Newspaper Page Text
Hard on the Mimchti rians.
In the list of conditions which Ad miral Alexieff imposed upon the peo ple of Manchuria, it will be recalled, was included that they "should treat the * Russian. . troops with confidence, ". and that if "hatred" should be dis- I played ; they would be "exterminated | without mercy." Which reminds . tl\e I London News of the woman who found her boy not inclined to appre ciate the delights . of Hampstead Heath on bank holiday. "You enjoy yourself this minute. Albert," she ad ' monished him, "or I'll box your, ears." — New York Commercial Advertiser. Darky Diplomacy. John Sharh- Williams, the Missis sippi wit, tells of a Southern friend whose colored" valet fell in love with a pair of loud checked trousers which his master owned. By way of hasten ing the day when they should be turned over to him he threw some grease on them. Then he reported that he was unable to remove the spots. . "Have you tried Sam?" said his master. * "Yes, sah." "Have you tried ammonia?" ."No, sah," replied Sam, insinuating ly. ¦ "I ain't tried demon me, but I'm sho* them pants'll fit me good." Bagging a Cheetah. Here is a very recent instance of, the plucky behavior often exhibited by Indian villagers in dealing with the great cats with which they sometimes come into uncomfortable contact. The "King" states that the brute pranced upon four villagers who were reaping paddy near a Ceylon village and mauled them all pretty severely. Thereupon the village seems to have turned out and simply "shoo'd"- the cheetah until it ran into a hut, out of which the only occupant, an old wo man, walked and closed the only door behind her. Thanks to the splendid pluck of this admirable female, the cheetah was easily shot from the. roof. It stood 3 feet high and measured over 8^ feet. — London Globe. A Grand Fight. Mart Sturtevant's bulldog Conser has been cock of the walk in thia town for many years. Besides easily vanquish ing the biggest dogs he has killed seven porcupines and Is an old customer of the village blacksmith, who extracts the quills of infuriated porcupines which he has fearlessly attacked. Since the arrival of the Aliens, who also have a bulldog, Conser has been on his good behavior. The merits of the two dogs have been discussed at the corner grocery, and some of the gamblers have offered to bet two to one on the Allen dog, thoufih a much smaller dog than Conser. Wednesday, however, the two dogs got tangled up in a fight on Wil low street, and Ringling Brothers' cir cus could not have attracted a larger crowd. Men, women and children flocked to see the fight. The marshal, fearing that others might take a hand in the scrap, made his appearance, and. after seeing a round or 'two, ordered the respective owners of the bulldogs to pull them apart. It was "the best fight that has taken plr*ce in the town for a month.— Pilot Rock (Ore.) Rec ord. PARIS, March 20.— The S!e<-le ?ays that M. Rouvler. Minister of Finance. .Is exam ining a scheme for a state monopoly of insur ance, which will be proposed j n Parliament after Easter. VIOLATED REVENUE LAW.— Felix Bor reo. a wholeaale liquor dealer, and his brother, Ernest Borrco. a retailer, were arrested In Xapa on Monday for failure . to pay tne in ternal revenue special tax. They were re leased on bonds of $500 each. Easy to Write If you have the right fountain pen. It Js just as important that your pen fits your hand as it is that your shoe fits your foot. Come and be fitted with a "Marshall or an "Ideal" fountain pen. $1.00. $2.50 to $5.00. Sanborn, Vail & Co., 741 Market st. . ,•.•' COLUSA, March 29. — A break in the levee occurred at the Boggs- Davis place, just below Prince ton, but it would have been stopped had it noLbeen for the rise in the river following the rain of Sunday. The levee went out to-day, and the water is now coming through a break 700 feet wide and in some places sixteen feet deep. Perhaps 20,000 acres of the finest grain will be lost. The Howell Point levee connects with a levee running down the west side of the basin from Sycamore Slough, just above College City. At the lower end of the district the water will come very nearly up to the river. This district now has two dredgers at work, and by another season will have levees so high and strong that they will be safe under almost all conditions. STOCKTON, March 29. — Notwith standing the heavy rain of yesterday and continued rains to-day, there is still no sign of high water here. The reports sent out by the United States Weather Bureau yesterday regarding probable high water caused consider able alarm here, but with the failure of the high water to arrive the feeling of alarm is subsiding. FRESNO, Mjych 29.— The heaviest rainfall ever seen In this section of the country fell this afternoon. In less than an. hour Weather Observer Bolton reported .44 of an inch of rain. In thirty minutes it rained .25 of an inch. This makes the total rainfall for the season 6.48 Inches, as compared with 6.70 inches last year. The cry for more rain has changed to "too much rain." The streets this afternoon were flooded, the water rising above the level of the sidewalks in several places. SAN JOSE, March 29.