MONDAY. ..~ MARCH 11, 1895
LOOAL NEWS IN BRIEF.
&>^X- The weather to-day will be fair,
J //I probably slightly warmer; nearly
Jib.'' 1 stationary temperature in the
vf Wl '' evening; brisk westerly winds,
\ f r Yesterday the weather, though
• m cloudy and threatening at times.
|i I kept up, and afforded thousands
ia, Is an opportunity to enjoy their
A modern yacht is being built for San Mateo.
The yacht Dawn is on the ways being over
No records were broken by the wheelmen
Increased sail has been given to the yacht
Ingomar and Romair will try conclusions at
the racetrack to-day.
The schooner yacht La Paloma is the latest
addition to yachting craft.
Two coursing meets bring out spring dogs
and result in excellent runs.
San Francisco was plunged in darkness dur
ing the lunar eclipse last night.
The Rev. W. D. Williams preached yesterday
on "Conditions of Diseipleship."
. Rev. J. Gibson discussed the drink and social
evils at Emannuel Baptist Church.
The Gaelic societies will have a tournament
at Central Park on St. Patrick's Day.
Rabbi Nieto denies that he advised the con
cealment of Samuel Meyer's marriage.
General Howard addressed the young men's
meeting at Association Hall yesterday.
An illegitimate son of James G. Fair has been
found and will enter a claim on the estate.
Sacramento attorneys have the handling of
the claim of the illegitimate son of James G.
Dr. Thomas Hill's yacht Grade has been
thoroughly overhauled and given a new
Among other good work at Shell Mound
Strecker made a rifle record for the Pacific
The new St. Marks German Lutheran
Church, on O'Farrell street, was dedicated yes
There is considerable activity in yachting
circles on the approach of the opening of the
Rev. F. L. Higgins lectured on Swedenborgian
philosophy at the First New Jerusalem Church
Alphonse Lazar of Arizona shot himself in his
room at the French Hospital. He leaves a for
tune of igSO.OOO.
The Emmets defeated the Parnells at the last
game of Gaelic football of the season yesterday
by 12 points to 6.
M. Dillon and Al Pennoyer, of the Union
handball court, won the team amateur cham
Mrs. Maud Howe, wife of a saloon-keeper at
111 Eddy street, made a foolish attempt last
night to poison herself.
Several members of the Legislature met in
caucus yesterday to lay out a programme for
the last week of the session.
The Rev. W. H. Moreland spoke some plain
words yesterday to the merchant who misrep
resents the value of his goods.
The Labor Exchange Association has peti
tioned the Supervisors to issue bonds for the
employment of idle workmen.
The Rev. J. Q. A. Henry, who Is going to Chi
cago, delivered his farewell address at Metro
politan Temple yesterday afternoon.
John Jennings, an Englishman, aged 54
years, was found dead in a hayloft in the rear
of 337 Turk street, yesterday morning.
General Kelley of the Industrial Army bade
farewell to Oakland last night. He will make
this city the headquarters of his forces.
Five bodies were taken to the Morgue on
Saturday night and Sunday morning, and Dr.
Hawkins and the entire force were kept very
Many thousands went to Golden Gate Park
yesterday to hear the music, but were disap
pointed because the band did not put in ah
The last game of baseball on the Haight-
Btreet grounds was played yesterday. To-day
workmen will commence tearing down the
Simon Abraham, 40 Moss street, used a pen
knife v- Ith telling effect yesterday morning
upon six hoodlums who forced themselves into
his room to assault him.
Anthony Curtin alias "Baby," who was ar
rested in Stockton on Thursday, and brought
to this city, has been identified as one of the
Franklin diamond robbers.
A strange old man has made his appearance
in this city, prophesying the end of the world
because of a curious coincidence in the posi
tions of the sun and planets.
Archie Signac, 15 years of age, and his cousin
Harvey Warnez of San Jose, who stole a horse
end rockaway on Saturday and drove to this
city, were arrested yesterday.
A new division of the Ancient Order of
Hibernians was organized yesterday afternoon
at St. Rose's Hall. Rev. Father Crowley and
others spoke previous to the election of officers.
