Newspaper Page Text
wu |g|*>M xt, tjxWm%\J "*\Vtr _*s> *•_•» -ww «-_— m___C_ -«mDt. '^S r
| How soon a tliinar '11 noise about town. Yesterday we announced in a I*
| plain manner that we're goiii,? to close out the balance of our Spring and Y
Summer goods and by nine o'clock in the moraine our store was crowded li
to its utmost capacity. It shows plainly what confidence the people place It
1 in our advertisements (and tliey know we never betray it). We'll wager Wl
■J we sold more clothing yesterday than any five stores in the city combined, ji '
'. Or course our competitors '11 say it's nothing smart to sell goods at a loss; I
| any one can do that if they want to. But they don't want to. They're
| afraid to stand a loss— but would rather carry over their goods from one ■
H season to another— while we have made it a rule never to carry over a I
Sj stitch of goods from one season to another. ;
. Yes, oor prices have made our competitors sore, and they're trying to j
Z do everything in their power to divert attention from our place. But it's ■
a the bargains that 're bringing the people to our place, not our good looks. ;
M When you can have your pick and choice of hundreds of pretty Worsteds, ij
| Cassimeres, silk Mixtures, Clay Diagonals, and lots of oilier lino im- \
1 ported fabrics, iu sacks, frocks and one, two, three and four button cuta- I
\ ways, goods that 've been sold by us for $12, $-24, $26 and $2S, and now j
S you get your choice of any of 'em for
' ' i
ri Of course yon ain't going to waste your valuable time looking about towu, •'
«*. as it wonld be folly on your part, but you're going to make a bee-line j
j direct to i
488, 435 0,2-tcl 437 !
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THE 'MORNING CALL, SAN FRANCISCO, FRIDAY, JULY IK 1890-EIG.HT PAGES.
THE WOMAN'S COLUMN
Wyoming, the State in Which All
) Citizens Are Free and Equal.
Women Who Study Ked.ci_e in "Bsltim
Doings cf a Woman's Club in Washington.
Miss Kate Hars.en and the Lepers,
The Woman's Column of The __or„_i_G
Call is open to correspondents for the dis
cussion of subjects of general iuterest to
women. All communications should be
brief. Those which will appear will reflect
only the views of the writers.
The Only State In Which All the Citizens
Are "Free and Equal."
Editor Woman's Column, Morning Call:
Everything is a growth, and liberty is no
exception to the law, aud as iv all kinds of
growth there are periods of apparent rest,
even of retrogression^ succeeded by the
bursting of leaf and flower, the outcome of
invisible activity, co in the moral world.
Some one suggests a truth nnd truth-loving
people espouse it; for a while it thrives,
then st me one's vested interest in wrong is
disturbed, the alarm is sounded, the clans
of evil gather to slaughter and inter the
new idea; there is seeming overthrow
when 10l the crushed, buried truth rises
and captures its assailants. One thing is
sure, "nothing is ever settled until it is
settled right." The woman question is one
of the truths thai have again and again
been announced us dead, and yet to-day,
for the first time in our history, women
have a personal reason for rejoicing, for at
last a modicum of political justice has been
granted to them: they have been recognized
as a part of the people, and granted self
government. Wyoming is a free State.
Other women live in the feudal ages, but
Wyoming women are truly
"lItKE AM) equal."
Twenty years ago the men of Wyoming
enfranchised the women as a rainy-day
joke to stiver Use the Territory, Hoping to
Doom real estate by the prominence which
such phenomenal legislation would give.
The dodge succeeded, the Territory had
much free advertising. Contrary to expec
tation the women accepted the boon, took
jury duty aud by the verdicts wiiich they
compelled in the interests of home drove
from their borders the worst elements.
Then tin- "Sons of Belial" rushed bills
through tin* Assembly and Council disfran
chising women, but the best men rallied to
the woman's side and the Governor vetoed
the second bill. Wyoming lifts little agri
cult— value, her mines are not noted, she
has comparatively lew resources, but her
tow are the best ou the overland line, and
her men respect womanhood and for
months remained under Territorial Gov
ernment rather than turn traitor to their
sisters and accept Statehood without them.
The —iagna Charts was a great document,
by it a lew Bacons advanced towaid liberty.
The Declaration of Independence is a much
more Important paper, for it lays down Iho
great principle of
It is an excellent chart to steer by. The
bill- of rights which fix the fundamental
points of law in many States come closer to
the individual, they define his personal
political rights; but greater than any be
cause including all others ami much more is
the Constitution of Wyoming. The others
freed classes and are events to be commem
orated: they pointed the way but limited
their benefits to those who had physical
power to demand tlieir rights; they fos
tered the idea, with the exception of the
Constitution and declaration, that "might
makes right," and they have hitherto been
unjustly construed in the same spirit. To
the men aud women of Wyoming was left
the framing of a perfect constitution, and
as there are seven men to oue woman the
men deserve seven-eighths of the glory.
The Constitutional Convention of Wyoming
adopted without a dissenting voice the fol
lowing declarations as a part of its Bill of
Section 1. In tlieir right tn life, liberty aod Ihe
pursuit of happiness all members ot the human
race aie canal.
Sec. 3. Since eouallty In Ihe enjoyment of
natural and civil lights is made sure only tin otiiili
political equality .
THE LAWS OF THIS STATE,
Affecting the political rights of Its citizen", -li .11
be wlihoui distinction vi race, color, sex or any
circiiin-lance or couailion whatsoever other
than Individual Incompetency (Insanity, etc.) or
unviorlhine-s (crlmlDullty), duly ascertained by
a couu vi competent Jurisdiction.
The Constitution also provides for a bal
lot system that will effectually shut out
gross ignorance. The Legislature has no
power Co tamper with it The State pre
pares the ballots on which are the names
of all candidates, and each voter must
make out his ballot alone; so if he cannot
read his case is hopeless. It is as stringent
as tiie Australian ballot, with no provision
for help to the ignoramus who will not
learn. The ballots are only given out by
officials at the polls, so there is no chance
for doctoring. Cultured people sometimes
Indulge in polite sneers at the cowboy and
the miner, but these pioneers lead the
world In constitution-miking, and for Jus
tice are far ahead of moat college Presi
dents and so-called learned people. They
are the knights of the nineteenth century.
" May their tribe increase." S. 8.
QUroy, July, ISM. *
lhe Doings of a onis'l Society of tbe
City or IV* fchlogToii.