— A slight rain has been falling intermittently all night and this forenoon. While the rain has been heavy throughout the greater por tion of the valley and foothills this v/inter, the fall in this city has been comparatively light. The total of 11.53 inches here to date is about half the quantity that has fallen throughout the producing areas of the county. SAN DIEGO, March 29.— Showers have continued at intervals this after noon and evening, nearly half an inch of,rain having fallen in this city dur ing that period. In the country the storm is generally heavier. HOLLISTER, .March 29.— The rain fall here last night was a half inch, making 9.65 inches for the season. A prosperous ! season is'assured. ' Rivers Are Still-. Rising. Professor McAdie of the Weather Bureau stated last night that the riv ers in the northern part of the State had been rising all day and would rise gradually until some time to-day. There is likely to be some rain to-day, but probably not enough to percepti bly affect the flooded district. GALVESTON, Tex.. March 29, — Fou» white men and one negro are dead and a number of persons are severely wounded as a result of a race war in the lumber region, of Eastern Texas. The dead are: MARTIN SUROVAK (white), at Montgomery. TOBE McKINNEY (white), near Hooks station. HENRY BULLOCK (white), at Sils bee. FREDERICK HOPPBRT (white), at Beaumont. JOHN MAYNARD (colored), at Montgomery. The trouble began two or three weeks ago when the lumber companies of East Texas began systematically to rid themselves of shiftless characters. This was followed by one sypicious fire after another, incendiarism prevailing at nearly every mill of note in East Texas and Western Louisiana. Among the mills that suffered were the four belonging to the Hudson River Lumber Company and the King Rider Lumber The guards at night were quadrupled. Later men attempt ed to fire the mills and were discov ered by the guards, but made their es cape. An investigation developed that rags and other combustible material saturated with oil had been used. Later an attempt was made to burn the town of Soulake, where several shiftless negroes were discharged from the oil fields a few days ago. This was followed in rapid succession by the lynching of John Maynard (colored) at Montgomery, who paid with his life the penalty of having, with two other ne groes, attacked and robbed several lum bermen, one of whom, Martin Surovak, died from the effects of a beating. The night before last Frederick Hop pert, a watchman for a lumber mill at Beaumont, was discovered myste riously shot. Developments indicate that he came to his death at the hands of the negroes. Yesterday Tobe Mc- Kinney, a white lumberman, was shot and killed at Hooks station by Bob Childress and George Odum, ne&roes. A "retaliatory attack was begun by the -whites and Childress was wounded. He is now in jail. Odum cannot t* found. Last night while Henry Bullock, Sid Stewart and M. A. McNeil, white, were returning home at SilsJSee they were ambushed by a gang of negroes. Bul lock was shot and killed 'and his com panions were seriously wounded. Arms and ammunition were. at once ordered into East Texas by the whole sale, hut the bad negroes took warn ing and fled. Those of the colored race with known good characters are being protected, but danger is imminent to those known to be profligate if they can be found. E a in Continues in Southern Part of the State and Many Farmers Are Complaining Enraged Citizens Gather Arms andAmmunition and More Bloodshed Expected X0 ALARM AT STOCKTON BULLETS FBOM AMBUSH Desperate Conflict Between the Eaces Begins in the Texas Lumber Camps Embankment Near Prince ton Gives Way and Large Acreage of Grain Is Lost By Sally Sharp. Yesterday was the California Club's day' to shine— and it shone with the light of a rare programme — an after noon of elysian dreams and of dulcet music— 'twas: Omar Khayyam day. And the singers? Just ask any of the 800 guests what a rare joy Mrs. John D. Slbley had prepared for them when she devised: the plan of telling the tale of the Persian dreamer to the sob of exultation of music. The programme was unfolded in the auditorium of the Y. W. C. A. build ing — the clubrooms wouldn't have held the vanguard of guests, and the rooms are of no mean proportions. Mrs. George Law Smith, with her ac customed grace, announced the fol lowing entertainment: ; • v . "THE SCHOOL FOR SCANDAI*" Act II, scene I. V Act III. scene L - Lady Teazle Mrs. James Monroe Gamble ! Sir Peter .Raymond Dean A teas cycle "In a Persian Garden" The words selected from the "Rubalyat" of Omar Khayyam, the music com posed by Liza Lehmann. Scprano.. » Mrs. John D. Sibley Alto ...Mrs. : Grace Carroll Elliott Tenor .