Vice Consul Owyang and commissioners who
visited Mexico with a possible view to a treaty
between it and China have returned. _They
like the country and say Mexicans like
John D. Spreckels says that the prospects for
the passage of the bill granting fifty acres of
tide land to the valley railroad now pending in
the Legislature are very good. It comes up for
Rev. Jenkin Lloyd Jones, secretary of the
World's Parliament of Religions, delivered a
forcible and eloquent discourse on the "Con
tributions of Science to Religion" at the Second
St. Anthony's Church was dedicated yester
day morning by Archbishop Riordan, assisted
by the clergy of St. Boniface. The prelates ap
peared In full canonicals, and the procession
was most imposing.
Chief Engineer Schussler of the Spring Val
ley water works scores Mayor Sutro and says
only pure water is being supplied to the people
of this city. Dr. Regensburger believes it dif
ficult to bring pure water into large cities.
John Jennings, an Englishman, 54 years
of age, was found dead in a hay loft in the rear
of 337 Turk street, where he had been in the
habit of sleeping, yesterday morning. He died
from natural causes. The unfortunate man
bad been out of work and apparently died in
want and neglect.
J. B. Forman was found dead in Cum Cook
alley, Chinatown, yesterday morning. He died
from the effects of a blow on the back of the
neck. His pockets were turned inside out, and
robbery is supposed to have inspired the crime.
"Piggy" Johnson and Billy Madden were ar
rested on suspicion of committing the crime.
The Young Woman's Suffrage Club will hold
an open meeting at Pythian Castle, 909 Market
street, this evening. A talk by 11. A. Higgins
on "Paper, Men and Dogs," an address by Mrs.
Anna i. Smith on "Military Training in Our
Public Schools," and several choice musical
numbers are programmed. Seats will be free.
A desperate steeet duel.
Two Sailors Fight With Knife and Ke-
volver on Harbary Coast.
John, Papavacchi, a sailor, became in
volved in a quarrel with Constantini Bian
chiani in a saloon at 11 Vallejo street late
last night, and used a knife to defend him
self from the revolver wielded by Bian
Both men are in the Receiving Hospital
in dangerous conditions. Papavacchi has
three bullets in his body, while the other
man has three knife wounds on his head,
two on his left arm and two on his left
side.. He may die.
The two men had been drinking together
and became involved in a dispute. They
went outside, and began using strong
language. Papavacchi pulled his knife and
stabbed Bianchiani in the head before the
later could use his revolver.
The knife-wielder followed up his man
and had inflicted serious wounds before
Bianchiani fired the first shot, which struck
his assailant in the breast and passed
through his body. • iVy : ,
Before the bloody duel ended both men
were in a dangerous condition. Papavac
chi was taken to the hospital, where it was
supposed he had been shot by an unknown
party. ; IU"
Bianchiani managed to crawl into the
yard of 11 % Vallejo street, where he threw
his pistol away. He was found later by
Policemen Cullum and P. F. Fleming and
Special Officer Eugene Sullivan. He was
taken to the hospital, where he told the
story of the fight. Both men are under
Onyx tables banquet lamps, and screens, in
our ready framed picture department. The
best stock and lowest prices in the city. San
born, Vail & Co., 741 Market street. *
Four Budding Artists and Some
Fair Specimens of Their
BUSY BRUSHES AND PALETTES
San Francisco Promises to Take
a Prominent Place in
Art work has begun in earnest lor the
rear, and all the students in the city are
ausy with brush and pen. The art feeling
s glowing stronger and stronger every
lay, it seems, for the classes are steadily
ncrcasing in size, and the number of pic
tures to be submitted at the spring exhi
sition promises to far exceed those of any
The general opinion seems among the
ilder artists to be that work this year will
je found to be especially good, but there is
10 concealing the fact that there is a woeful
nek of unity among even the students,
nuch less the more advanced artists. |
rhere is no pulling to- -
?ether for the general
irtistic welfare of the
local artists. There
has been within the
past few weeks some
excessively bad form
made plain by the ac
tion of established ar
tists that ought to
know better than be
impolite to a stransrer.
The meeting held Fri
day night at the in
stitute showed no com
munity of feeling, and
this in the face of the
Fact that art in San
Francisco never before
showed so many signs
It is to the older ar
tists that the students
look for encourage
ment and advice, but
if these elders are
themselves and saying
■11-natured things of
?ach other there is lit
tle hope for cohesion
imong the students,
md it is among the
latter that the success
if, the art future of
the city lies hidden.
