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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, May 25, 1904, Image 9

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The annual picnic and reunion of St.
Charles parish will take place Tues
day, June 14. at Mirabel Park. So
noma County. Valuable gate and
game prizes will be given. Tickets
will be $1 for adults and 50 cents for
children and can be obtained at '¦ the
parochial residence. 390 ' Shotwell
street, and from the committee at the
ferry on the morning of the picnic.
The boat will leave TIburon ferry at
8 o'clock In 'he morning.
St. Chnrles Parish to Picnic.
The sixteenth annual banquet of the
Veteran National Guard of California
was held at the Occidental HoteJ last
evening and was attended by seventy
members of the /State organization.
Commander C. Mason Kinne presided
as toastmaster. The. toasts were re
sponded to as follows: "The Flag,"
Captain P. L. ,Bush; "The Volunteers,"
Colonel A. D. Cutler; "The Veterans."
Corporal C. S. Benedict; "The National
Guard." Colonel H. J. Burns; "The
Ladies." Colonel H. P. Bush; "Our De
parted Comrades," Colonel G. H.
Pippy; "The Regrular Army,-" Captain
W. P. Burnham.
Veterans at Ranquet.
SliES FOll PAY A3 NURSE.— Elizabeth
FlaRK is suing 'William nabcook. a* executor
«f the will of the late Elizabeth Evans, for
$2100 she claims Is due her for services as a
nurse she, rendered Mrs. Evans. .
OPPOSES AUNT'S PETITION.— Jane AVI1
•po:5. the Krandmother of Veronica and Mary
E Wilson, yesterday filed an opposition to
the petition of Catherine Oera*rhty for letters
of guardianship over the children. Mrs.
Gerachty, who is the aunt of the children,
nays she desires to care for them localise she
had been asked to do so by their mother
upen her deathbed.
Special round-trip tickets, $10. include
raHrond faro and two days' board nt tho
famed Hotel Del Monte. Leave San
KmnelBCo next Sn.tuMny or Sunday.
Through pnrlor c.e.r to the hotel. Golf
lir.ks m»ver greener and Burf bathlnp is
deligKtful. . . h;V
Decoration !>«y »t Del Montr.
Non-members of the club will_have
the privilege of Joining the party on
its tour. The arrangements are In
the hands of the club's outing com
mittee, of w/iich W. J. Street is chair
man. '-.¦''. :; ••¦¦;•¦.. ¦¦- . ' ¦ '
The California Camera Club has i
planned a #reat outing this year,!
whidh will mark the fourteenth an- i
nual jaunt of the organization. j
The trip decided upon will begin I
( June lG/ind Is to embrace the World's
'Fair at St. Louis and other points of
interest.
Two days will be passed in the.
Grand Canyon of Ari3ona; a visit to '¦
the Pueblo Indians at Laguna, N. M.: i
.two weeks, at the Louisiana- Purchase'!
\Rxposition, a six days' tour through
Yellowstone Park and on tho return 1
a. stop will, be made at many interest
ing places along PuRet Sound, the Co
lumbia nfver and Mount Shasta. The
trip will cover thirty-one days.
During* the visit to the World's Fair
a club reception will be held at the
San Frnnciseo building, and J. • W.
Erwin. for several years president of
the Camera Club, will give lectures on
California. &'fi
CAIilFOKXIA CAMERA
CLUB PLANS JAUNT
Trip of Thirty-One Days' Duration
to Embrace Great World's Fair
at St. J,ouls.
Joseph J. Wallace, alias Joseph J.
Neilson'. pleaded guilty to a charge of
burglary In the flrstj degree in Judge
Cook's court yesterdiy. Owing to his
youth sentence was suspended and the
Judge instructed the; Sheriff to place
him on the first deep-water vessel.' On
the morning of February 8 Wallace
and another youth broke the window
in the haberdashery of Harry Stenge,
3 Grant avenue, and stole a quantity
of goods on view. -
Pleads Giillty 'h BOrslary.