Ten years ago last June ten women of the
city of Washington met and organized a
scientific society and at that time doubt was
expressed as to its being a success as it was
thought that the members, on account of
sex, would not be able to make any progress
in scientific research. The first President
was Mrs. Tilly _. Stevenson, whose husband
was at the time a membei of the Geological
Survey. Since the first meeting the society
has made wonderful progress and Its fame
has become national. 'iho following are
among some of the themes discussed and
they serve to show the score of the organi
zation: In the Presidential addresses of
Mrs. Stevenson the subjects discussed were
"Tiie Religious Life ol the Zuni Child" and
"The Till rteeu Medicine Orders of the
Zuni." Other contributions by Mrs. Stev
enson are: "The Moki Indian Snake
Dance," "Mis-i Indians," "The Sand
Paintings of the Navajos" and "Zuni and
Zuniai.s." Miss Alice C. Fletcher, the pres
ent I'resident of the society, has read pa
pels in on "Omaha Child Life." "The Su
pernatural Among the Omaha Tribe of In
dians," inter Life Among the Winnebago
Indians," "The Music of the Omaha and
Ponka Indians." Otber communications are
"Legends and Historical .sketches of the
Iroquois Indians" by Mrs. Laura M. Scho
field; "Reminiscences of Life Among the
Iroquois Indians in the Province of
Quebec," by the late Mrs. Ermi'iie A.
Smith of Jersey City; "The Sioux Indians."
by Miss Mary A. Collins of Dakota; "Ob
servations Upon the Japanese," by Mrs.
Melissa A. Bryan; "The Hawailans," by
Mrs. Carter; "Customs and Manners of
Scotch Highlanders," Mrs. Landers; "Rus
sia," by Mrs. Louise F. Hunt; "Korea," by
Miss Scidmoie; "Habitations of Man,"
Mrs. 11. L. Bartletl; "House Building in
Alaska," Mrs. E. F. Thomas; "Ceramic
Art of the Pacific Coast," Mrs. M. G. Ban
croft of San Francisco. Mrs. Mary E.
Brown of New York bent a paper upon
"Chinese Music"; an account of
various methods of " Lighting and
Warming" was presented by Mrs.
Cornelia E. McDonald ; Mrs. Fos
ter contributed a paper upon "The An
cient Ruins of Mexico"; Mrs. Mary <).
Clarke gave "Some Negro Song Games";
Mrs. McGee gave an account of the "Evo
lution of a Community"; Mrs. Clara Bliss
Hinds contributed papers on "Child
Growth" and "How to Study Children*;
Mrs. M. E. James of Brooklyn sent a paper
entitled "Food in Its Relations to Child
Growth"; Mrs. Emma Hammond read one
on "Comparative Human Growth," and
Mrs. Anna Howes Barns gave an article on
"The Physical History of College Women."
The majority of these papers represent the
result ol personal observation on the part
of tlie authors. Several members made in
teresting compilations concerning the life
of the Basques. The society is generally
Interested iv the study of "Child Growth
and "Tlie Aborigines of the District," an
ancient work-shop recently discovered,
having presented the subj.ct to the society
with vivid interest. •
I 1 M .1.1 riIVSUIANS.
A Great 7* ii miter of Women Annunllj
Mi* itv HedlCln. In ll ultimo!*..
At the Woman's Medical College of
Baltimore this year, says the Baltimore
Sun, there are twenty students who are
striving to gain a thorough knowledge
ol their chosen profession and not a
few far-off States nre ] represented ' among
them. The course of instruction extends
over th roe years of seven months each and
is arranged as follows: In the earlier part
of the couisr* students "- are required to
spend much of their lime in the laboratory,
drug and dissecting rooms so as to acquire
a substantial groundwork for tlieir future
studies. The didactic instruction is illus
trated by plates, casts, models, anatomical
and pathological : specimens *. aad . materia
medica and pharmaceutical preparations.
The advanced sti*deu_»i_s!st i_*operatiops
and have the fullest opportunities for the
examination of patients. The Thomas
Wilson Sanitarium for Children has lor the
past five years appointed a graduate of this
collect to the position of resident phy
sician. By a recent action of the faculty a
certain number of senior students are
elected to be '.'hospital students," by which
they have special facilities for clinical ob
servations and study from constant attend
ance. While many of the students enter
the college with -. desire to earn a liveli
hood by the practice of medicine, not a few
study from a tannine love for the science
aud make no practical use of this knowl
edge. Others study from philanthropic
motives to become physician missionaries
iv foreign lands. There are two of the lat
ter class at present in the college.
Wliile to the United States belongs the
distinction of having established the first
medical school in the world for the exclusive
education of women, Baltimore can claim
the hanor of being the first and ocly South
ern city to follow tin* example of the Kast,
North and West. Notwithstanding the un
doubted advantages offered for the study in
this city there are comparatively few female
practitioners here. The attractive signs on
the houses containing the names of feminine
M.D.'s are few and far between, and it is a
not very common sight to see a bright young
woniau trudging energetically along with
her medicine-case, or driving furiously
along the streets in her stylish-looking
buggy. There are altogether not more than
thirteen regular female doctors in the City
Physicians' Directory, although there are
many nurses who have made a partial study
of medical science, and who practice medi
cine to some extent. The movement, as a
whole, has been but moderately successful
in Baltimore, but the few who have worked
ln the profession are highly thought of, and
are mat ing a comfortable support by their
They Are, iii.iii« I > in the Principal
Cities of in*** Union.
These working-girls' clubs, that are
springing up in New l'ork, Boston, Philadel
phia, Baltimore, Washington, San Fran
cisco, and Chicago and other great cities,
and in smaller places as well— the conven
tion, recently held in New York, was
thronged day after day, evening after even
ing, by representatives of such clubs—are
signs of the times. Never before in the
world's history did women have such privi
leges as row for education, for industrial
enterprise, for independent thought and
utterance. Never before did "the woman
question" so persistently and successfully
demand to be answered. When the future
historian shall attempt to characterize in
brief the nineteenth century he will surely
say that it was remarkable for the inven
tion of the steam railway and the. electric
motor, for the spread of republicanism
throughout the world, anil for the scientific
hypothesis of evolution; but no less surely
will he say that it was remarkable for the
development of new opportunities for
womanhood. Indeed, if there is one matter
which, more than any other, might fitly be
inscribed on a banner that should be borne
in the van of humanity's progress just now,
it would be "Place aux Dames!''