The 'fact that John
Laforge is to exhibit
n a separate gallery
;his year at the
i collection of his
vorks is being talked
ibout right and left as
i proof that the Amer
can artist is deemed
vorthy of the strong
rom the most careful
udges in Europe. La
orge has shown by
lis career what an
American artist can
io, and the fact that I
le is to be accorded a I
eparate gallery in the
alon referred to
hat lie before each
'oung artist on the
J acific Coast. It also
hows that in order to
succeed the student
nust neglect no single
iranch of his work,
[n all that the term *
mnlieo T nfnTna ia n ' I ....
master of his art.
Landscape or figures, [From an original sketch made for the "Call " by Miss M. W. Bucl
AN ESTHETIC MAIDEN.
[From an original sketch made for the "Call" by H. H. Watson.]
flowers or architec
ture, are the same to
him, and the young
sters who hope to send
work from San Fran
cisco to Paris must, to
succeed, agree to work
and work together.
There are so many
young men and wo
men intent upon artic
tic careers that one
sees paint boxes and
palettes in almost
stairs and to the top
floors of dingy build
ings there is a steady
rush and scurry to
catch morning lights, '
noon lights or which
ever particular hour's
light best suits their
studio and subject.
Young artists gen
erally prefer water
colors as a medium,
and the four students,
specimens of • whose
work are reproduced
herewith, promise, ac
cording to their teach
er, Mr. Latimer, to do
strong work this year.
It is not prophesied
that all the young artists of the city are bud
ding Lafarges, but from the reception ten
dered California work at the Columbian Ex
position there is every ground for believing
that among the students now working
there are many future salon exhibitors. .
C. P. Neilson's "Mexican Water Cooler"
is a fair representative of that gentleman's
work*. In most of his studies he shows
delicacy of treatment, with just a trace too
much of the impressionist. As his teacher
is anything but impressionistic the ten
In her "Young Redwood" study Mrs. M.
A MEXICAN WATER-COOLER.
[From an original sketch made for the "Call" by C. P. Neilton.]
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, MONDAY, MARCH 11, 1895.
W. Buck is distinctively consistent, so far
as her knowledge of her teacher goes.
What she may do depends to a great ex-
A Quiet Smoke.
[From an original sketch made for the "Call" by
Miss Josephine E. Chapman.]
tent upon how hard she works. 11. H.
Watson's work promises well. He possibly
relies a kittle too much on effect, but, as
A YOUNG REDWOOD.
his study, "An Es
thetic Maiden, "shows,
he has undoubted abil
Miss Josephine E.
Chapman is one of the
most energetic of San
students, and energy
was a lonj: time ago
said to be the soul of
Among the other
Latimer students who
are promising are:
Miss H. S. Coleman,
who is studying hard
in water colors ; Miss
Alice L. Roberts, in
black and white; Miss
Fanny C. Condon, in
water colors; Miss E.
Berwick of Oakland
William Ireland of
Oakland; P. H. Rud
dock, Misses E. and L.
Humason, of ' Port
land, who are study
ing here; Miss L. H.
Aflyne and Miss A. F.
All of the students
in the city have their
artistic salvation to
work out for them
selves, but the fact
that so many of them
are at work — some
some und;r tuition —
promises a future for
the city's art.
The older artists who
are watching the work
of the youngsters de
clare that within a
that within a very short time the entire
art feeling here will have undergone a very
Every now and then come stories from
the Eastern cities, such . as the reports of
Miss Alice Donlevy's success and appoint
ment as chairman of the committee on
technical art training for the State of New
York in the woman's division 'of the At
lanta Exposition. Miss Donlevy is a West
ern girl who went East, and her work has
proven that the Western scholar has noth
ing to fear from comparison with the stu
dents of any other > geographical location.
A FOUL MURDER
J. B. Forman of Berkeley, out
on a Good Time, Robbed
FATAL BLOW IN THE NECK.
Two Ex-Convicts Arrested on
Suspicion of Committing
J. B. Forman, a woolworker, 35 years of
age, was found dead in Cum Cook alley,
Chinatown, by Officer Bakulich at 7:15
o'clock yesterday morning. Investigation
revealed that it was a case of murder, and
"Piggy" Johnson and Billy Madden, who
have done time at Folsom and San Quen
tin, were arrested on suspicion of having
connection with it.
