OCR Interpretation

The morning call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, July 18, 1892, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn94052989/1892-07-18/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 2

Rrderons Exploits of Cold
Chinese Pirates.
Threats Against Foreigners— A Series of Dis
" astrous Fires in the Philippine
By the arrival of the City of Peking yes- j
terday from China and Japan wo have
advices from Hongkong to Ju:i6 24 aud
from Yokohama to July 2.
A Series of Tr»e««.li*s on a Vessel From
San Fr\nclsc<>.
News has been brought to Yokohama by
the schooner Saipaa of a terrible case of
murder and piracy on the high seas, the
perpetrators of which were soon in irons by
some of the men of that vessel before their ;
departure from the Caroline Islands for :
Yokohama. A few months ago the the
schooner Undine, of 18U tons burden,
owned, it is believed, by Mr. Crawford of
San Francisco, so. led from that port for the
South Sea islands in command of a Captain
Castella. The vessel's complement con
sisted of the master, mate, five men before
the mast, a supercargo and the steward,
ail shipped in San Francisco. The vessel
touched at Honolulu, and while laving
there a man called on board and asked
leave to accompany tbe cruiser to the
.Sor.ih Seas. He announced himself as
the brother of the mate, and los re
quest was therefore readily granted.
About three days out from Honolulu one
ot the two brothers shot the eantain in
cold blood in his cabin, and the same fate
befell the too inquisitive suoeroarco on his
coins: below to discover the trouble. Tiie
rest of the men were called aft, aud, it is
e;iid, were plied with poisoned liquor. All
were made away with by the t>vo desperado
brothers excepting the steward, who >- said
to have been offered a bribe Of $1000 to re
main "mum." the men further threatening |
him with sure death it he revealed the nor- I
rible tale. Touching at an island a crew of
natives were shipped to take the places of
the murdered men, and the cruiser then
proceeded to the Ascension Islands. A
pilot was engagt-d to take the vessel into i
one of the harbors there, and to him the
steward seems to have disclosed the murder
of the unfortunate Casteila and his men. On
getting ashore the pilot at once informed
the authorities, and the vessel was boarded
by the military and the two pirate brothers
arrested and placed in irons, being after
ward conveyed to Manila in one of the gov
ernment m.-iil boats.
" A native war junk while cruising between
Foochow and the Qaitan Straits saw a su?
piciouj-lookiug junk at anchor just at the
entrance ■I the straits, add at a little dis
tance away a trading junk close to the
shore deserted. Saiiir-g cio>e up, in order
to ascertain how matters stood, cries f or
help wore heard, when tlie suspoeUd craft
immediately opened fin*, which was
promptly returned. The tight lasted a con
siderable time aud ended in the victory of
the warjunk. The supercargo of the trad
ing v^sse), who had fallen into the bunds of
the pirates, was rescued. lie described how
his vessel Lad been taken by eight pirate
junks, which bad sailed away witii all Li->
cargo, while he had been left behind and
tortured [or a ransom. five of the pirates
were captured and brought to Foochow,
where :!iey were handed over to the author
ities. A small fleet of warjunks has been :
dispatched to search for the other piratical
Hainan fff?dn Exhibited as an Evidence
of Good Faith.
A correspondent writes from Nanking to
the North China Daily News as follows:
Our Viceroy has returned , and now things
seem to be goini on a? usual. A few heads
have been exhibited lately, and it is a little
difficult to get exact information as to whom
they really belonged to. This is a cheap
and easy way of satisfying foreigners aud
all whom it may concern that China has
the best aud most earnest desire to put
down all opposition to foreigners iii her
nmlst. There are no indications of any
serious open trouble, but rumon are still
being spread as to the terrible dee. ls of
Christiana and lo?s of children's eyes. These
are generally believed even by those in high
authority. But still there is no danger of
r.ny open trouble that rannnt be coped with.
The troubles are all we!l known to have a
common cans*, namely, agitating literati
with sympathizing officials behind. At
Wusieh a placard was secured which reads
as follows: "It is true that the Catholics
in this placp send people at to kidnap
ether ceople's children. If parents are
still not r-areful they will stitely come to
grior. Now good anl princely folk*, bo
(juiok rd . do not, fail to make copies of this
and have them posted everywhere. The
number of children who have been thus
made aw v wi:h is Incalculable. 01 heaven,
take these devil dogs; exterminate the bes
tial set. The cursed officials do not dare to
punish them."