The American working girls' clubs have
shown great earnestness in impressing,
upon the public the fact that they are uot
charities. We heartily admire them for it.
In that respect they differ, altogether for
the belter, from organizations somewhat
similar in England, which are maintained
and managed from outside, and as the
patronizing patrons would claim, from
above, avowedly as charitable institutions.
One of tlie most delightful and hopeful
features of the associations, brought to
light by the programme and exercises at
Cooper Union and the Metropolitan Opera
House assembly rooius, is that all classes of
women who earn their own living, from
famous authors to shop-girls, are united for
the common good ou a plane of absolute
equality. Tins is worth more than any
otlnr or all other of the many benefits de
rived from the new movement. The people
commonly known as "working girls" need
music, pictures, books, periodicals, whole
some amusements, but most of all they need
the inspiration to do and be their best.
Nothing else will sup ly that like friendly
social Contact with those of their own sex
who have won thu battle that all must
fight— Y. I'reßS.
A XOISI.S-1 WOMAN.
Alias Kale Kara*— tn. Who Will Work
Among the Ueueri of India*
When Sister Gertrude left for the letcr
settlement at Molokal, it was hardly ex
pected that her heroic action would be emu
lated very soon, and especially by oue of
her own sex, hut as we should remember
more often than we do the number of tier
sons who are willing to help their fellow
men is not, after all, so very small. Puttier
Dumien went to Aiulokai, Sister Gertrude
followed him, and now Miss Kate .Marsden
is about to enter upon a lite similar to
theirs, the only difference being that she
will work among the lepers of India and
Bussia and will have assistance such as is
naturally impossible in an island so remote
as that npon which Father Danilen estab
lished himself. _! is- Marsden has al
ready had considerable experience as a
nurse. In New Zealand she not only
rendered great services to the sick,
but she taught the miners how to
pei form ambulance duties and was an ac
tive propagator of the "first aid to the in
jured" principles, Iv the Bulgarian war
>h** was conspicuous as oue of the most
efficient and devoted of the Sisters of
Mercy and was given a decoration by the
Czar. Since this time Miss Marsden has
been much in favor with the Imperial Gov
ernment, and has obtained special permis
sion and facilities from the Czarina lor an
elaborate inspection of leprosy in Russia.
hue will be accompanied in her Russian
travels by a Br. Duncan, who is a medical
official of St. Petersburg, and all hospitals
aud prisons will be opened to her. Tbo
Princess of Wales has evinced lively inter
est in Miss Marsden' work, and has been
influential in arranging matters so that she
may continue her investigations in India
alter Russia has been luliy gone over.
Miss Marsden will also visit the leper set
tlement in Jerusalem.— Commercial Adver
Opposed to Chinese.
Charlotte Smith, President of the
Woman's National Industrial League of
America, writes In the Working-woman,
of which she is the editor, as follows about
a corset fit in of New York: They want
our league discontinued, because we assert
that tiie Chinese are immoral* We say
most emphatically that it will take more
than all the male corset-manufacturers and
the bustle-contractors and the bust-ex
panders in the United States to discontinue
the Woman's .National Industrial League
ol America. We are here to stay, aud to
tell the women of the country that this
linn ought to sell their corsets to the lep
rous Chinese. They might hnd a market lor
the 3000 working-women who have pledged
themseives not to purchase a corset under
any circumstances from this linn. And we
have only just begun on the said firm. And
we say further that the Chinese are the
moat Unmoral, lecherous, leprous creatures
in the _orlii. The infamous Chinese are a
curse to the American people, and we aro
fast beginning to realize the magnitude of
their most infamous and diabolical habits
by spreading leprosy in the Sunday-schools
and contaminating the innocent children,
V, 1..*.* a *i *>! n.nom.a _ Cr-inl*:.
Politician— Let the women vote? Not
much I What do they know about public
Reformer — But you believe that the most
ignorant man should have a voice In public
Reformer— Well, what does a man who
cannot read or write know about public
Politician— you're a crank!— Drake's
The women who were denied admission
to the Divinity school of Harvard College
propose to continue knocking at the door
until it opened unto them.
Professor F. .V. Newman says that
women who have compassion for their sex
have no right to despise the franchise for
The Supreme Court of Michigan has de
clared that a woman is a person and can
legally fill the oilice of Deputy County
The New Hampshire Historical Society
has recognized Miss lletta M. Hervey and
Mrs. Jennie 11. Fogg as corresponding mem
bers. This is the first lime this honor has
been conferred on women. -
The Princess Theresa, the only daughter
of Leopold of Havana, has published a book
of her recent travels to the North Cape.
The girl bachelor still nourishes iv New
Dr. Mary Walker has become a cripple
for life. She fell on Decoration day and
fractured her light ln'p so badly that she
will never again be able lo walk without
Tlie number of women In the South who
aie engaged iv journalism increases every
Annie Jennees Miller is to give her Lu
t li -h * cousins son..* information vu divided
skirt.. . : ..**).
Mine. Jcsa Kirachbatim lias been author
ized j by special | imperial decree In conduct
a hospital for eye disease, at burn. She
was the first woman ever admitted to prac
tice medicine in Austria, r '•'.*-•-■
In the operating-room of the Western
: Union Company in Mew York 1% women
Operators are employed.
ACROSS THE BRIDGE.
The Suburb Has Taken a New
Lease of Life.
A Voqnero's Novel and Exciting Bace on
Kentucky Street — Kits Broken by
Falling Bales of Hay,
South San Francisco has taken a new
lease of life since it acquired direct com
munication with the city by means of the
extension of the Omnibus Cable Company.
The increased vitality of this suburb is
shown in various ways. New buildings are
going up, new stores are being started and
the people have awakened to the fact that
development depends on enterprise.
. The new car line gives general satisfac
tion. The center of the city can be reached
in less than an hour. The cars, which at
first ran every eight minutes, now start
every five minutes on account of the in
creased patronage. As it is they are always
crowded. One thing the managers of the
company should do, however, is to give
their passengers some free air. The cubic
air ordinance is constantly violated on this
I. ; ' . . OPEN UP THE CAKS.
On the hottest days, when there is not
standing room in the cars, the drivers pull
both doors to, cutting off not only egress,
but also that supply ol oxygen which is
necessary to comfort as well as bealtli. Be
sides, even the small transoms are kept
closed. The atmosphere soon becomes
fetid aud foul, filled with carbonic gas,,
while the passengers sweat and perhaps
swear in vain at the closed doors. It is
like being iv the sweat-box of a Turkish
bath with your clothes on.