Forman was believed to have been em
ployed by George S. Webb at 2131 Bancroft
way, Berkeley. He came over to San
Francisco on Saturday evening on a "good
time" bent. He visited the tenderloin dis
tricts, Barbary Coast and Chinatown.
While drinking in a saloon on Jackson
street he ran across the men who are now
held on suspicion of having struck him
the blow on the back of the neck which
caused a meningeal hemorrhage of the
brain and spinal cord, from which cause
As an evidence that robbery was the mo
tive of the murder the pockets in the
clothes of the dead man were turned in
side out when the body was found. There
was nothing of value found on his person.
A few cards bearing the addresses of sa
loons and disreputable persons were found
in his pockets, showing that the unfortu
nate man had made the rounds before he
came to his sad and untimely end. The
body was removed to the Morgue and Dr.
Rachael made the autopsy with the results
Sergeant Conboy and Detective Bohen
and a number of others went to work on
the case. Conboy, so long and thoroughly
acquainted with the district, soon fell on
the trail of the dead man the night pre
vious and learned that he had for his
drinking companions the ex-convicts,
Johnson and Madden. The three men
were last seen together in Chinatown at a
late hour on Saturday night. Forman
was very drunk. While making the tour
of the saloons he spent money freely, and
: it was this extravagant generosity that
first attracted the attention of tti^crimi
nals, who soon wormed their way into his
The ex-convicts were the last persons
seen in the company of Forman, and this
j circumstance/ makes the case against them
: quite strong. They were found by Ser
: geant Conboy and Detective Bohen in the
company of degraded women in a disrepu
table lodging-house on Jackson street,
near Kearny, and were taken to the new
City Hall Prison.
Cum Cook alley runs off Dunont, between
Jackson and Pacific streets, and is inhab
ited by the gambling and criminal classes
lof Chinese. It is narrow, dark and lonely,
i especially after midnight, when drunken
ness and debauch have staggered home,
| and is well adapted for the waylaying and
, striking down in cold blood of an unsus
| pecting person. There the highbinder is
! seen to come out of his hole like the rat to
bask in the sun: there is found the dens of
the Chinese women of forgotten virtue:
there the opium-smoker hits the pipe and
dreams his rife away.
Frank Johnson, alias "Piggy," is a grad
uate in crime from the old Industrial
School. Then he served two terms in the
House of Correction for petty larceny and
grand larceny. On November 28, 1891, he
was arrested by Detective Cody, along with
•Con Shea, Jimmy Boyd and Elias Flop
boy d, for burglary, and got three years in
Folsom penitentiary. He is now 37 years
William Madden, alias Ryder, is an all
round "crook." He is 23 years' of age. On
November 19,1886, he received two and a
half years for burglary in the second de
gree, and on September 7, 1889, he re
ceived a similar sentence for burglary.
His last sentence was on September 27,
1892, when he was sent to San Quentin for
two years for burglary.
Standish Webb, son of T. F. Webb,
whose card was found in Forman' s pocket,
states that last summer a man who gave
his name as Benjamin Forman was em
ployed at his father's ranch, about four
miles from Gazelle, Siskiyou County.
About six months ago this man left the
ranch and came down to San Francisco to
look for work. His cousin was a stone
cutter, employed at San Francisco. Noth
ing was heard of Benjamin Forman after
that. While there he claimed to hail from
Ohio. He is a man about 35 years old, of
medium size, as near as young Webb can
recollect. While in Gazelle, where he was
employed for several months, he received
no mail. ________________
MISS BURKOUGHS IN JUDAH
She Will Be the Attraction at the Bald
win for This Week— At the
Miss Marie Burroughs will be seen to
night in the character in which she made
her first great success, that of Vashti, the
fasting girl in Henry Arthur Jones' drama,
"Judah." It will be presented at the
Baldwin Theater just as it was given when
E. S. Willard carried it successfully
through the Eastern cities. The play
gives Miss Burroughs a wide scope for the
display of her talents, and also Mr. Kel
lcrd. who plays the role made prominent
by Mr. Willard. "Judah" is said to be an
interesting play in many respects. Like
other works of its author, and like the
great run of the plays of to-day, it lays
stress on the moral responsibility of man
and woman, and emphasizes the old but
ever-truthful thought that whatever a
man soweth that shall he also reap.