Sixteen Drunken Men Aaphyxlated— Only
One Survivor.
A number of miners engaged in workiug
a coalmine beyond the eate of Peking, who
were determined to celebrate the Fifth
Moon feast in a way suitable to the dignity
of the occasion, came to grief in a remark
able manner. On the night of the sth the
seventeen pioneers gathered together in the
mine to make merry over some viands and
a large quantity of wine, which they had
provided for the occasion, and began in
earnest to enjoy themselves. Bowl after
bowi they quaffed of the sweet nectar, until
■ so»n they began to tool the effect* of it, and
one by one they fell asleep. On the follow
ing morning a miner in a neighboring shaft,
ing that the inmates of this place were.
not no and out as usual, came to look in.
To bis surmise he found that out of the 17
people who indulged in the convivial repast
Hie night before 16 were stone dead, baviug
died of asplifxia, the only surviving member
being an old "die game." 60 yean old, who
alone was still breathirg faintly and was
restored to consciousness.
The Authorities Retain It for Purpose!
of Intimidation. •
After his execution, the wife of Li nan,
the notorious outlaw, sent in repeated peti
tions to the high authorities to beg for her
husband's head, !>o that she might have the
entire corpse of her spouse to bury. But
her entreaties have been of no avail, as the
authorities are determined to send the head
to the districts which have been tuo theater
of his many misdeeds while alive. The
woman returned with the headless body of
her husband and provided it with an ex
pensive funeral, while JUiddhi-t priests
wcr«» called in to chant to the peace of the
dead. v
Hundreds of Houses ISarntd and Thou
sand* of l><>i>ii- Made Ilomelesn.
Several disastrous fires have occurred in
the Philippines. On June 2, 200 buildings
at Moraag were burned. On the same day
there was a great fire at San Miguel de
Jlayumo. On June G, the whole town of
Orion, except tne church and convent, were
destroyed. About 1500 buildings were
burned and 9000 people rendered homeless.
Fifty-two houses were gutted by fire at Cal
orcan, and over 200 buildings went up in
smoke at Tabayas.
A I'roposed Naval Station— Au Attempt
to Murii.r a Monarch.
The Japanese authorities are thinking of
establishinc a naval coaling station in tho
Chishima Islands. It appears that vessels
sent to protect the northern seas against
poachers are greatly hampered in their
operations by the difficulty of carrying suf
ficient coal to maintain any protracted
watch, and that unless a number of ships
be detached for the purpose the interval of
their compulsory visits to Otaru for coaling
are taken advantage of by the poachers.
There is also talk of opening negotiations
with America and liussia for the purpose
of elaborating a system of joint protection
ngainst the poachers. .;
Serious news comes from the Corean
capital. The Japanese Minister in that
city. Mr. Kajiyama. telegraphs under date
of July 17 instant, that explosive bombs
were placed under the bed-room and parlor
of the residence of U. M. Taion-Kun, father
of the King, and that on ihe night of the
16lh i.>t. one of thn bombs exploded.
Fortunately the one under the bed-room re
mained intact, and his majesty escaped any
The Japan Gazettee of July 2, ssys: On
the 7t!i of July a new Japanese man-of-war,
the Ai:i"t!'i- -I! kan, will be launched at
Yokosuka, and his majesty the Emperor
las been asked to attend the ceremony.
The - description and dimensions of the
vessel are given as follows in the native
papers: Second-class cruiser; steel hull;
tonnage, 3150; speed, 19knots; horse-power,
8800 nominal; engines, horizontal triple ex
pansion; double ended boiler and two
O.i July. X th* BrUUU abio "A*ch<ui <mUW*'? r
..•.•■- - ...•■•■■■ „
with a large junk in the Bay of Yokohama
when proceeding to target practice. For
tunately the man-of-war was going nt a
slow speed at the time, and the damage done
was of a limited nature.
The Japanese Ministry' is still in an un
sett ed state, the vacancies not having yet
been filled up. Count S:iis;o and Viscount
SMaagawa have resigned 'from the Privy
Council to join the new Government Asso
ciation, «nd the last named has made him
self notorious by a most intemperate speech
at a meeting of the new party.