• Edward Xavler Rolker Bass Homer Henle y Miss MolHe Pratt at the piano. As to the tantalizing Lady Teazle, who, by the way, was smartly frocked in modern garb, she was an alluring tease, fascinating in her smart sallies to the grumpy but adoring old Sir Peter. Then the psychological lyre was at tuned and the mystic songs from the Persian bard were sung in unforget table manner, pdward Xavler Rolker scoring an astounding hit in the solo, "Ah! That Spring Should Vanish With the' Rose." Mrs. Sibley's "But if Soul Can Fling the Dust Aside" was, by those of us who decide for ourselves what we like and what we doji't, pronounced the gem of her numbers. Mrs. Elliott and Homer Henley shared honors in their recitative work, and the quartet work was a joy — a rare joy. Let us hope that another day of like quality (yes, and quantity, because it wasn't soggy with weight) shall soon be given us again. Mrs. Sibley, con gratulations! Hark, ye carfl wielders! Likewise ye of tender spirit! ; The Nursery for Homeless Children (now think what that means) wants money and wants it badly. Its present home on Mission and Twelfth streets, though a model of cleanliness and intelligent care, is sadly inadequate for its needs. A new home must be secured and it takes money to get it. Now, listen and learn how you may help to build that home and at the same time indulge your pet predilection, be it bridge or whist or even plebeian poker, for on April 7 at Native Sons' Hall a monster card party will be given, an admission fee to which will be charged. Tickets are for sale at the home or by any of the members of the board of directors. This money (and -about 2000 guests are expected) will bring benisons upon the heads of those that helped. Will you? The regrular monthly meeting of the Association of Pioneer Women of Cal ifornia will be held in Golden Gate Hall at 2 p. m. on Friday. April 1. After the business Vneeting tea will be served and a social hour will be enjoyed. WHITES WAR WITH NEGROES FLOODS BREAK COLUSA LEVEES OMAR'S VERSE RENDERED TO SWEET MUSIC JHE' SAN FRANCISCO CALL", AVEDNESDAY,; MARCH 30, : 190J. 11 ADVEBTISEMENTS. ORDER ;F*OR THE GREAT TWENTIETH CENTURY GOOK BOOK. Kali This Order to ah* San Praaolaco Call With 75o> The San Francisco Call. . ' San Francisco. Ca!.: Inclosed herewith please find 75c, 'for which send me on* copy of The Call's Great Twentieth Century Cook Book. (Ififiy Cents is The Call's Premium rate tc all its six-month subscrit . . ,ers to the daily and Sun day -paper, and the additional * 25c is 10 prepay' shipping charges.) SIGNEf /..........................;..... .....„• STREET CITY ................................... ..................... STATE ......^ .................... SAJXWAY TEAVEI* CALIFORNIA LIMITED TO CHICAGO LEAVES DAILY mt ft:3O a. m.. throturlx la 3 days. with diner and all trapplnrs. Other Santa Te Tratan B-^n 2' for Stockton. Fre«no. Baisrsfleld. 8:00 p! ml j Merced, Hanford and Visalla. 4:00 p. m. for Stockton. 8:00 p. m. for Kansas City. Grand Canyoa and Chicago. TICKET OFFICES — 841 Market St. and Perry Depot. S. F. Also 1113 Broad- way. Oakland. Cat. 87 South Tint St.. San Jose. . CALIFORNIA NORTHWESTERN RY. CO. LESSEE SAN FRANCISCO AND NORTH PACIFIC EAILWAT COKFAKT. Tlbuxon rerry. Toot of Market Street. SAN FRANCISCO TO SAX SATAEXh WEEK DAYS— 7:30. U:00. H:w a. m.; 12:35, 5:30. 5:10. 6:3O p. m. Thursdays — Extra trip at 11 :3O p. m. Saturdays — Extra trip at 1:50 and 11:30 p. ra. SUNDATS— 8 :W. 8:30. 11:00 a. m.: 1:30, 8:30. 5:00. 6:20. ll:3»-p. in. SAN RAFAEL TO SAH FRAXT CISCO. WEEK 1>AYS— 6:oO. 7:35, 7:50.. »:»*, 11:13 a. m.; 12:50. 3:40. 5:00, 5:20 p. m. Saturdays — Extra trip at 2:05 and 6:33 p. m. SUNDAYS-^-8:00, 9:40. 11:15 a. m.; 1:40. 3:40, 4:55, 5:05. 6:25 p. m. Leave j In Effect j .Arrlva Ban Francisco.) Sept. 27. 1903. JSan Francisco. Week j Sun- | Destlna- I Sun- I Week Days. | days, i Uon. | days. | Days. 7:30a 8:00a 9:10a 8:40a 9:30 a Ig-naclo. 10:40 a 10:20 a 3:30 p 3:30 p 6:05 p 6:20 p 5:10 p S-.Oflj) 7:33 p 7:30a 0:10a 8:40a 8:00 a Novato. 10:40 a 10:2O a 3:30 p 9:30 a Petaluma 6:05 p 6:20 p 5:10 p 3:80 p and 7:35 p 5:00 p Santa Rosa. 7:30 a "^ 10:40 a 10:20 a 8:00 a Fulton. 7:35 p 6:20 p 3:30 p 3:30 p Windsor. 7:30a 8:0Oa Healdsburr. 10:4Oa 10:30a Lytton. 8:30 p 3:30 p Geyservllle. -7:35 p 6:20 p Cloverdale. 7:30a 8:00a Borland 10:40a 10:20a 8:30 p 3:30 p and Uklah. 