Miss Lillian Sefton. the clever prima
donna soprano, who. during the past
season, alternated with Grace Van
Studdeford in the newest De Koven
orera, "The Red Feather"; Miss Kate
Condon, light opera contralto, who
was secured by special arrangement
v.ith the Bostonians; Barron Berthold,
a great favorite in this city and lead-!
ing tenor at the opera In Bremen:'-
Floye Redledge, leading soubrette of
the Grace Van Ptuddcjford company,
who was last i seen here in the role of
the Belle of New York; Willard
Simms. considered one of the cleverest
comedians on Broadway and a suc
cessful star, in his own production this
season, and other artists of upproved
reputations.
Mr. Strine brought with him a regu
lar treasure-house of new light operas,
notable among which are '"Sergeant
Kitty." by A. Baldwin Sloane and R.
R. Burnslde; "Robin Hood," which
has only been given in this country by
the Bostonians, and at $2 prices; "The
Toreador," the famous English musi
cal comedy, which ran for two years
in London and six months in New
York; "The Emerald Isle." the list
opera of Sir Arthur Sullivan; "The
Wild Rpse," "Half a King." "The Lit
tle Corporal" and "Foxy Quiller," the,
sequel to "The Highwayman." • ""
For production Inter in the season
Mr. Strine has a number of the Ensr-
Ush musical comedies' controlled by
the Augustln Daly estate in this coun
try. Among them are "Sin Toy," "A
Gayety Girl." "My Lady Molly," "The
Greek Slave" end "A Circus Girl";
also a number of musical pieces now
under the control of Schubert, Nixon
& Zimmerman. They in dude "A Chi
nese Honeymoon." "A Messenger Boy"
and "Winsome Winnie."
¦ Associate Manager Charles W. Strine
of the Tivoli Opera-house returned
from New York last night, where he
has been busily engaged during the
last seven weeks securing new people
and new pieces for the Tivoli. He was
in constant communication with Man
ager Leahy during his absence ! and
thiir frequent consultations by wire
and letter resulted in the following en
gagements:
Associate Mnnnjrer Charted AV. Strlne
of the* Tivoli Opera-house Makes
Interesting Announcement.
SECURES NEW ARTISTS
FOR SUMMER SEASON
Such a priceless collection of literary
treasures as Is contained in the State
Library ought not to be expored to ordi
nary hazards of destruction by fire. At
th<> earliest possible day a building
should be erected for it that will be
beautiful, commodious and, above all
else, strictly fireproof.
What the State university as an up
lifting force has become to th? schools
it is hoped that the State- library will
In its own field realize to the libraries
of California.
Additional legislation will be sought
which will enable the Trustees to so
brnoden the use of this reservoir of
knowledge that not a community in this
commonwealth ncd go without, its in
ppiripg aid. Some of these lines of
development may be to furnish tran
scripts of maps, taMes, books and man
uscripts by professional copyists; ~to
supply desired information regarding
the construction of public library
buildings', to send out books for blind
persons and traveling portfolios of en
gravings to high and nornai schools;
to co-cperate with university extension
courses and women's club work: to
organize public libraries and strengthen
weak oner,; to render advisory aid to
school libraries; to publish lists of
books of special value to different li
braries; to increase the interest of
fchool teachers and superintendents in
library influence and to constantly pro
mote !n the public mind a high sense of
the educational value of libraries In all
communities.
NEW LAWS WANTED.
Their wide use will greatly stimulate
individual and club study. At the pres
ent time single books are freely loaned
to any responsible person, preferably
through the library or schoof authori
ties, on payment of express charges.