The residents of South San Francisco are
conscious also of the fact that the streets
of that place need improving. Before the
coming winter a considerable sum will
have been spent iv making many new
grades, laying sewers and fixing crossings.
On many of the streets can already be seen
notices of intention to make improvements.
A RACE ON KENTUCKY STKEET.
Ail exciting and novel race took place on
Kentucky street yesterday afternoon, wit
nessed by a large crowd of Butchertown
residents. Kentucky street lias become the
road which is traveled between South San
Francisco aud the Potrero. Old Long Bridge
is no longer used, as il is dilapidated aud
going to pieces.
For that matter Kentucky street is also
going to pieces, for there are holes in it a
loot and a half deep, caused by driving six
horse meat-wagons, and if it is nut repaired
by the coming winter ii will be impassable.
Now it is covered with lino dust, which is
raised by the winds and carried along in
The wagon of a liquor-dealer was left
standing on First avenue and Kentucky
street yesterday afternoon, aud when a
drove ol sheep came along the horse became
frightened, lie started ou a run and up
went the wagon aud down and out went its
contents as the vehicle sped along the deep
A VAQUEUO TO THE ItESCUE.
Bottles of wine were hurled out with a
generous hand, and cracked with sharp re
ports upon the ground, whicli with greedy
thirst absorbed the purple juice. Finally
a basket and then a demijohn were thrown
out, but these fell into the water, as the
wagon was near the edge of the road.
Indeed, it was feared that the vehicle would
go over, so near was it to the edge.
John Nemos, a vaquero, who witnessed
the runaway, jumped ou his horse and said
he would slop the runaway. Everybody
thought the attempt a foolish oue. Nemos
put spurs into his animal and went after
the runaway, which had almost two blocks
the start. He gaiued steadily, the pursued
and pursuer baring the whole road to them
Finally the vaquero came abreast of the
runaway horse and put out his hand to
catch the bridle, but missed it. After four
attempts he succeeded, managing his own
horse at the same time, lie bad to go al
most a block further, holding on to the run
away, before coming to a standstill.
SOUTII SAX FKAXCISCO ACCIDENTS.
Two accidents of a very serious natuie
happened at South San Francisco yester
day. A strange feature is that in both in
stances the underlying cause was a bale of
Thomas Conway, employed by Stump &
Co., hay-dealers, was unloading hay for
one of the customers of the firm, when he
lost, his balance and fell from the top of the
loud. Unfortunately for him one of the
bales of«hay was unloosed aud rolled down
after him, crushing him under its weight
and breaking three of his ribs. Conway is
115 years of age and resides at Bay View.
The other accident is not n_ similar to the
one in the Western Addition, which befell
Thomas Hayes, who contrary to the verdict
of physicians, and to their astonishmeut,
lived with a broken back for a long while.
James Kerns, a salesman in South San
Francisco, was going to his work yesterday
morning and, as ii appears, trudged along
Film avenue. As be was passing the hay
loft of two slaughter-houses he was felled
to the ground by a bale of hay which
struck him on the bead. He received no
warning and there were no bales on the
sidewalk to indicate that hay was beiug
moved or stored. Reams' injuries may re
sult fatally, liis back is not supposed to
be broken, but his ribs are crushed.
A BANKER'S SON.
He ltan Away From Home nnd Is Arrested
William Siminonds, alias Riley, a youth
about 18 years of age, was convicted yester
day by Judge Lawler of vagrancy. Sim
uionds has a history.
When a mere boy lie evinced a desire to
be bad, and ran away from the comforta
ble home of his parents in New York to be
a Western rover. He arrived in San Fran
cisco without funds, and found employment
in the local messenger service. Meanwhile
bis people were ignorant of his whereabouts,
as he assumed the name of his father's
partner, and bis identity was thoroughly
.hidden in the messenger boy. He is a son
of Mr. Simmonds of the banking firm of
Riley & Siminonds, New York.
His special duties in the messenger ser
vice were carrying letters to disreputable
houses, and gradually the young fellow be
came acquainted with vice and was ruined
by his associations. 11.* made the acquaint
ance ol an unfortunate girl about 17 years
of age, who came here from Germany, and
then ceased working for a living. With her
be lived at 333% Hush street, and was a fa
miliar figure on Kearuy street about the ci
gar-stores in his elaborate dress ana fur
He was one of the most wretched-looking
wrecks that may be seen in the Police Court
dock, lor, iv addition to his hardened face,
he appears to lie a victim of the opium
habit. lie was ordered to appear for sen
tence to-day. .
John Vinson's Interest.
William J. and B. Newman have peti
tioned the Superior Court for permission to
purchase the interest of John Levinson in
the firm of Newman & Levinson. When
Levinson died, in February last, a trust
was created to continue the business. This
trust has been renounced by the surviving
partners, who wish to become sole proprie
tors of the business.
-or _ Broken JT*w.
David L. Mosgrove was In the vicinity of
a fire on Market street, near Ellis, on De
cember 2Uli last, but was knocked down by
a hose-cart, the wheel of which crushed his
lower jaw. Alleging carelessness on the
part of the driver, Mosgrove has sued the
city and county for lO.tXX) damages.
With your name and address, mailed to
the Swift Specific Co., Atlanta, Ga., is .
necessary to obtain an interesting treat-
ise on the blood and the diseases incident
'to it. ."■ ; ; ; S
'•■■'~;~ m* - .."'■"■ ■', : -V
Skin Eruption Cured.
One of my customers, a highly respected and
T influential citizen, but wbo is now absent from
the city, has usee! Swift's Specific with excel—
result, tic says it cured him of a skin eruption
■ -■ that be bad been tormented with for thirty years,
and had resisted the curative qualities of many
other medicines. -
KoasiiT Clioo,' Drnfglst, Falls City, Neb,
■ ana lyFrMo We . ■-..■■
_B -&_■ V eSS Uv _2orosr__.
Life Scholarship, 973. .
- _—_> lou, Ul.Ui.-IIJ r-;.v;. ( ,rr-.-: I*9ll cu*.*.; ;'.