7:35 p 6:20 p 7:30 a| 8:00 a| Wllllta. | 7:35 p) «:2O p 7:30 al 8:00 al |10:4O a|10:20 a 3:30p|3:30p| Qnernevtlle. (7:35p[ft:20p 7:30 a! 8:00 al Sonoma. I 9:10 al 8:40 a 5:10 p! 5:00 p| Glen Ellen. | 6:05 p| 6:20 p 7:30 al 8:00 a! 110:40 al!0:20 a 8:30 p[ 3:30 p| . SebastopoL | 7:35 p| 6:20 p STAGES connect at Green Brae for San Quentin; at Santa Rosa for Whit* Sulphur Springs; at Fulton for Altruria end Hark West Springs; at Lytton for Lytton Springs; at Oey- serville for Skaggs Springs; at Cloverdal* for the Geysers. Boonevtlle and • Greenwood; at Hopland for Duncan Springs, Highland Springs, Kelseyville, Carlsbad Springs, Soda Bar. Lake- port and Bartlett Springs; at Uklah for Vichy Springs, Saratoga Springs. Blue Lakes, Laurel Dell Lake, Witter Springs, UpperjLake. Porno. Potter Valley, John Day's. Riverside. Lterly's, Bucknells, Sar.hedrln Heights. Hullvllle, Orr'a Hot Springs, Halfway House. Comptche, Camp Stevens. Hopkins. Mendocino City. Fort Bragg. Westport. Usal: at Wllllta for Fort Brags;. Westport, Sberwood. Canto. Covelo. Layton- vllle. Cummlngs. Bell's Springs, Harris. Ol- sen's. Dyer, Garbervllle. Pepperwood, Scotia and Eureka. Saturday to Sunday round-trip tickets at re- duced rates. On Sunday round-trip tickets to all points beyond San Rafael at half rates. Ticket offices, 630 llarket street. Chronlcl* building. H.C. WHITING. R. X. RTAN. Gen. Manager. Gen. Pass. Agt. H TO SAN RAFAEL, ROSS VALLEY, MILL VALLEY, CAZADERO, Etc. Via Sausailto Terry. Suburban "Service. Standard Gauge Electric— Depart from San Francisco Dally 7:00. a:0O, 9:00. 10:00. 11:00 a. m.. 12:20/1:45. 3:15. 4:13. 5:15, 6:15, 7:00. 8:45, 10:20. 11:43 p. m. FROM SAN RAFAEL TO SAN FRANCISCO —Dally, 5:25.-6:33, 7:40, 8:35, 0:33. 11:06 a. m.. 12:20, 1:45. 2:65. 3:45. 4:45. 5:43. 6:43. 8:45, 10:20 p. ra. * FROM MILL- VALLET TO SAN FRAN- CISCO— Dally. 5:45.* 6:55. 7:52. 8:58. 9:53. 11:20 a. m.. 12:35. 2:00. 3:15. 4:05. 5:05. 6:03. 7:05. 9:0a 10:33 n. m. . ¦ - THROUGH TRAINS. 8:00 a. m. dally— Cazadero and way stations. 0:15 p. m. week days (Saturday excepted)— Trfmales and way stations. 3:15 b. nu Saturdays — Cazadero and way stations. Sundays only — 10 a. rn.. Point Keyea and rray stations. TICKET OFFICE — 628 Market st. FETmT-t-Union Depot, foot «f Market at. j|Li^ FAVORITE II FO» WEASi WOMEN. ja^^^^n MEN AND WOMEN. •^JRSjptCBxS^iGlj DieBlgGfornnnatural to luh <Utv%| dUcbarses.lnflammationi. fiSSw OuaraatKii « IstiuUons or alccratloai DOs o«t to »ui«i«r«. of mvcoai uambraaas. y* B Pr*f»««» rntsfin. Painmn. and not aitria- Ba3\ rH EE Ti! ' s CaE'"IH:ilCo. cent or poiioaoas. VJ^R SI!tCir.MT1.0.ff^Sg S«l« by Druggists. us. A. SsT or wnt ln pUiB wr «P»?»' ' JiSSgia^ rfffy^a br •xprem. pr#»aid. fo» VragBffil^ffl »1U». or 3 bottles «2.7*. , 7 H circular Met oa cvtnut RAILWAY TBAVEL I / •unsst \ •* ] Trmtma leave and mf I . V-J^^H—J • j due to arrive a* V&^£^£ZW SAN *TKANCI3CO. \^ /» » >/ (Mala Line, Terry Depot, V^X^ Foot of Market Street > t»4Ti — FaoM Fkhspakt 17. 1*0*. — AaaiTiT *" ?4W* VscaTllle. WlaVr*. Kumiry 7.50* 74XU Benicla, Salsaa. Elrolra sad Sscrv mento — i-SOf 7JtU Vslleja. Nspa. Callstoga, Ssata Kou. Minlne*. Sun lUmon 623r 740a K Il-K. Lrrermore, Tracy, Lstbrop. Btockton 7.20* I4JO* Shasta Exprsss— (Via Davli). WUiUsu (for BsrUatt Sprlags>. Willows. tPruto. Hed Bluil. Portland. .Taeotna, Seattle 7-50» MQj DaTls.Woo(tl*fid.Ka!gbt*Landmc MarysTllle. Orovllle 7.6O •40a Port Costa, Martinez. Aattoca. Byroa. Tracy. Stockton. Sew man. Los Baaos, M e n d o t a. Armona. Han ford. VI sal I a. PorMrrllle 4.20* I.JOa Port Cost.% Msrtlaet, Tracy. Lato- r>V. Modesto. Mercrd. Fresno. Ooshen Junction. Hanford, Visalla. Dakertfleld 4 50* ¦ .30a Kllen. Saa Jose. Llvenaors. Stock- ton, (tMtltoa), lone. Sacramento, Plaeerrtlle. UarysTUle. Cbtoo, ' Bad Bluff 4.23? 8.30* Oakdale. Chlaete. Jamestown. So- aorm, Toolnmae and Angela 4 20? BOOt Atlantic Rxpreii— Ozden *ad E«»t. 11.20% B 30a Btchmood, Msrtlaez and Way Stations 8 50? 1040a Tna Orerlsnd Limited — Oeden, - < . DeoTer. Omana, CSxlcaca. B 23-- IO.COa Tal!«J« -. 12.207 10.00a Loa Anjreles Passenger — Port Costa; Martinez, Byron, Tracr. Latbrop. Stockton, Merced, Raymond. Fresno, Oosben Junc- tion. Hanford. Letnoore. Visalla. Bskersfield. Loa Ancles 7.23* 12.00a Bayward. Xll»» and Way Atatloas. 32C* ti-COr facrmnesto Hirer Stsamert tH.O'J* 3 30r Benicla. Winter*. Sacramento. Woodland. Katghts Landing. MaryiTllle. OtotUIo aad way stations f ....~ 1050* 5.307 Hay ward. Nlles and Way Stations.. 7-50p S.SOr Port Costa, Martinez. Byroa, Traey, Latarop, Modesto, tlercad. Fresno and Way Sta- tion ¦ byroad Port Costa,.... ... 12.20? 5 30f Martines. Traey. Stockton. Lodl... 10.20a 4.00f Martinez. S»n Iinmon.ValleJo.Naps, CaUstocs, Santa Rosa 8 20* 400r Nlles. Trscy. Stockton. Lodl 4.23* 4 30* Hsrward, Nlles. Irrtaftoa, Baa I tf.5O* Jose. Lirermore > tli.&O* 5 COr The Owl Limited— Newmaa. Lo« Haaoa. Men<loia.Pra*a«. Talara. Baksrt 3 eld. Los Angeles. Ooldcn State Limited gle«s«r. Oakland to Loa Aaceles. for Ck> cago. Tla C. R. I. A P ....... I 53* 6.001* Port Co«t*. Tracy. Stockroa ....... 12 20» f6-30r Hay ward. Klles and Saa Joia ..... 7. 20* 8-OOr Hay ward. Nlles aad 6 ja Jos*. 9. SO* 6 OQi" Eastcra Exprei*— Or V* 1 - Dearer. Omaha, St. Lonla. inlcago aaa East. Port Coata. Benicla. StU- • an.. Elm Ira, Darla, Sacrament*, Rocklla, Auburn, Cotfax. Trnckee. Boca, P.aio, Wads» worth, Wlnnemncca *V29» t.OOr Vallcjo. dailv, except Sunday.... » .... 7-00* Vallejo, Sunday oaly f ' o8F 7-OOr Kichmond. San Pablo. Port Costa, Martlnei aad Way Stations 11.23* I.OSr Oregon <fc California Express— 8ao- ramento, Maryirllle. Bedding, Portland, Pnget Sound and Saat. 8.50* B.IQr Hayward. Ntlea aad Saa Joae (3aa> dayoaly) 11.504 COAST LINE -<.1arr«w flaaxs). * j (Foot of Morket Btraet.) B-15a Newark. CMterrtUe. 