The State Library is to be effectively
represented at the St. Louis Exposi
tion. The exhibit will be under the
charge of Professor Furiong. in whose
care the other educational exhibits of
the State are placed. The library dis
play consists of a large map of Califor
nia, showing the locations of existing
public libraries; a booklet for free dis
tribution of a description of their his
tory and giving views of many of the
buildings; a revolving case of Califor
nia views; a panoramic representation
of the State Capitol ana grounds; an
ordinary traveling llbray, one of books
on Russia and a third one of important
publications upon California and those
written by California writers; a sam
ple newspaper index and sample card
catalogue. / ;
So much for the past and the pres
ent. What is to be the future of the
State Library? If the plans of the'
Trustees are carried out it is to enter
upon a course cf widest usefulness. AH
this gathered wealth of books, dealing;
with the arts and sciences and con
cerned with every pursuit followed by
the citizens of the State; all of the lore
of th^ ages which gives food to thought
and impulse to learning:, ia to be made
beneficial to the people of California.
An arrangement has been made by
which a part of the expenses of the
Glee Club -of the University of Cal
ifornia on Its tour to the East will b^
paid from the funds of the general
committee having in charge the San
Francisco building and exhibit at St.
Louis. A certain sum of money has
been agreed upon to be paid to the
university singers for six concerts in
the San Francisco building at the ex
position. A series of -lectures to be
illustrated with views of San Fran
cisco has been planned and the sing
ing of the University of California
Glee Club will accompany the lec
tures, the songs being interspersed.
The Glee Club has an Itinerary fpr. a
concert season in : the East tKat will
culminate at St. Louis. The San
Francisco management has seen that
the Glee Club will be a large'attrac
tion to the San Francisco building
and will hold the people while the
beauties and advantages of living in
this oity are duly set forth to an au
dience. At the same time the sum
to be paid, while it is not large, being
le.«3 than $500, will give the four of
the Glee Club a guarantee of com
plete success. The arrangement
therefore promises to be . of mutual
value.
Musicians From University of Califor
nia Arc Engaged to Vi.~it San
Francisco Building. *
GLEE CLUB WILL SING V
AT CITY HEADQUARTERS
of modern industry. Beside a young
mechanic, engaged in the construction
of a towering edifice, stands an aged
man in the mood of reflection. To the
left is a group of women typical of fine
arts. The perspective, I a Californian
scene, is very beautiful and the shades
and tints are particularly marked.
This is the first of a series of im
provements soon to be completed 'in
the building by the institute. Each
room will be repainted, new coverings
laid on the floors and new furniture
installed. v The new entrance is of hard
wood, tinted to a color that is har
monious with the painting. It contains
The beauty .of the entrance to the
Mechanics' Institute library on Post
street has been enhanced by a mural
painting and decorations by Arthur. F.
Matthews. The painting was uncov
ered yesterday and was pronounced
clever by those who have seen it. The
improvements in the entrance are the
gifts of Rudolph J. Tausslg, president
of the institute.
The mural decoration is the finest of
its kind in the city and it is expected
that it will establish a precedent in
the beautifying of public buildings.
The picture is an exquisite blending of
both detail and color and is symbolical
a carved bench and a pretty window in
the south wall. The entire building is
now lighted by electricity and the
library will soon be one of the hand
somest in the West. The rooms
have been made more spacious for vis
itors and the system of arranging books
more perfect. A large Increase in the
number of volumes and valuable and
modern literature added. The chess
and reading rooms will be improved
and every convenience afforded to sub
scribers. The recent report of Secre
tary Joseph Curnmings shows a large
increase in the membership and many
applications are received daily.
PAINTING BT ARTHUR MATTHEWS THAT ADORNS THE RECONSTRUCTED ENTRANCE TO THE MECHANICS* INSTI
TUTE LIBRARY BUILDING. IT IS THE GIFT OF PRESIDENT R. J. TAUSSIG AND IS ONE OF THE BEST OF
THE MANY SCHEMES OF IMPROVEMENT NOW BEING PERFECTED.
" The argument on the application of
Attorney George D. Collins to con
tinue the restraining order made by
Judge Cook in the matter of the forty
two warrants sworn to before Police
Judge Cabanisa for the arrest of >the
inmates at 1129 Dupont street was
continued before the Judge yesterday.
It was contended by Collins that the
warrants were obtained by subterfuge
to enable the police to gain entrance
to the premises and arrest the inmates.