At the California Theater "A Temper
ance Town" will begin its last week. None
of Mr. Hoyt's comedies of recent years has
been such a glittering success as this.
The Charles Riggs Company, headed by
Miss Rose Stillman, a pretty and capable
actress, will present "The Clemenceau
Case" at the Alcazar Theater this evening.
Miss Stiliman's impersonation of Iza has
been spoken of very highly, and A. C.
Henderson, who plays Pierre, is well
known as a good actor. _ A novelty will be
introduced to San Francisco in conjunction
with the play in the form of a whirlwind
dance, which is performed by the Sisters
O'Brien from the Alhambra, London.
The Orpheum will bring out some new
people to-night. Among • them are Magee
and Crimmins, grotesque comedians, La
Regolancita and her sisters, dancers, and
the brothers Forrest, singing comedians. •
The bill at the Tivoh for this week is
Lecocq's opera "Girofle-Girorla." ' All of
the Tivoli favorites will be seen in the cast.
The burlesque "Pocahontas," produced
by the Marie Rostelle burlesque company,
will be the attraction at the Wigwam.
A double bill will be presented at Stock
well's. "The Black Crook" and "Humpty
Dumpty" and a number of new specialties
will undoubtedly prove a strong attraction.
So great has been the success of "In the
Ranks" at Morosco's Grand Opera-house
that it will be continued for another week.
For . the third time since the opening of
the theater under the present management
a piece will be produced for a fortnight.
Maud Edna 'Hall, the new leading lady,
has made a distinct hit, and the entire
company is doing most excellent work. As
a novelty Company D of the Third Regi
ment will allow its drill corps to appear in
the barracks scene during the remainder of
the performances. / '
WHY THERE WAS NO MUSIC.
The Market-Street 'Railway Managers
Thought the Weather Was Bad.
If lovers of music who visit Golden Gate
Park on Sundays to hear Scheel's men
play wish to avoid disappointment in the
future they must see that flags announcing
a concert in the park are flying on the
If there are no flags there will be no
, It has become a rule with the street rail
road company to fly flags on the cars, and
in this way musicians learn whether they
are to report at the band stand. Should
the day be cloudy and threatening the rail
road managers decide to keep the flags in
shelter. For some reason yesterday was
regarded by them as too dull and unpleas
ant to tempt crowds to take an outing in
the park and ho band played.
Thousands of people went out to the
park, but were sorely disappointed after
waiting on the benches in front of the mu
sicians shell pavilion. The majority of
the people felt as if they had been drawn
to a fake show and commenced to move
away, but there were many who retained
their seats, hugging the fond hope that
the hour for commencement had been
changed. •""■'; .--:'-
I. C. Cogginsjthe manager of the band,
when seen last" evening, said: "It is too
bad so many people were disappointed, but
it is not the musicians' fault. We got the
usual notice that we were not wanted and
we did not go to the park."
"And this notice was?"
"Why, the railroad company has the
management of the concerts, and for years
the musicians have been notified by flags.
That is, if on concert days they see flags
THE NEW YACHT LA PALOMA.
[Sketched by a " Call " artist.]
with the words "Concert at the Park to
day" on cars of the Market-street Railway
Company, between 10 o'clock in the fore
noon and noon they know that they are to
report at the band "stand. If no such flags
appear then they know that they are not
wanted. No flags were displayed and that
is why the musicians were not at the band
"Why the flags were not put up I do not
know, but suppose it was because the
weather looked threatening."
THE LAST OF THE SEASON.
Brilliant Closing Game of Gae
lic Football at Cen
The Emmets Defeat the Par
nells by Twelve Points
The last Gaelic football game of the
season was played in Central Park yester
day afternoon between the Parnells and
Emmets. It attracted an unusually large
number of spectators, who expected to see
a struggle for supremacy, and they were
hot disappointed. ' .
When these teams meet it is a foregone
conclusion that all the tricks in the game
will be brought into play, and the referee
has no sinecure. Yesterday was no ex
ception. Captain Andy Mclnerney of the
San Franciscos was referee, but before the
first half was over he retired, and President
J. Donovan filled the breach. Then the
tricky play was kept in check and the
game was played -and won on its merits.