8aa Joaa. Felton, Boutaer Creek. Santa Crux and Way Station* t-3S* t2.1t> Newark. CcnterrUle. Saa Jos*. New Alnadea.Los Gatot.Felua. Boulder Cr»ek. Saata Cms and Principal Way Stations fiO.SS* 4.1t> Newark. Saa Jose. Los Oatos aad I 19.65% way statloaa.... I tlO 65* «8 SQr Hasten Train. Satorday oaly. San Jo§« and Way Stations. Retnra- tac from Lo« Gatos Sunday only. t7 2Sr " OAKLAND HARBOR FERRY. Fron SAN * RAN CI3CO. Foot of Market St. (dll»«» —Tr.a I:M ll:Wix 100 300 5.15 r.m. From OAKLAND. Foot of Broadway — t«:UO &:«• t»:ft» 10:00 a.m. 12-00 200 4-00 r.m. COAST LINE <Kroa4 U»n«e). HT (Third and Towasead Streets.) f.lOa Baa Jose aad Way Stations. t.30r 700a Baa Jo«e and War Stations R.33' tOOA New Almaden (Tun.. Frid.. -»n!y), 4.ia» 00a The Coaster — Stops oaly d»D Jota, Gllroy (connection for Hoi lis- ter). Psjaro. Caatrortne (cos- section to aad from Monterey aad Pacific Orore). Satlnaa. Saa Ardo. Paso Robles. Santa Mar- garita. Saa Lais ObUpo, principal stations thence Surf (conn*ctloa (or Lotnpoc). principal stations thence Santa Barbara,Saa Bueaa* reaffirm, Saagne. Loa Angeles... 11.43* ¦.•Ia fan Jose. Tres Plnos. Capltola, SantaCraz.Pac'ScGrore.Sallnaa, Baa Lull ObUpo aad Principal Way Station* 4-10* 10.30a Can Joie aad Way Stations 1-20-" 1140a Santa Clara, Saa Joie, Los Oatot and Way Stations 7.30i» 1-30r Ssn Jose and Way Stations 8 36* J COr Dei Monte Kzpre*s— Santa Ctar*. . / Saa Joae. Del Moate. Monterey. • Pacific Grore (connects at 8an:» vlarm for Santa, eras. Boulder Creek aad Narrow Gange PolnU) at Gllroy for HullHur. Tret Pino*, at Castroriiie for Salinas. 12-15' i-SOr Tres Pino* Way Paateoser 1043* . 4 iOr Baa Jose sod W*r Stations t3 00* tSOOr Saa Jo»«. (rl» SaaU Clara) Los Gatos. and Prtactpal Way Su- Uoas (except Sunday) *9 C0» >&.30r Saa Joseaad Principal Wa7StatIoa* IS.40* ••COr Sunset Limited. — lied wood. Saa Joae.611roy.Saltnai.Pafo Roblea. Eta Luis ObUpo, Santa Bart'ars Lot Angel'i. DemlB*. El Pa»o. New Orleans. Sim* York. Con- nects st Pajaro for Santa Cru» snd at Castronn* for Padne Grore and Way Stations 7.10» t*.1b> CsaMateo.Beresford.Beimont.Saa Carlos. Redwood. Fair Oak*. Menlo Park. PsloAlto t8.49a f 30t San Joe aad Way Statical. 9 33* 8 00* Palo Alto and Wsj 6uuiont 10.13* 11.50* South SanFranclsco. Millbrae.Bw llajame. Ssn Matco. Belmont. San Carlos. Redwood. Fair Oaks. Menlo Park, and raloAlio 9 45> •11. M* afayfteid. Mountain View, Sunny- vale. Lawrsace. 8aata> Clara aad San Jo— t*4T. A for Morning. • P for A rternoc*. t Bnnday azeeptcd t Sunday ¦>-*• a Saturday only. <. - I Siopt at all stations on Suadsy. <r~ Only trains stopping at Valencia Si. saataat*jr<« r™«.30r.« — - Mt. Tamalpais Railway L4*t* Ta Sijaiiu r«rrj Arrive * a—Prandip fan at total H SanFraadao* Week Son- ¦ «hb Son. »Wees Pays, days <*»T» Days. •1t:M i*»:OO A #*!V!al3E2« lasoar 10:40} •1*45r 9:OOa HmSan !:»»» »:5i>r ftlA&r 1O:OOa WW-^Bff l:IOp 3:5!)» 11:90a «:5ttp tiMv ZZZh3:15p| ,^Vr' \ 9iaom ,_ 1 - m «<sBstatwlIatBMi»>r «pss» ssj Tfflrw ftsas) "tICUt • 1 1» Majucxt ST^Nocta Sbocw SUilroadT tttlZO I aad Sasmauvo Fsxav. Foot laaxsaat Ss> WJEEKLY^ CALlT^aToO "PEB^YB A^. I f°?r^ CALL READERS | Seven remarkable pictures have been prepared especially for The Call by its printing house, the American Colortype Company of New York and Chicago, and one of these pictures will be issued with The Call every Sunday in the order indicated. "HIGHLAND SHEEP." It Is the of a sup*rb painting by one of that world-famous family of art creators, the Bonheurs. Aurutte Bonbcur is the author of the picture, which tKjuaif the best work of his even more celebrated tleter. Rosa. This art piece will bt- pivpn away. free, with each copy of Th« Sunday Call. August* Bonheur, ln presenting "Highland Sheep" to. the world, made as fine a contribution to the art pallery of tha age* as <Ud hla illustrious eister. Rosa., when tiJi^ jiaimed that euperbly colored revelation of animal power and physical beauty. "The Horee Fair." Both pictures are f»o perfect that they se*m to surpass the powrr cf mere art. for they possess qualities of realism which actually fool the eenses. . Aug-arte's climb into fame waa even more arduous than his 6ister'i". for his very narae handicapped him. In 18*5. w.-.e n all Paris was tajklng about the remarkable c xhlbits ln the Salon by a young girl named Rosa Bonheur. who had elected to be- come a peinter of animals, another Bonheur made an appearance in the galleries. This time it was a man. Francois August* by name and a man ambitious to be a raantrr of genre. His pretensions were laughed at. ' It was critically concluded that the .Bonheur family, taught by the father, could produce only one phenomenon. But the following year this genre painter exhibited a landscape which at- tracted attention. In a few years more he was a landscape and cattle painter es- ' teemed but little less than his gifted sister. August* Bonheur found his successive medals and* hiss red ribbon cf the legion. It is quite possible that the