Fictitious names were given on the
warrants in violation of the injunction
and of the constitution, which says that
the person must be described. For the
respondents it. was argued that the
warrants were obtained in good faith.
The Judge reserved his decision till
May 31.
The Judge granted. the writ for the
release from custody of Rosie Miller,
as the proceedings in the lower court
had been dismissed. Shfr was arrested
on a charge of perjury alleged to have
been committed at the hearing of the
contempt proceedings against Police
Commissioner Huttor:.
Judge Cook Reserves Decision on
Question of Restraining Order in
Jean Pon Case.
ISSUANCE OF WARRANTS v
SUBJECT OP ARGUMENT
The library trustees have under con
sideration the proposition of sending 1
«.ut special traveling libraries to the
ttudy clubs of the State. These will be
rnecialized collections of works of lit
erature, history, the drama and art.
expected of a great repository of books
that has been slowly growing for a
half-century without a well-defined
aim for usefulness save that cf occa
sional consultation? These gaps that
oxist It. various departments are lo hs
filled till they become well rounded and
harmonious in proportion. The chief
calls now made upon the library are
for information concerning electrical
•rubjects, irrigation problems and geo
logical rurveys. Extensive use is made
cf the library's resources by the stu
dents of the Sacramento High School.
ROOKS TO TKAVEfX
Valuable publications are found; on
the Rbetvca derated to horticulture and
viticulture. The periodical gallery con
tains more than 5000 volumes. Ther?
are larjre collections of Slate and Gov
?TTjrr.ent reports. Some of the depart
ments, however, are relatively v.'eak
nnd incumplete. What else cou'd b3
nttenlion has been paid to history, end
fhe purchases «>f California and United
States history have been generous and
discriminating. Sociological and polit
ical works occupy a large room. *r
In the main library or classified col
lection of books may. be found untold
vetilth of material. The division of
Theology is so large and resourceful
ih£t it is almost constantly visited by
ministers of all denominations. The
tart collection is exceedingly valuable
.^ud has many rare and richly illustrat
ed works. No current fiction is bought
< except lor the traveling libraries) and
the supply of standard fiction is limit
ed. \n biography the selections are re
markably strong. The drama, espe
cially of rhakespearia.r.a, has been lib
erally cared' for. Literature is One of
tho great features of the library, espe
cially ia English poetry- The finest
lilCII SHELVES
The newspaper department is large
and important. Newspapers from
every county in the State are bound
anfl ; shelf listed. These 2500 volumes
of bound newspapers furnish a full and
erhp.ustive record of the development
of California.
The map room is furnished with
many hundreds of maps and additions
are constantly being made. Not only
are all official maps cf the State to be
found here, but also copies of all those
issued by the United States Govern
ment, including those upon scientific
subjects.
The law department is recognized as
«>ne .of the best in the country and no
expense is spared to maintain its high
standard. It contains 2S.000 volumes,
including all reports of the various
State and Federal courts, besides the
co'urts of England, Scotland, Ireland,
«.'anada» India and Australia. In the
jnedical collection are S0OO volumes.
A sew subdivision has lately been
made for the traveling library system,
from which nearly fifty libraries have
been dispatched to different parts of
California. Books designed fer this
use are purchesed expressly for the
wants of the communities they are to
serve.
On« of the richest, though least
known, possessions of the people of
California is ihe State Library at Sac
ramento. It will afford satisfaction to
¦ the citizens of California to learn that
the policy which has governed this
library for mwre than fifty years has
been radically changed. This old time
policy considered the State Library as
. being purely for reference use, a place
•Jor investigation and research by any
one who would go there — with the ex
ception of the issuance of books to
certain State crflicers and to members
of the L<egis'aiure during a session.
The State Library was established by
£,n act of the first Legislature, held
at San Jose, 1849-1SD0. During the half
' iTlHl 11 J since its creation it has re
ceived senerous support and at the
• present time has a larger income than
any other State library in the United
* tHates save that of New York. The
income is derived from rees paid into
the office of the Secretary of State and
nu-w amounts to $2500 per month.