When The Hair
6hows signs of falling, begin at once the use
.of Ayer's liair Vigor. This preparation
strengthens the scalp, promotes the growth
of new hair, restores the natural color to
gray and faded hair, and renders It soft,
' pliant, and glossy. .r. * .:
"We have no hesitation ln pronouncing
Ayer's Hair Vigor unequaled for dressing
the hair, and we do this after long experi-
ence in its use. This preparation preserves
the hair, cures dandruff and all diseases of
the scalp, makes rough and brittle hair soft
and pliant, and prevents baldness. While It
ls not a dye, those who have used the Vigor
say it will stimulate the roots and color-
- glands of faded, gray, light, and red hair,
changing the color to
A Rich Brown
or even black. It will not soil the pillow,
case nor a pocket-handkerchief, and is al-
ways agreeable. All the dirty, gummy hair
preparations should be displaced at once by
Ayer's Hair Vigor, and thousands who go
around with heads looking liko 'the fretful
porcupine* should hurry to the nearest drug
store and purchase a bottle of the Vigor."
The Sunny South , Atlanta Ga.
"Ayer's Hair Vigor is excellent for tho
hair. It stimulates the growth, cures bald-
ness, restores the natural color, cleanses tha
scalp, prevents dandruff, and is a good dress-
ing. We know that Ayer's Hair Vigor differs
from most hair tonics and similar prepara-
tions, it being perfectly harmless." — From
Economical Housekeeping, by Eliza R. Parker.
Ayer's Hair Vigor
SB. J. C. AYEE & CO., Lowell, rasa.
Sold by Druggists and Perfumers.
fel2 FrSuMoWeAWy ly
AN ABSOLUTE CURE FOR
DYSPEPSIA AM INDIGESTION.
104, 106 and 108 Drumm Street.
__' Telephone __t*._3sr
rjy'-tf eod tf
The most Powerful Healing
Ointment over Discovered.
Henry's Carbolic Salve cures
Henry's Carbolic Salve allays
Henry's Carbolic Salve heals
Henry's Carbolic Salve cures
Henry's Carbolic Salvo heals
Ask for Henry's— Take No Other.
t*»~BEY7— RE OF COUNTERFEITS.
Price 25 ets., mail prepaid 30 eta.
JOHN P. __N_Y is CO., No vr York.
If Write for Illuminated Book.
LOG mm BAKERY!
OUR home-made bread IS
_»__:__ _32_£» T.
WE GIVE IT OCII ATTENTION. YOU WILL
»* Bud It cheaper to buy of us: Boston lirown
Bread. Biscuits, I'ulis, Doughnuts, Crullers and
_- We deliver In San Francisco, Oakland, Ala-
meda and Berkeley. *___i
WEDDING PARTIES SUrPLIEI).
409 HATES STKKET....SAN FKANCISCO
47.", ELEVENTH ______ fcT OAKLAND
_*_" Send for circular. je!s 3m
'CO jail 1 8 9 Bsgjagaj \S) sB-j -I W
•iiU—^fi,-^ ~____i^i_ , w-« e)K
427 KEARNY ST.
TF YOU HAVE DEFECTIVE VIRION, IT WILL
J* bewell to remember mil I make a specialty of
eX—nilulnjr and measurlmr all Imperfections of tbe
eye wbere glasses are required, and *?rindhitt such It
necessary. No other establishment can get the samo
superior facilities as are found here, for tbe Instru-
ments and methods used are my own discoveries and
Inventions aud are far In tbe lead of any now la use.
427-iO NOi' IORGE. THE NUMBER— IB7
tma m na a _% A uxattTe refreshing
TH Km 11 g% A laxative rerrcsMax
sQI fli *m\S% rrnlt Jozengg,
■ I- C.3 nit very .(tree*— to tu* tie
IHlmm m *** „■ hemorrhoids, oil*.
__ li la* ■_ ' oss "'■ appetite, trla til
i _ __ I foi I- intestinal troubles i.l
" mm "■ headache arising
HDh I ||M - 1 ' Rue'Rainbutoau," Paris.
Ulß____iU-l bold by all Urn.' Jilt
i '-_ 4iu XutT
PACIFIC COAST STEAMSHIP CO.
DISPATCH STEAMEUS PROM SAN pc-eg,
Francisco lor ports In Alaska. 9a. it., *r* '.g.4f
June 4, 14, 19, 'IV, July 6, 14, 19, _9. August 3, 13,
For I'rltlsh Columbia and I'uget Sound portt. 9
A. St.. .Tune 4, 9, 14, 19, -4, '.'!•, July 5, 9, 14, 19, 24,
•2D. August 3. 8. 13. IX, •__, -in.
For 1-rureka, Humboldt Hay. Wednesdays, Hit
For Mendocino, Fort lirajj, etc, Houdays an*!
Thursdays, 4 P. st.
For Santa Ana. Los Angeles, and all way port)
every fourth day, 8 a. st.
For San Diego. stopping only at Los Angola*, Santi
Barbara and San Luis Obispo, every fourth day i.
11 a. M.
For ports In Mexico. 25th of each mouth.
Ticket Ofllce— 2l4 Montgomery street.
uoodall, PERKINS A CO., Ueneral Agenti
»e3U FU Market street. San Francisco.
FOR PORTLAND &ASTORIA, OREGON
THE I'NION PACIFIC RAILWAY— ,_>_»
Ocean Division— and PACIFIC COAST _S__
STEAMSHIP COMPANY will dispatch from Spear*
street Wharr, at 10 a. m., for the above ports oueot
their A 1 Iron steamships, viz. :
STATE OK CALIFORNIA- May 8, 20, Junel, 13,
25, July 7, 19. 31.
COLUMBIA— May 4. 16, 23, June 9, 21, July 3,
OKEUON-May 12, 21, .lime 5, 17, 29, July 11, 23.
Connecting via Portland with the Northern Paclflo
Railroad. Oregon Short Line and other diverging
Hues, for all points In Oregon, Washington,
British Columbia, Alaska, Idaho, Montana,
Dakota, Utah, Wyoming, Yellowstone Park, and all
points East and South and to Europe.
Fare to Portland— fit!; steerage. *-. round
trip, cabin, (30,
'Ilcket Offices— l and 214 Montgomery street
UOODALL, PERKINS » CO.. Ueneral Agents.
mr'JS 10 Market street, San Francisco.
•X ID A A T t, A I Q V B.
V French Line to* Havre.
COMPANY'S PIER (NEW), 42 NORTH _>_»_
River, foot of Morton *t. Travelers by __y
tills line avoid both transit by English railway and
the discomfort of crossing Ike Channel In a small
LA IiRETAGNE, De Jousselln..'