greater fame cf his eirter overshadowed hie, and that he might have won a higher position in art under another name. "Highland Fhefp" Is probably the most noted canvas of all Bonheur"s art career. It was the talk of the esthetlo world at the time of its first exhibition. Now that sheep pictures have become a popular fad — almost to the extent of a craze — the great paintings or this animal and its environment have doubled ln valuj and large wns of money are paid for the mere privilege of copying the original picture. All critics have conceded that Bonheur's "Highland Sheep" Is far superior to the works cf all others who have made animal study their specialty. The only 1 artist who ever equaled him was his own sister. "PLAYMATES." E. Louyet's ••Playmates" Is a scene of home life which Trill appeal to all lovers of children aad pets. It Illustrates, the sympathy which exists between children and their animal playmate*, and suggests the charm which the Ingenuous play of the lit- tle cnes raay bring Into home life. It shows also that imitation of what they have observed in the lives of their parents influences in a remarkable degree their own ac- tions. In putting the puppy to bed in her doll's cradle the little girl Is following the ? sample c? her mother's care for her little brother, which she has daily observed. AlthtHiph her offspring seems to be an unwilling partner to the play, the canine mother Sr>es not seem greatly concerned, for Bhe has doubtless been often associated with ie children ln their games and knows that they mean no barm. The picture is one which bespeak* the artist's cheerful temperament. Into a commonplace scene he has Infused something of the sympathy which he must have for the homely joyt cf domestic life. His color also indicates a genial fondness for what is pleasing and cheerful. It is varied and brilliant, simple and unaffected and not devoid of refinement. There is even a certain sublety in the placing of the blue- rreen .in<i yellow-green note* of the cupboard and cradle together in the picture and balancing them with the mass of the blue apron on the opposite side of the picture. EITects cf studied arrangement are also to be found in the Judicious placing of the various notes of rr-d. brown and yellow. Th« works of this promising young artlrt are not yet familiar in this country, as there Is- so great a demand that they are generally sold^-to collectors and dealers as eoon as they ere completed, and he has frequently so many advance orders for his pictures that his eustomen' have to wait many months before they can have the satlyfartinr. of possessing one of hi« interesting productions. His models are taken from hi« own household even the animals, which • he Is f^nfl of Introducing into his compositions. His familiarity with them is unques- tionably the secret of his remarkable success ln painting them. "THE PASSING STORM." Two favorite themes furnish subjects for the brush of Thomas Moran, K. A., the artificial architectural beauty of Venice and the grandeur of American landscapes. •"The Passing ?torm." which was painted on Long Inland, furnishes one of the most beautiful and effective colored reproductions yet published. It is vigorous and yet harmonious in colcr. dramatic ln effect and well balanced ln its composition. The warm colur of autumn fcrowns and yellow contrasts with gray rocks and the rich gr*"en« cf the Ewampy foreground, and above all is a sky full of movement and varied ln Its colored effects. It ie the emotional qualities in this, as well as In nearly all of Mr. Moran's paint- ings, which have contributed much to their success, and yet underlying these there is a foundation of convincing realism. In "Th» Pacing Storm" it may be seen that the elements which make up the pic- ture are reproduced with remarkable fidelity to nature, but at the same time by a fapifr.t arrangement of masses cf light and <Jark oppositions of brilliant and sub- du»d color, of broad. si:iiple mseees and intricate detail, the artist reflects his own poetic trmprran-.cnt in its dramatic effect, wealth of color and technical ability. Mr. Morin'f attention was first attracted to the possibilities of American" land- scape In 1*71, when he accompanied the fnlted States Government expedition under Ma- jor Powell to explore the Yellowstone country. His large painting: of the "Grand Canyon of the Yellowstone," which wap produced shortly after, was purchased by the Govern- ment. The painting is so truthful that geologists are able to detect and classify from It the thousands of feet of canyon wall, and y<et the expression cf a feeling of eublim- ity ii> po stror^r that it is difficult to believe that he has not idealised his subject. He has since made several trips to the Rocky Mountains and has visited Cuba and Mexico, and it may be truthfully said that no artist has done more to make known to the world the splendors of American landscapes, whose artistic possibilities he was cne of the first to appreciate. i Thomas Moran. who