- -The entire collection of volumes in
•the library is not far from 125,000 and
is divided into a number of depart
ments.
The first important deal in redwood
timber land in this State this year was
effected yesterday, when a large tract
of forest in lower Humboldt County
was (transferred to -the Metropolitan
Lumber Company of Green Bay, Wis.,
Donovan and O'Connor of Menominee,
Mich., and Charles Culbertson of Boul
der, Colo. The transaction was the re
sult of a visit to California last year of
Congressman Fordney of Saginaw,
through whom the deal was made.
The purchase price is said to be 1600,
000, of which a large payment has al
ready been made. The tract, it is esti
mated, has in the neighborhood of 400,
000,000 feet of timber on it and Is ac
cessible by way of the new railroad
route to Eureka. The purchasers have
announced their intention of organiz
ing a new company, which will pro
ceed in a few months to erect a big
mill on the ground and prepare for the
shipment of its product to the coast by
way of Eureka, where it will be loaded
on schooners to be built by the com
pany. A party of the investors are ex
pected here from the East during the
first week In June to look over the
property. - .
Company Is to Construct
Steam Schooners to Carry
Its Lumber to This Port
Many Practical Subjects Em
braced Cover Wide liange
of Interesting Topics
BETTER LAWS NEEDED
SOON TO BEGIN CUTTING
Important Deal Is Made
by Eastern Capitalists in
Lower Humboldt County
Library Contains Wealth,
in Forms That Enrich
People of Commonwealth
GREAT TREASURE
IN STATE BOOKS
PURCHASE BIG
TIMBER TRACT
THE .SAN FRANCISCO CALU^ WEDNESDAY, MAY 25, 1904.
Post Street Building of Mechanics' Institute Is Beautified by the
Gift of President Rudolph J. T^ussig and Numer6us Other
Improvements at Present Are Rapidly Nearing Completion
PRETTY MURAL DECORATION
PUT IN LIBRARY ENTRANCE
St. Patrick's Parish Picnic
The annual picnic and excursion of
St. Patrick's parish will be held at
Sunset Park. Santa Cruz Mountains,
en Thursday. June 23.
9
REMOVAL,
Until June 1st we offer for sale, TO SAVE COST OF MOVING,
and to start new store with fresh stock,
slightly shopworn ¦
WHEELERS WILSON SEWING MACHINES
LATEST IMPROVED ;~
$70 STYLES FOR $35'00
ffi Perfect Order, and if not as represented -money refunded. Also a
few drop-head New Catalogue Machines (so called)^ from $15.00
to 92O.OO..
Country orders will receive careful and prompt attention. Freight
free to any point within 200 miles of the city.
WHEELER & WILSON MANUFACTURING CO.
1 Now" at -After June 1st, at
933 MARKET ST, 231 SUTTER ST,
GBAPE-HUTS.
¦Stomacii at
C/Cl^S Wlt^ your food ?
ioox : inio fi ne t 1 ood i
If the food is right the stomach will
soon be right. That's certain, and
Feed Right, Fee! Right, Think Right, |
All follows as a matter of course.
/ Doubts about it? Well, we won't ar-
• gue it, make a 10 days' trial of
Grape-Nuts
, jThe pre-digested food that is ALL nu-
triment and you will probably learn
I enpugrh in that short time to put you on
" the road to health. Cut out the Im-
proper foods and use GRAPE-NUTS
two or three meals a day and see the
•improvement In health that quickly
* follows
Nuts
There's a Reason.
Get the little book, "The Road to
Wellville." In each pke. . v
AT^A7A T>Bela»co & Mayer.
ALCAZAR r^pTe
. General Manager.
IS IT FUNNY? ASK ANYBODY!
TO-NIGHT— MATS. THURS. AND SAT.
Sydney Roscnfeld's Laughing Play.
A POSSIBLE CASll
Evgs.. 25c to 7Sc: MataThurs. A Sat., 25c to SOc
NEXT MON.— Commencing with Extra HOLI-
DAY MAT.. MEMORIAL DAY.