The Emmets played a more dashing
game than the Parnells and won by a
score of 12 to 6. There were many indi
vidual plays of brilliancy which called
forth the cheers of the spectators. In
this respect D. Sugrue, Captain Palmer and
Maurice Daly of the Emmets and George
Browne, Captain Hurley and Condon of
the Parnells particularly distinguished
At 3 p. m. the teams lined up as fol
Parnells. Positions. Emmets
Horgan Goal M cscoll
Ryan Fullbacks Ward
Kelly Fullbacks Court
C0nr0y....« Halfbacks Fitzgerald
Browne Halfbacks ...J. O'Dowd
Flynn ....Halfback ...M. Susrue
T. Hurley Wings Grant
Lee Wings D. Sugrue
McKeown Center Palmer (Capt,)
Murray Center Daly
Hurley (Capt.) Center Creede
Condon ....Center Powers
Shin win Forwards Casey
Keleher Forwards M. O'Dowd
Slat cry ■. Forwards Walsh
The Emmets, after some even play,
started the scoring by D. Sugrue making a
point by a fine kick from the right wing.
Condon promptly followed suit by scoring
a point for the -Parnells. Then the ball
was rushed down the field and out of a
sharp scrimmage D. Sugrue succeeded in
scoring another point. Both sides made
several unsuccessful tries for goal, till Daly,
in one of his rushes, sent the ball straight
between the posts. Horgan caught it just
in the nick of time and swiped it back.:
Casey secured it and made a fine shot,
which was helped along by M. O'Dowd,
who swiped the ball through goal. The
first half closed with seven points for the
Emmets and one point for the Parnells.
In the second half the play was fast and
furious. The Parnells, as usual, assumed
the offensive., but the Emmets were as
eager for business, and soon M. O'Dowd
scored a goal for them, which staggered
the Parnells. D. Sugrue narrowly missed
another goal, and Casey was equally un
fortunate. Then Captain Hurley had a
try at the Emmets' goal, but the shot was
too high. Just about the close Keleher
scored a goal for the Parnells, which left
the Emmets six points ahead.
For the Mexican .Exposition.
Five of the eight gentlemen who have been
appointed by Governor Budd Commissioners to
the Mexican Exposition of Industrial and Fine
Arts, met at the Palace Hotel yesterday after
noon and organized. Colonel A. Andrews of
this city was elected temporary president, H.
Weinstock of Sacramento was chosen temporary
vice-president and E. J. Moleraof this city was
elected secretary. A committee was appointed
to ask the Legislature for favorable, recom
mendation to the public. The Commission is
to be supported by a percentage of money se
cured from sales of California products at the
exposition. .. j' -
; Spi'eiods coin has no ring. Observe the ring
of the Almighty Dollar (Cigar). *
La Paloma the Finest Craft
of Her Dimensions on .
TO JOIN THE CORINTHIANS.
Extensive Changes Being Made
In a Number of the
The next new craft to be slipped off the
ways and ushered into the mystical circle
of yachting will be La Paloma, which
is nearing completion at Stone's shipyard,
at Hunters Point, for Messrs. James Gre
holber of Sacramento and C. A. Hoffman
of this city. From an interview with one
of these owners it was gleaned that before
the season opens two other prominent
yachtsmen will buy a quarter interest each
La Paloma is essentially a cruiser,
being rigged as a schooner, and in every
dimension comfort is considered. The
overall length is 48 feet, with almost a
straight stem (typical of all of Stone's
craft), but the stern has more overhang
than is usual in his boats. Her stern does
not look unlike the stern of the yacht
Clara. The beam is 14 feet 10inches,which
is proportionately good for her length.
She will be a keel boat, carrying three and
! a half tons of outside ballast, with two and
I a half tons inside. This will give her when
| floated a draft of about three feet. The
I bowsprit runs out board fully fifteen feet,
' on which will be carried double headsails.
The cockpit is very large for a craft of her
length, but is well guarded by a high rail.