.*.*~ Saturday, July Pitts, 1:30 P. it
LA OASCOUNE. Sautelll ■
Saturday, July 18th. at « a. «_
LA NORMAN DIE, Da Kersabiec • -
■ Saturday, July 2Sth, 11:30 a. it
LA UOURUOUNE, Frangeul
Saturday, August 2d, at 5:30 a, H.
LA UKKTAUNE, De Jousselln
■ Saturday. August 9, at 12:00 st,
Ai 'Y or freight or passage apply to
A FOKUET, Agent,
* ----- No. 3 Bowllag Ureen, New York.
J. F. FUUAZI .V CO.. Agents, a Montgomery ava.,
Ban F'ranclsco. ' ■ iur2o tt
WHITE STAR LINE.
United Slates and Uojral Mail Steamers
IIKTWKKM '■' *.
New York, Queenstovvn & Liverpool,
r 111 IV*. F.VKKY WEEK.
CABIN, *50 AND UPWARD, ACCORD- ArJX-
lug to location of berth aud steamer se- tt-rtltlitr*
lected; second cabin, $35, MO and »15. Steerage
tickets Irom England, Ireland, Scotland, Sweden,
. Norway and Deumark, through to San Francisco, at
lowest rates. Tickets, sailing dates and cabin plans
may be procured from W. 11. MAUEE, PaclSc Mail
Dock, or at tbe Ueneral Office of the Company, 013
Market St., uuder Uraud Hotel, U. W. FLETCHER,
*Vio Tu Welthu If lien. Agt. I«r ratine Coast
DRY GOODS. _____ w __ -
STYLISH DRESS FABRICS!
In connection with the EXTRAORDINARY INDUCEMENTS
OFEERED PURCHASERS in the many other departments of out
mammoth dry goods house during this, the first week of our HEAT
MIDSUMMER CLEARANCE SALE, we TODAY offer as SPECIAL
in our Colored Dress Goods Department ten choice lines of STYLISH
AND SEASON GOODS at the following
COLORED DRESS GOODS!
At 1 _)_ -FANCY HRESS PLAIDS, former price 20c, will be closed out at 10c per
A + ni „— DOUBLE-FOLD SUITINGS, in fancy chocks, stripes and mixtures, for-
A JL_-_l/ met price 25c, will be closed out at 12 _c per yard.
A f Olii«-DOUBLE-FOLD SILK LUSTER ALPACA, in a variety of shades, former
X_ L *•__?_/ price 50-.-, will be closed out at 25c per yard.
A T — 12-INCH ALL-WOOL FANCY HAIR-LINE STRIPE SUITINGS, former
__Lu emf-miXm, price 00c, will be closed out at 25c per yard.
Af nc -42-INCH FANCY BORDERED SUITINGS, former price GOe, will bo
— _ . L trnfOvj closed out at 25c per yard.
Af 12-INCH ALL-WOOL FANCY CHECK SUITINGS, former prico 75c,
At Out will be closed out at 35c per yard,
Af QK_-42-INCn ALL-WOOL FANCY RIBBON BORDERED SUITINGS, for-
___,_* viOvj mer price 75c, will be closed out at 35c per yard.
Af QK «-42-INCH ALL-WOOL FANCY DRESS STRIPES, former price 75c, will
At OOKj be closed out at 35c per yard,
A f *»_!_» --42- INCH ALL-WOOL FANCY FIGURED STRIPE SUITINGS, former
At OxJvj price £1, will be closed out at 50c per yard.
At •*i*nn- 42 - INCH -A LI*- WOOL FANCY PIN-HEAD CHECK SUITINGS, former
At dUt price 51, will be closed out at suc per yard.
REMNANTS 1 a pVc a e lf REMNANTS !
Via will also close out a vast accumulation of REMNANTS and
SHORT LENGTHS in
BLACK AND GGLORED DRESS GOODS
EXACTLY HALF PRICE TO-DAY!
fB/B^^ MURPHY BUILDING, /
(/(/ MU M, corner oi Jones /
~ ,_-___._- PHANCISCO,
PACIFIG MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPANY-
THE COMPANY'S STEAMERS WILL ___a
I'OK XXXV YORK, VIA PANAMA.
F S. CITY OF NEW YORK. Saturday. July 12th. at
12 o'clocK St., t&kiiic freight and passengers direst
for . M.i in. Sau Bias, Maiiz uiillo. Aeapulco, Chain-
I" ri*.*. San Jose de Guatemala, La Libertad and
Panama, and via Aeapulco for ail lower Mexican
and Central American ports.
FOR HONG KOMI VIA TOKOn lit V.
CHINA Tnursday. July 31st, at i p. sl
COT OF PEKING. Saturdav, August 23d, at 3 P. if.
CUT OF RIO OU JANEIRO. Tuesday
September ltitb. at 3 p. st.
Hound trip tickets to .o_o_auia aud return a;
For freight or passage apply at t_e offlee, corn—
•llr&tand Erannan streets.
Lraticb Oltice— 2o2 Iront street.
IV. K. a. JOHNSON, Acting Gen'l Agent,
del- tf GEORGE IL RICE Traiac Manager.
OCEANIC STEAMSHIP COMPANY.
Curl) in_ lnitei! State**, Hawaiian and Co.
WILL LEAVE TUB COMPANY'S *,*l
.1 Wbarf, foot of Folsoin street, *-*g****H,
I'm- lloiiolulii. Auckland and Sydney.
Tlie Splendid New 3000-ton Iron Steamer
Mariposa July _6th, at 13 51.,
SS. Australia (3000 tons) July 18th,at 13 if.
Or immediately on arrival of tbe English mads,
XB~ For freight or passage, apply at office, 327
Market street. JOUN li. SPRECKELS *- BROS.,
.e'iti tf General Agents. .
Atlantic Kxprwui Service.
LIVERPOOL via QUEENSTOVVN.
Steamship "CITV 0_ BOMB" from Now York
SATURDAY, July '_o,Aug. 33, Sept. 'JO, Oct. IS.
Saloon, !_;ii> to SI too. Second-class, Si3*J aud *».;.',.
Steamers every Saturday from New York to
CLASCOW and LONDONDERRY.
Cabin passage to Glasgow or Londonderry,
.*■** c anil $00. second-class. .- ,i.
Steerage passage, either Service. _ .*o.
Saloon Excursion Ticket, at Reduced Rates.