The Picturesque. Romantic Play.
TOLLGATE INN.
In Preparation— LOVERS' LANS.
Market St.. near Eighth. Phone South 333.
TO-NIGHT— ALL THIS WEEK.
Matinees Saturday and Sunday.
Owen Davis' Macnlflcent Comedy Drama. -
A GREAT TEMPTATION
A Gonteou* and Costly j > ro#uetlon.
First Appearance at This Theater of the
San Francisco Favorite,
JULIA BLANC
flTITI "Down the Mississippi." Sunrise on
V U U the Old Plantation. Ruined Mill by
: 111 ¦¦• Moonligb*. Spectacle of th» Charcoal
; UAJ- 1 - 1 Kilna.
pDIfCC Eveninjrs ' 10c to 50c
IH1VLJ Matlne*s..... lCc. 15c. 23e
. - Starting May 30 OIatln«e) —
; ; r;- "A CELEBRATED CASE."
MOVING PICTURES, showing Ihs
GREAT TRAIN ROBBERY
And a Splsadld Siow Every A?tcraoo3
and Eventasr in the Theater.
TAKE A RIDE ON THE
MXdlATTJRE ELECT3JC *eatt.tm»at»
Esmeralda and Her BABY MONKEY In tho
Zoo. ,
INSPECT CABARET DE LA MORT.
AMATZHTS NIGHT THTJBSBAY.
Admlss'on. 10c; Children. 5c.
STATEMENT
oy the
CONDITION AXD AFFAIRS
OP THE
L'UNIVERSO MARINE
INSURANCE COMPANY
OF MILAN. ITALY. ON THE 31st DAT OF
IVcemSer. A. D. 19tt«. and for th* y»ar
ending on that day. as made to the Insurance
Commissioner of tr>e State of California, pur-
suant to the provisions of sections 610 and 611
of the Political Code, condensed as per blaa*
furnished by the Ccmmlsotoner:
Amount of Capital Stock, paid up .,„„„„„
in Cash ._ 1300.000 00
ASSETS. ~~ ~~
Cash Market Value of all Stoc*»
and Bonds ewn.d bv Company... * 2 2J-^2??-
Cash in Company's Offlce W.0M 5«
Cash In Banks 'AW* 123 » Tl9 w
Pn-mlums In Uue Course of Collec- _
tlon 2T!J.W» ••
Bills recelrable. not Matured, taken
for Fire and Marine Risks 7.817 <»
Due from other Companies for R«-
Insurance on losses already paid. 40.138 31
Total assets ITST.BTS 3tl
LIABILITIES. ~ '•
Ixsses adjusted and unpaid 1 .
Losses in process of Adjustment 1 .,„...,.
or in Suspense \ $1S3.S.*SO
LoaaM ', resisted, including ex- I
Gross Preml-nms on Marine Tlm«
ntska S ; reinsurance 6O i
pVr «nt .' ...¦•- 21T.«1 =S .
Due and to become due for Cora-
missions and Brokerage 2S.S03 1.1
Total '.labilities $130.201 2rt
INCOME.
Net cash actually received for Ma-
r»ne premium* $1.08«.03(J 32
Received for Interest and dividends
on Bonds. Stocks. Loans, and
from all other source*..... 8.891 M
Total Income .$1.098.831 43
EXPENDITURES. ~~
Net amount paid for Marine •'
losses (including $ . Iosam
of -previous years* 57O4.U-S -1
Paid for Salaries. Feen and other 'l.^'-'
charges for officers, clerks, etc.. .2».T3*0»
Paid for State. National and Local
U xe» 4.5rtS73
Total 'expendttnr«» $«."a.331 03
Marine.
Losses incurred during the year.... 1104. 82a M .
L. LORIA. View Pre«ld#n£
CH. VUILLIOMEXET. Secretary.