It is built self-bailing. '
Entering the cabin one is struck by the
way everything aims at the one object of
comfort. The highest point of head room
is reached in the main saloon, which is 6
feet 4 inches, while in the galley there is
at least .> feet. On the port side forward
will be the lavatory, next to which there
will be a 7J_?-foot stateroom, which opens
into the main saloon. On the starboard
side forward will be the galley, next to
which is another 7%-foot stateroom, also
opening into the main saloon. Forward
of both the lavatory and the galley will be
the chain-lockers and storage-room. The
i main saloon is about 10 feet long, taking
in the full width of the yacht. In the
center of this will be placed the cabin
table, secured to the main mast.
The finish throughout the yacht, in
cluding the cockpit, will he in natural
woods with a high finish. It has not as
yet been settled whether it will be of a
light or dark nature. Along each side of
the main saloon will be seats covered with
red plush cushions, which, when necessity
demands, can be converted into sleeping
bunks to accommodate at least four per
The planking of this craft is of one and
one-half inch cedar, while the ribs are of
two and one-half by two and one-quarter
steam-bent oak. The deck and cabin top
are of one and one-half inch cedar. The
steering will be done by wheel. It is
thought that she will be well tuned up by
the opening day of the Corinthian Yacht
Club, of which one of her owners is a mem
±$y the new measurement rule lately
adopted, by this club La Paloma will
be disqualified from competing in the an
nual regatta of the club.
Stone has the keel set for a forty-footer
for Mr. Donohue of San Mateo. This craft
is of the modern type having a big over
hang forward and aft, with a very light
draft. : ;; y\:
The yacht Dawn is on the ways at Hun
ters Point,' being thoroughly overhauled
!by her owner Captain Frank Bartlett. It
i will be fully a month before she will be
i ready to go into commission again.
Among the visiting yachtsmen to the
yards yesterday was Captain Ames of the
| Elia, Richardson of the Dawn. E. Cur
i rera of the old La Poloma and Commo
) dore Tangent Cosine. . •
The yacht Catherine, owned by Captain
I Southerland, has lately been overhauled
I and repointed. She has been given a new
j bowsprit, which is fully twice as long as
the one taken out, which will enlarge the
headsail. This was done to correct the
terrible weather helm that she carried.
The yachtsmen have been wondering
what the captain of The Pride of the Bay
is going to carry on the 60-foot mast he has
in his craft. Surely not sails? Half of
the length would be an overabundance.
Mas. EnyESTijiK liiiKLi Proprietor & Manager
. Grand Production Lecocq's Masterpiece,
Monday, March 18-"NANON."
: In Preparation, ■ -Look PRINCESS :
: BLUE BEARD JR. : -.Out for NICOTINE:
Popular Prices— 2sc and 5Qc.
RUNNING _jA!MS_^_ RUNNING
RACES! %2^mg*£. RACES
CALIFORNIA JOCKEY CLUB RACES,
BAY DISTRICT TRACK, '
COMMENCING SATURDAY, OCT. . _", 1894.
Races Monday, Tuesday. Wednesday,
Thursday, Friday and Saturday— Rain
or shine. _____
Five or more races each day. Races start at 2
p. m. sharp. McAllister and Geary street cars pass
the gate. . ' -s-, ,:„-;•/,,-•.:••■• .-
NEW TO-DAY— AMUSEMENTS.
AL. HAYJIA.V A CO. (Incorporated), Proprietors
Commencing TO-NIGHT (Monday), March 1L
Second and Last Week of the Beautiful
and Talented Actress,
Supported b' Her Own Excellent Company, pre-
senting Henry Arthur Jones' Powerful Play,
By Arrangement with E. S. WILLARD.
ONLY MATINEE SATURDAY.
EXTRA— NEXT WEEK.
Monday, Mch 18-2 Weeks Only— First Time Here.
Presented in New York Over 250 Nights. Then
Made a Tour of the Larger Cities.
GREETED WITH SUCCESS EVERYWHERE,
The Most Charming and Beautiful of De Koven A
Smith's Operas. Grand Chorus of 40. 20
Principals— 2o. Augmented Orchestra.
£3" Sale of Seats commences Thursday, March 14
— — — ■ __,
Al. Haykan&Co. (Incorporated) Proprietors
TO UK I
LAST T "
CHANCE I LAUGH!
COMMENCING TO-NIGHT! ■ ■
Every Evening, Including Sunday.
