayes and McAllister lines will also
take you within a few blocks of the place. apB 5t
PACIFIC COAST BLOOD-HORSE ASSOCIATION.
RACES! s^jgjj|^ RACES!
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
SPRING RACING MEETING, 1890.
BAY DISTRICT COURSE.
830,000 IN STAKES AND PURSES !
REGULAR DATS :
SATURDAY, APRIL 12th,
TUESDAY, APRIL 15th,
THURSDAY, APRIL 17th,
SATURDAY, APRIL 19th.
. "
First Race at 2 o'clock P. M. .
Admission to Grounds and Grand-stand St.
tar Take the Powell and Jackson-street cable-cars
to the track direct. , ,•_■_, .:- ■■'■
ARIEL LATHROP, President.
E. S. Culver, Secretary. apB 3t
~ ■, I TUESDAY, APRIL 8.-
CA3VIILiXjA. XJXtSO.
CAMirjljii. TJRSO.
. ■ ... • .
Paro\^ell Concert!
POSITIVELY the LAST APPEARANCE
OF THE GREAT VIOLINISTE.
Programmes In all Music-Stores.
.
Tickets, 81. Reserved Seats, Sl GO.
. AS" Seats now on sale at Sherman & Clay's. 27t
MR. AND MRS. DREWS' DANCING ACAD- wJ
emy, 71 New Montgomery st— New ar- .lie
HOMBMltti tuition reduced dancing learned - '.-p
at little cost: Gents exclusively (beginners), -A,
Mondays, Wednesdays; Ladies (beginners). Toes-
day*. Thursdays; soirees Saturday evenings: private
lessons daily. - .--■--. ._ . -. - de__ltt •
ANGLO- NEVADA
ASSURANCE CORPORATION
; '. '-.-:, -'_.'-■ •' °* SAN KHANCISCO, cal ;..
'. JP"i *• » And y-_-At-'-t?_' n»,
CAPITAL (folly paid), 52.000.000- '. . .
Office— 4lo Pine St. and 315 Montgoiirj SL
■-■'•'' del* tf cod ■ - .- ■■- "r.--. ,-i
THE WEEKLY CALL contains mora
reading matter for the price
than any publication in Amer- ■
ica; $1 25 per year, postpaid

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