Subscribed and swern to before me, this 9tS •
oay of April 1004. HARLAN BRUgH
U. & Consul at Milan. Iuly.
MAXX & WILSON, Managers
NE. cor. California and Sansome Sts.
aA.VFRAXCISCO.CAU
WNDr Call $1.00 BfirYfiar
ADVERTISEMENTS.
Bb** G!haB*6@&
S The Great Bcautiflcr
' and Skin Tonic.
Ueed by leading actresses,
singers and women of the
elite society of two contl-
ntnts for more than a quar-
• ter of a century. .
It is the only preparation
having the unqualified
(JJ.- Indorsements or phys!- j
(fj cian* and recommended i
J * by them to INCREASE j
«S FIRM. HEALTHY
fcj ; FLESH on thin, hol-
P # lowed cheeks and neck
I '*'. without the use of liquid
medicines end tonics. !
I REMOVE8 WRINKI-ES from the face and t
I hands, no matter how deep the furrow. |
! DEVELOPS THE IMMATURE nUST and
! will rcttoru a- breast to its nutural bexuty and
! contour, lost through slcknees or nursing.
! - On Sale Deportment Stores and
! . Druggists.
! CDcPI II nCCCD The regular price of -Dr.
jrtwlAL UrrtK. Charles Fl«sh Food Is
f !.('¦<• a box. but to introduce It Into thousands I
' of new homes we have decided to send two (2) I
1 boxes to all who answer this advertisement and j
fcpcI us $1.00. All packages are sent in plain
wrapper, rostage prepaid.
rnnjj A cample box — Just enough to convince
r««CL. y<fli of tho great merit of Dr. Charles
Flesh Food— will be sent free for 10 cents.'!
i which pays for ccst of mailing. We will also |
send you our illustrated book. "Art of Mas- j
'•tta^e." which contains all the proper movements'
1 for mnssaslns the face, neck and arms, ami full
I directions for developing the bust. ] Address
j DR. CHARLES CO., 1C8 Fuiton St.. Hew York
i — — **"—" — ¦— — — — —* * ~— —— ~ —— »¦ — — —»
HOTELS AXD KESORTS. '¦
(New)HOTEL BUTLER
SEATTLE.
-\i * ~^~~~ " -
REMODELED AND REBUILT at expense of
$26O.f)O<>— New Management— ENTIRELY FIRE-
PROOF. • • ' •"-¦•¦*¦¦¦- ¦:
LOCATION — Very accessible to street car
lines, theaters, etc. EUROPEAN PLAN.
2":l ROOMS with LUXURIOUS BATHS—
Several private rooms In antique- decorations.
Turkish nathx In Hotel.
UNSURPASSED RESTAURANT. De Stei-
ger Chef, formerly of Waldorf-Astoria and
Chef to Prince of Walrs. /
HOTEL ORCHESTRA: Telephone Connec-
tions In every room: long distance connections
made with any part of the Coast.
Wire for reservations, at our expense.
HOTEL BUTLER. . Seattle. Wash.
Pfltarp D0N T FA!L T P
1 UlU WC see the beautiful '
. ,. j COURT Lounging
Vi fill room, the EMPIRE
aim . PhRLOR, the
C ; J PALMROOM.the
iTrnHU LOUIS XV PAR-
HI a H U LOR. and the LA-
U J.~t~~ DIES' WRITING
Hotels RooM
MISCELLANEOUS AMUSEMENTS.
BASEBALL
,, -RECREATION PARK.
¦ . eighth and Harrison sts. .
SAN FRANCISCO vs. PORTLAND.
WEDNESDAY. THURSDAY and FIUDAY.
3i30 1*. M.
- SATURDAY, 3 P. M.- ..
SUNDAY and DECORATION DAY. 2:30 P. M.
. Ladles' days ¦ Thursday and . Friday.
Advance ; sale . of . seats at 5 Stockton- st.
CULURriiBIA mm mum
LAST 4 NIGHTS-MAT1KPE SAT.
KX. RICBJkJRD
MANSFIELD
TO-NIGHT— BEAU BRUMMEL.
Thursday— OLD HEIDELBERG.