Travelers' Circular Letters of Credit, and Drafts
for any Amount Issued at lowest current rates.
For Rooks of Tours, 1 lckets or further Information
Applv to lIK.MiITIISi'N IiItoTHEItS. New York,
orUhORGK TV. FLETCHER, 613 Market St.; or T.
D. M.KAY, '.'.2 Montgomery St.: or J. F. FUGAZZI
A CO., 5 Montgomery ave., San Francisco, or GEO.
li. SEAMAN. 1073 Rroadwav. Oakland. mr'-'-t 61110
1-AII.R.q TR AV EI*.
SOUTHERN PACIFIC COMPANY.
Trains Leave and Are Due to Arrive at
SmXtAVV. FKOM JULY 1, 1890 .IKKIVI
7 :30a Haywards, Nlles and San Jose f12:15F
7 -_loa Sacramento mm Redding, via Davis 7:15p
7:30a Sacramento. Auburn, Colfax 4:45..
S:UOa Martinez, Vaiiejo, Callstoga and
Santa Rosa oils.
S_loaLos Amzeles Express, Fresno,
p.:ik,*i.s:.,i*i. Mujvve and Ease,
and Angeles 10:15a
8:80a Nlles, San Jose, Stockton. lons.
and Red Hluff «:«__
10 :Soa Haywards audNlles 3:15_
:110m Haywards. Mies and Livermore.. 5:45.
•1 :00r Sacramento River steamers •*6:oo*
8 :00e Hay wards. Nlles and San Jose 9:46a
8:30- Second class for Ogden aud East .:45»
4:001' Sill. set Route. Atlantic Express,
Santa Harbara, Los Angeles.
Demlng, El l'aso. New Orleans
and East • 8:45P
Martinez. Vaiiejo. Callstoga and
4 :00p L»t:.ro|. and Stockton 10:15a
4:30. saeranici'toaud Kulght's Landing
via Davis 10:15a
•4-.SO. Nlles and Livermore "8:45*
•4 :_op Mies and San Jose lti: 15
6 :00p Hay wards and Nlles 7:43*
8:001* Central Atlantic Express, ogden
and East 9:45a
0 tOOP Shasta Route Express, Sacra-
mento, Marysvllle, Redding,
Portland, l'uget Sound and East 1:45 A
" : SANTA t'llUZ DIVISION.
17:45» Excursion Train to Santa Cruz.... 1.:05r
8:16* Newark. Centerville, San Jose,
Feltou, Boulder Creek and Sauta
*__LSp Centerville, San Jose, Almaden,
Feltou, Boulder Creek and Santa
Crux ....... •11:20*
t:4sr Centerville. san Jose and Los
- Uatos, an*! Saturdays A Sundays
to Santa Cruz ■ 9:50*
CO AST lilVIS'N— Third a*i*l T*i«-n«**lid -ta.
7i2sASan Jose, Almaden and Way Sta- •■■-■
' tions 2:30.
17:60a Monttrey and Santa Cruz Suuday
8:30a San Jose, Gllroy. Tres Plnoj, Pa-
o.Santa Cruz. Monterey, Pa-
cllic Grove. Salinas, s..le.ia*l. Sao
Miguel, Paso Kobles and Baut_
Margarita (San Luis Obispo) and '.;•-.'
Principal Way stations fl*l2p
10 -30a Sau Jose and Way Stations 7i3op
12 *01P Cemetery, Menlo Par* and Way;
*2'3op (I***l Monte Ltd) Memo Park, san
Jose. Uliroy. Pajaro. Castrovllie,
■ Monterev and rsclße Grove. ... •lltlf*
ef:Sor San Jose, Tres Pinos, Santa Crux,
Salinas, Monterey, Paclflo Trove
aud Principal Way stations *10:90*.
•4 :'_or Menlo Park and Way Stations. ... •7:56*
6_lOrSan Jose and Way Stations ..... 9:03*
6:30r Meulo Park aud Way Stations 6;_s*
♦11 :15_ Sau Jose and Prluclpal Way sta-
t - ■■■-■ -■■* tlons ..■....:.....*- ! li— _
- A for Morning. p for Afternoon.
•Sundays excepted. 'Saturdays only.
(Sunday! only. - " ISatordayi excop'ed. .
• •Moiidan excepted. I
■i . RAILROAD TRAVEL.
BAnTrAN CISCO N. P. RAILTO
"The Donahue Er*. ad-Gauge ltoute."
rOMMENCINO SUNDAY. MAY 12. 1000, AKO
'-'until further notice. Boats and Trains will leave
from and arrive at the San Francisco Passenger
Depot. Market-street Wharf. »• follow*: -
From San Francisco for Point Tiburon and Sstt
Rafael— Week days: 7:40 A. _ 0:20 A. «.. 11 _» A. __
1 T.'i I-. M.. 3:.TOr. St., ...00 l: 51., 0:1", p.m. Sundays!
8:00 A.*__. 9:30 A. St.. 11.00 A. sl, 1-210 P. St., 3:30 p. st,
G.OOr. .-j..*:.: -. P.M.
From San Rataei for San Francisco— TYeek dayss
K-.ni a. M M A.M.. 0:30 A.M.. 11:40 A.M, 1:40 P. «_
:40P. St., 5:05 P. ll.,t:_r._. Sundays: 8:10 a- M-
-9:40*. M., 11:10 A 1:40 P. M.J3:4OP. M.. 5:00 P. M,
IT.*-'* P. M.
From Point Tilmron for San Francisco— Week il.irs;
7:16*. M., 8:20a. M., 0:55 A. m, 1.:)". P.M., Silirx,
4:0". I*. >!., 5:30 p. *__:*>• P. M. Sundays: S:._A.M.
10.-05 A.V, 11:35 A.M., 2:0. P. M., 4:05 P. Sr. u^»
P. M., 0:S0 P.M.
Leave |D_sti_a-i Arrive in
San Francisco. I tion. I Pan Fraucisco.
Wkek | st*_- l i Sow- Week
Pats. I days. I I DAT.**. Pats. .