I ' Hoyt's Brilliant Comedy,
Specially selected cast and scenery
From Hoyt's Theater, New York.
£. Tt. STOCKWELL as Mink Jones
March 18, EMILY BACKER in OUR FIAT.
PROMENADE CONCERTS I
Every Evening and Matinee Until April
AMERICAN CONCERT BAND I
ALFRED RONCOVIERI, Director.
CHILDREN OF THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS
WILL BE ADMITTED FREE
To Hear the Magnificent Music and Witness th«
Grand Stercopticon Effects.
Single Admission .' 25 cents
Season Tickets for Adults $2.00
Season Tickets for Children ?1.00
(Entitling holders to the full series of SI concerts)
Family Transferable Coupon Book of Fifty
The Handsomest Family Theater in America.
WALTER MOROSCO. . . .Sole Leasee and Manager
THIS EVENING AT 8, .
Second Week and llegular Matinees.
Of Sims and Pettit's Great Melodrama,
IN THE RANKS!
Great Success of MAUD EDNA HALL.
Fvsrsnro Pricks lOe. 25c and 50c.
Matinees Saturday and Sunday.
Seats on Sale from 9 a. m. to 10 v. v.
S. F. A. Co ...Leonard Grover, Manages
Matinees Saturday and Sunday.
The Two Greatest Shows on Earth Com-
bined in One.
$3500 Expenses This Star Week.
- AKO THE
ENTIRE DOUBLE COMPANY.
Two Clowns. The Star Dog Circus.
The Jlonkey Circus.
A Great Army of Specialties.
The Glorious Pageant,
"The Shower of Gold."
Positively No Free List This Week.
Prices Just the Same— loc, 15c., 25c. (
350. and 50c.
MUSICAL SOCIETY'S CONCERTS
AT THE AUDITORIUM.
Herr FRITZ CHE EL. Kapellmeister.
X____JS a X l "~~-__________ ! '
TO-MORROW (TUESDAY) EVENINO,
WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON AND THURSDAY
BEETHOVEN'S SEVENTH SYMPHONY.
Tschaikowsky's Nutcracker Suite.
SUNDAY", MARCH 17.
IRISH NATIONAL NIGHT.
PRICES: Admission to Popular Concerts, 28et
Admission to Symphony Concerts, 50c; reserve-
seats 25c extra.
Seats on sale at Sherman, Clay it Co.'s daily,
9 a. m. to 5 p. M.
O'Farrell Street, Between Stockton and Powell.
Commencing To-night, March 11,
OUR NEW ATTRACTIONS:
LA REGOLANCITA AND SISTERS,
In Their Famous Fairy Ballet, for Two Seasons
the Crate of New York City ;
3-THE BROTHERS FORREST— 3
Eccentric Musical Comedians, Direct from Europe}
MAGEE AND CRIMMINS,
In the Greatest of All Burlesque Boxing Acta;
Lydia Yeamajjs-Tittjb, Delaiib & Dkkrimo.vt,
and Adklk Purvis Oxbi, comprising the
GRANDEST SHOW IN THE CITY !
Reserved Seats, 25c; Balcony, 10c; Opera Chairs
and BOx Scats, 60c. ... , .«: .
J. P. HOWE Manager
THIS WEEK ONLY !
NEW YORK COMPANY vl".
HISS ROSE STILLHAN as IZA.
THE SISTERS O'BRIEN-
Late of the Alhambra Theater, London.
DO NOT FAIL TO SEE THIS SHOW!
Prices— 7so, 50c and 25c.
W I fl W A IVT Corner Stockton
VV IVJ VV i-HVI, ana Geary sts .
TO-NIGHT! TO-NIGHT! MARCH 11,
First Production of the Fascinating Musical
_?ooi_.__-oiv •_-___» :
By ALICE YORK and a Magnificent Company.
MS" Reserved Seats, 25c; Opera Chairs, 35c;
Oeneral Admission. 10c. ' '
STERETT PRINTING CO.,
533 Clay Street.
PRUNE, PLUM, PEACH, PEAR. CHERRY,
Almond, for sale at 3 cents each. F.O. B. Terms
to suit you. No better trees grown. Address. Sac
ramento River Nursery Company, Walnut Grove,
California. . .
Weekly Call, $1,50 per Tear
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