is sometimes called the American Turner, was born ln Bol- ton. Lancashire, England, ln 1S37. Went to Philadelphia with his parents at the age of 7. He began his artistic career as a wood engraver's apprentice and was made an FFso'-iate o? the National Academy ln 18S2 and academician in 1SS4. He Is a mem- ber of the Society cf American Artiste and the Pennsylvania Academy. "TREASURED MEMORIES." Not all of th«» garlands of war are of laurel and palm, there are others of withered and bitter leave* which do not crown the victors or repose on the grama of tho^e who have given their lives for their country. They are worn hy the women wha have inherited the leiracy of sorrow and loneliness through •he death of a eon. a father or a brother ln war. They cling- in their bereavement to anything which may keep fresh the mem- ory of th«-Fe dear ones. Their letter*, portraits, anything they have worn or owned are treasured as of priceless value, and on such a day as the one appointed to honor the nation's dead they ceem to bring back something of the real pres- ence cf the herf>ep who have fallen. .-•¦»- To express these thcuchtu on canvas is the motive of Bdgar S. Cameron's picture. "Treasured Mem<->rle«'." It depicts an aged mother honoring the memory of a son fallen on a Southern l^ttl^neH. by bringing cut his rusty saber and time-worn uniform to place them !:> the rhsir he used to sit in as a boy, while she re-reads the letters whose con- tents she knows by heart. It is thus on the anniversary of hig death and Decoration day she performs Filently and alcne what to her has become the celebration of a sacred rite. The picture is cne fu!l of human interest and sentiment strongly expressed. It tells its story simply and directly and at the same time it possesses artistic qualities of a high order. It is admirably composed, effective, pleasing in color and care- fully elaborated in its details. Edgar S. Cameron, the artist who has painted this picture, is one of the most prominent painters of " figure compositions in the West. Few men have the ability to r>p.:r.t we:i to many different classes of subjects a? he. Ten years ago he was paintirig military subjects, one of which received honorahle mention ln the Yerkes prize competition. Then followed decoration for the World's Fair. The largest can- vas v .e het= painted is a religious subject, 'The Youth of Christ." now loaned to the fnicn League Club of Chicago. Two years ago he exhibited a striking picture cf gla^t-bTowrs at work ln the red light of a blow furnace. This was purchased by the Chicago Woman's Aid Club. At the Chicaro Artists' Exhibition this year h"s showed an imrx-'i-tart marine painting. "The Voiceful Sea." which was painted while the artlpt was returning from Paris last year, where he served as a mem- ber of the international Jury O* the exposition of 1000. This picture was pur- rhased by the Arche Club. OsMe* painting these and Tiuntless penre and landscape subjects, Mr. Cam- rrvrr. has found time to contribute occasionally articles on art to art publications ani tc art as instructor at the Art Academy- As early as 1SSS he was an exhib- itor m the Paris Falon. . . " "IN THE PASTURE." "In the Pasture." by Julien Jos. presents a rare combination of pictorial and artistic rjuallties. In it the artist h*s displayed exceptional ability in three direc- tions — as a tandscapist. a figure painter and an animal pa!nt«r. His varied talents an- s« evenly balanced find fo harmoniously combined in this picture that it would be a diffiTilt matter »o de^de which be has painted best — the. cattle, the young 1'fasa.nt woman who is caring for their wantf. or the landscape, which serves as a s<-T»!n^ for both. It Las other qualities which are not the result of the artist's skill a< a pairtT. but which are the expression of his thought and feeling. Then* is a vigor and brilliancy to b* ©twerve<] ln th» effect of sunlight, and he has given • vlvarity to the movements of the animals and the action of the figure. In the grass and foliage of the landscape tliere is abundant detail, but it is painted with a frank, sure touch. fr<e from any suggestion of labored uncertainty ln his methods of painting. All this combines to give ln the picture an agreeable effect of truth and lifelikeness. The cattle are particularly well drawn *nd painted. It has been said that pictures of horses are less ant to pitas* than representa- tions of cattle or sheep, for the reason that horses are generally more closely ob- srrvfd by the public, and defects in the drawing of these animals are more quickly noted, while in paintings of cattle such defects are overlooked, provided there is aeroeable color and a picturerque quality of roughness in the painting to conceal th'-m. ' - In this painting by Julien Jos there has been no attempt to avoid difficulties. Forms are well defined, values are truthful- and colors well observed. There Is evi- dence everywhere of the artist's comprehensive *tudy. from the blades of grass In the foreground to