Frtday-DR. JEKYLL and MR jHYDE.
Matinee Stturd»y— OLD HEIDELBERG.
Saturday Night— IVAN THE TERRIBLE.
BEGnnrcxro sszt mosbay.
Ensarement Extraordinary!
Charlet Frohman will present
Maude Adams
(Her first stellar appearance here.)
In "THE LITTLE MINISTER."
SEAT SALE TO-MORROW 9 £ t m.
CALIFORNIA
>«Sa GREATEST STOCK COMPANY G&j.
G^ EVER SEEN HERE.
I Return of the Favorites.
\ The Other Morcso Company |
j (formerly the Nelll-Morosco Company.) B
3 Presenting the DeUshtful Comedy. H
1 WHcN WE WERE TWcHTY-ONE I
» I Speclat Summer Prices — Orchestra Q
m Seat3 75c; a few front rows. $1: choice m
j Balcony Seatn. 50c; Bargain Matinees If
I Thursdays, 2.'ic and 30c. a
3 Next Sunday— JANICE MEREDITH. 9
¦ HOLIDAY MATINEE MONDAY. -W
SPECIAL— THIS (WEDNESDAY) AFTER-
NOON.
Farewell Appearance of
MMb.SLAHOFFSKI
England's Greatest Prima Donna Soprano.
Burke. X>a Bne and the Inky Boys; Colby
Pamily; Al Lawrence; Bella Gordon;
Alfom;
Marcel's Living Art Studies;
Charles DelaaA and Company and
Hume, Boss aad Lewis.
Regular Matinee Every Wednesday. Thtirs-
dav. Saturday and Sunday. Prices, 10c. 25c
and' Tibc. j
I in WAI I o p e RA
I IVUU HOUSE-
MATINKK SATURDAY.
THIRD AND LAST WEEK
Of tho Delightful Musical Comedy
A RUNAWAY ipiOB
RUiMAWAY U?iiftL.
! .
-DECO^T^N DAY hit HOldlf \&l\}M
Revival Ore Week Onlv the Musical Com-
-•'¦• • fdy_Hlt, _^__
j | THE TOY MAKER |
TOY MATINEES MONDAY & SATURDAY
USUAL TIVOLI PRICES— 25c. 00c. 75c
MATINEE SATURDAY.
**T LAST FOUR NIGHTS.
MELBOURNc
MacDOWELL
In Sardou'a Intense Drama
| FEDORA I
""MatjSef 7 GISMONDA
SPECIAL MATINKK DKCCmATION PAY.
POPULAR PRICES— 15c. 25o. SOc, «5c-
! IT: i t x : x : I TO "DAY!
. BBC INS I }\;\t I * a V " * *
! Sale of rwierved »eat« for the REOPENING
! ON SUNDAY NIGHT NEXT. May 23.
Ctme and *e« the prettiest and safest theater
- west of N>w YorK and
A riproarlne burlesque, wltn one thousand
\ laughs ami chock full of novelties.
A new Burlesque Company. Including Yorke
ana Adams Al Fields. Edwin A. Clarke. Caro-
line Hull Edna Aug. Oarrtty Sisters. I>n Dil-
lon and Roy Alton. New choruc of forty.
See the sensation Of the axe, "The Radium
Girls " No advance in the prices.
, PECORATION DAY MATINEE.
IA/. T.HESS,
¦ Notary PnbUo and Attorney-at-Law.
Tenth Floor, Room 101&..U.I i>tnc«<iu btda
. Telephone Main 883.
¦ Residence, 1802 McAUUto: st .
' Rcsidtnc* Telepbon* Pag* SOtt.
AMUSEMENTS.
PBAGZBS.
A3rCSEMENTS.
ADVERTISEMENTS.
This Is the Last Wednesday
of the Month*
c There
— — — — — _ —
Will Be Something Doing
at Pragers.
IVtn't Mfcc ft.
SJUll \j 1 1155 ll£«
J| ALWAYS RELIABLE
1238- 1250 MARKET ST.^Ves

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