7:*." A. Ml 8.-OOA.M Pet »'"y™*'lO:4oA._i 8:50*. If
9:20 A. M S.-OOA M * e,a J ", ma 10 :4n a. V li>::i.iA.it
|^0 P.M 5:00P.M sta 'JS M . [ 7:25 P.M _:40P _C
6.0*1 p. m I Sta Kosa. l t _____!__
I Fudon |
Mill ,«., Healdsb'g 7.0*5- « 1 10:3" A._
•taOP. 11 °-tx>A-*l yttonSpa '■-*>»• ■» I 7:_OP._l
1 A IV my Sts_ | __^
7:40*. m i S:ooa.ls and 7:25 P. If 7:2,1 p. it
1 rit la 1^
7:40 a. M I 8 :00a. il I Oue— .vie | 7:25 P. st I 7:25 p. X
i:3O P. M I I 1 10 .30 A. lf
7:40 a. M I R:Ooa.m I Sonoma | 10:40 a.m ! 8:50 a. M
6:00 P. M 5:00P.M 1 OleuEll'n I 6:05 P.M I 6:05 P.M
7:4iTA.M 8.-00A.— I g— ___,>■ I 10:40 a.'* I 10:3*1 a.
3:30 P.M saX)r.*a| B*''-'"8 *''-' "" 1 '! 7:2iP.M 7__iP.M
Stages connect at Santa Rosa for Wiiite Sulphur
Sprimzs and Mark West Sprinirs; at Geyservilla
for Skaggs Springs; at Cloverdale for the Gey-
sers: at Hopland f**r lll. bland Sprinirs. Kelsey-
ville. Soda Bay, Lakeport and llartlett Springs, and at
Ukiali for Vichy Spriims, Saratoga Springs, Bin.
Lakes. Willlts. Cahto. Capella. Potter Valley. Sher-
wood Valley and Mendo* mo City.
EXCURSION TICKETS, from Saturdays to Moo-
days-Tn Petaluma, tl 60; to Santa Kosa 42 25; ta
Healdsburg. S3 40: to J.ltton Springs, »■**»•>; to Clover-
dale. H 50: to Hopland. »5 70; to Uklah, 4*175; to
(luerneville. 43 75; to Sonoma, tl 50; to uleu Ellen.
'EXCURSION TICKETS, good for Sundays only— l.
retaluma, Sl; to Santa ltosi. Sl 50; to It-.* lids burs*,
42 25; to Litton Springs. 4.40; to cloverdale. 13; 10
Hop— nd, as 80; to uSt ah, 44 50;toSeba-topoi. »i SO ;ta
Uueruerille.S'J 50; to Sonoma. tli to Glen Ellen. St Ml
H. ('.. WHITING, Ueneral Manager.
PETER J. McULYNN. Gen. Pass. _ Ticket Awt.
Ticket O-lces at Ferry and SSI Montgomery (treat.
BAUS_vLITO-SAN RAFAEL-SAN ftUZHTUf
NORTH PACIFITMAST RAILROAOL
Cumin, Ins Sunday, April 0, ISO*'', and
until further notice, boats and traius will run as fol-
From SAN FRANCISCO for SAUSALITO and SA!C
RAFAEL (week days)— 7:3o, 9:30, 11:00 a. m.;
1 :30. 3:-0, 5 :00, 6:i'o P. St.
(Sundays)-S:00, 11:00. 10:00. 11:30 A. St.; 12:301,
1:30, 2:50, 4:20, 5:30, 6:30 p. st. Extra trip ea
Sundays to Sausalito at 11 :*io a. st.
From SAN FRANCISCO for MILL VALLEY (weak
days)— 9:3o. 11:00 a. m. : 3:30. 5:00 p. st.
(Snndays)-8:00. 9:00. 10:00. 11:00 a. m.: 12:3*
1:30, 2:60, s:*o P. St.
From SAN RAFAEL for SAN' FEAN'CISCO (week
da*s|-6:I0. 7:45, 9:30,11:16 a- m.; 1:.o. 3:2a.
6:00 p. M.
(Sundays)-S:0O, 9:50, 10:55 a. St.; 12:00 M.; 1:15.
2:45, 4:00, 5:00,6:05,7:00 p. St. Extra trip oa
Saturday at 6:30 P. M. Fare, 50 cunts, round trig.
From MILL VALLEY Tor SAN FRANCISCO (week
days)— 7:s6, 11:05 A. m. ; 3:35. 6:12 p.m.
(Sundays)— lo:lo, 11:15 a. m.: 1.-.'lxx.
1:40.3:00, 6:15,6:30 r xt. Extra trip on Saturday
at 6:38 p. m. Fare, 60 cents, round trip.
From SAUSALITO for SAN FRANCISCO (week
days)— 6:4s. 8:15. 10:05 a. sl; 12:05. 2:15. 4:1%
6 : ill P. M.
(Sundays)— B:4s, 9:45. 10:40, 11:40 a. m.; 12:4*.
1:55,3:30,4:40,5:45,6:50,7:45 p. M. Ex tra trip
on Saturday at 7:10 r. St. Fare, 25 cents, round
1:30 V, Dr.. Dally (Sundays excepted) from Sam
Francisco for Cazadero and Intermediate stations.
Returning, leaves Caxadero dally (Sundays ex-
cepted) at 7:00 A. M., arriving la San Francisc*.
at 12:35 p. st. •
8:00 A. M.. (Sundays only! from San Francisco for
Cazadero and Intermediate stations. ltciiirnln*_
arrives In San Francisco at 8:15 p. m., same day.
Thirty-day excursion— Round-trip Tickets to __«
from all stations, at 25 per cent reduction front
single tariff rate.
Friday to Monday Excursion— Ticket*
sold on Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays, good ta
return following Monday: Camp Taylor, 75;
Tocaioma and Point Reyes, f 3 00; Tomales, f'2 25;
Howard's. $3 50; Cazadero, 94 00. >
Sunday Excursion— Round-trip Tickets, good on da-
sold only: Camp Taylor, tl 60: Tocaioma aa*l
Point Reyes, «175; Tomales, 92 00: Howard's.
$2 50; Duncan Mills and Cazadero, S3 00.
STAGE CONNECTIONS. ,
Stages leave Cazadero dally (except Mondays) tor
Stewarts Point, Gualala, Point Arena, Cuffeyi
Cove, Navarro, Mendocluo City and ail points oa
the North Coast. ■■:.-..■ ■* . ■■■ . . ■ ■
JSoTw-Cui.) lan" ; F. B. LATHAM. "" "
General Manager. Gen. Pass. A Tkt. Aft
General Offices, 339 Tine Street. apSltt
THE WEEKLY CALL is published ov
ery Thursday. Get a copy and
compare it with any other pa-
per in quality, size, and price
$125 a year 8 pages, 8 col-
I nmna each. ;