details of the figure and the animals'. There is a satlsfylrg sense of completeness, and yet he has shown how to EUb- erdiriKte parts of his picture to gain unity of subject. It is fccientlflc rather than emotional painting, and yet is not lacking ln feeling and spirit. . Julien Jos is a native of Behrium and has his studio in Brussels. He is a pupil cf the celebrated cattle painter, Franz de Bcul. and Is, to some extent, a follower of Julien Dupre. He was awarded a silver mMal at the Brussels Universal Exposition, and medals st exhibitions held in Ghent. Antwerp and other European cities. His work Is almost as well known and appreciated ln America as in Europe. COSTLY TOYS. "Costly Toy«" la the title of the art supplement, by Charles Van den Eycken. The proverbial playfulness of kittens is a favorite subject with painters who chocs* their models from the domesticated branch of the feline tribe The fact that the little animals have net been endowed with discretion in . their choice of plavthings. along with their instinct for play, often leads them to dp much mis- chief, and it is thle mischief which furnishes an Inexhaustible fund of mate- rial ut>on 'which Fuch artifts as Eugene Lambert, Mme. Henrictte Ronner and Charlt* Van den Eycken, t the painter of the original of this art supplement, have drawn, in producing the pictures which are their lifework. Other artists cf more serious temperament have used cats as models for rep- resentations of the savage members of the came family. The anatomy of the do- mestic cat U almost ider.tical with that of many of its wild cousins, and the fact that the savage instincts of its ancestors have only a thin veneer of the domesti- cation makes it a eimple matter for an artist to transform the household tabby Into a tiger or lioness, as I>eiacroix frequently did. One needs only to observe a cat drinking, eating cr stalking a mouse or sparrow to note the resemblance recalled by Whittier. who displayed much of a painter's instinct in his description, in the lines In "Snow Bound": "The cat's dark silhouette on the wall, a couchant tiger's seemed *o fall." In Fuch pictures as the one which is the subject of this notice there are the elements of lively action, and a pleasing suggestion of Innocence and joyousness which make them Justly popular. In Van den Eycken's painting there Is also bright and agreeable color and skillful brush work. ¦ . . s> Charles Van den Eycken is a Belgian of pure Flemish descent. He Is still a vouae man. and has every prsspect cf becoming even more famous In his chosen branch cf art than the celebrated Mme. Konner. whose pupil he Is. Hl» studio is in Antwerp in the same building as that of his former instructor. During the last decade his works have become well known in America, and the sale of his pictures la this country is eteadily increasing. "THE BIRTHDAY." Cora Fredericka Freer's painting, "The Birthday." was the most "important figure eompoettion exhibited t»- a. Chicago artist at the recent exhibition of Amer- ican oil painting and sculpture at the Art Institute. It la the work which com- bines the telling of a pleasing story with the , successful rendering of a most Inter- esting effect of artificial lighting. The four nickering tapers on the birthday cake illuminate the scene, which It one of tenderness and Intensity as well as of , fes- The costumes of the little rtrl in whose honor the celebration is made, her young mother and her comrade su»d guest furnish notes of colors, and the play of the warm glow from th« tapers on these offers a problem which the artist has solved tnoFt agreeably. The expression on the faces of the participants in the pretty fete shows that she "Is also a close student of character. A smile of love and contentment plays over the feature* cf the mother at she cutt the cake; the little one looks on with something of curiosity and wonderment in her Joy, while a look of patient ex- pectancy plays over the features of her suest. • . Remember it will be impossible to secure these beautiful pictures unless you are a Call reader, so we would advise" you to bear: this fact in mind and subscribe for The Call, thereby insuring prompt and regular delivery of the, papers containing these valuable pictures. ALL TRAM NEWS AGENTS AND NEWSDEALERS ON THE PACIFIC COAST SELL THE CALL. REGISTER A COMPLAINT IF YOU FAIL TO SECURE A CALL ADVERTISEMENTS. U >js?*^»^*^^SSS\ A. MTT.TJON GRANDMAS all over 11 H /SffiP^^l V >«^ America point to CAS O ABETS |j a l§r^ K^Z^**" \KtaL Candy Cathartic as the most per- rj 3 tSF v v \ feet family medicine ever discov- £1 I V m >VvU^^^ ered * Good » kind, tender-heartod I| a I k n^>' <v Om^^t^^^ old bouI — grandma tries to help | 3 A v **" Y§^^^2^S others by telling of the good things || fl (T^-^ JFr2&. Tat^S^isaSs siie tas learne<i through experience 11 a \ /~ i!>/-\ Ki^^^bbSHI eji& so the salo of CA3CARET3 is m a \&*ji} r^^U^^ES^a over a million boxes a f] 3 F" V f "^^wl^W 'MONTH. 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