The foreign men-of-war in Yokohama
harbor consist of five English, two French
and two Chinese. The United States
squadron Is concentrated at Xagaski.
The shipment of silk per Canadian Pa
cific boat Empress of China was the closing
shipment of the season 1801-92. The total
shipments during thai period aggregated
49,041. nKainst 33,(>")7 bales for the season of
189 91, showitia an increase, therefore, of
15,381 bale*. This season has been more
prosperous tnau ever, in spite of the dis
couraging prognostications which heralded
it in.
Floods and earthquakes are reported
from various parts of Japan.
The steamer llarphong proved a total
An earthquake investigating commission
has bppn a( pointed by the Japanese Gov
ern went.
A pearl the size of a walnut was lately
found in a large mussel on tlie coast of
Yangchow. Bi-fore it was opened old men
declared ■ mussel of that size must contain
a very large pearL Toe pearl's luster
iilled the house.
A Gradual Revival of Business
Coming About.
Several Large Sales Effected Last Week— An
Important Auction Tc-Day— Oakland
Boulevard Property.
There was a better feeling and more ac- j
tivity in the real-estate market the past
week, bales were store frequent and of a
more satisfactory character than they have
been at any time since the month begun.
One or two of the most important transac
tions of the week failed to go on record
owing to the time required to complete the
transfers. They will appear. However,
within the next few day?, and add very ma
terially to the volume of business of the
present week.
agents' bales.
Rivers Bros. & Long, in conjunction with
Me A fee, Baldwin & Hammond, have sold
the northwest corner of California aßd
La are! streets, 80 vans, with old improve
ments, to J. L Holland for SSSOQ.
The Carnall-Bopklns Company report the i
following sales: The "Stttcol Ranch" of j
655 acres neat Napa, to Chares D. Allen
for $55,000; lot 150x200 fronting on I>urani !
avenue and running through to Bancroft '
Way, Berkeley, with improvements, to j
James M. Thompson for 53>,000; also, in j
the Men In Heights Department, lot "F,"
block "A." Menlo Heights, to W. .s. Pond ;
for -:•■'.
■it-.--, Allen & Co. report the sale of IS
lots in their new addition to Fairniount
Tract on the electric road a little beyond
Thirtieth street; also 14 lots in block 753,
South Side.
Jacob Hevnian reports the sale of two
lots in the Heyman Tract, Cor S2SOO; four
lots in Boulevard block No. 723 lor S1S00:
two lots on X street and Forty-second
avenan for 5550; twoluti on Corbett road
and Market street extension for £1400; rive
lots in block 71. Abbey Homestead for $730;
and two lots on San Jose road for S9OO.
Sol. Getz & Bro. sold lot 60x120, vn Ine
west line of Twenty-second avenue,
230 feet north of X street, 'fur $900; lot
26x100, on the north line of J street. 57:0
feet east of Tweuty-ninlh avenue, for 5350;
lot 100x100. on the east line rf Forty-fifth
avenue. 275 feet north of 0 street, for
S10O0: lot 32:0x100, on tlie southwest corner
of Thirty-second avenue and 1 street, fo?
George D. Shadburne & Co. have moved
their offices to 313 Montgomery street,
where they will carry on a general real
estate and Insurance business. They re
port the following sains for the week: 20
lots at Ukiah. lot 150x100 and house of five
rooms in Booth San Fraueisco and lot
25x100, block 4, Paul tract.
Easton, Eld ridge & Co. will conduct an
important au tiou sate of city real e?t»te at
their salesrooms, 638 Market streer, to
morrow. The catalogue comprises an Oak
street residence, Western Addition resi
dences. Clay-street residents. Golden Gate
Park residence lot, Pacific Heights res : dence
lots, Liberty Hekhts residence. Mission
French flat*, Castro Heights residerce ami
Pr»"cita Valiey residences and lot 3.
The same firm will run another of its pop
ular excursions to the country on Saturday,
the 23 1 in-st. Tui3 excursion i.-. El connec
tion with a grand auction sale < I 60 villa
Uacts Containing three, four and five acres
each, situated at Fair Oaks station, Menlo
The excusion train will leave Third and
Townsena streets station at. 10 o'clock
A. m. and returning will leave Fair Oiks
station at 4 o'clock p. M. Tickets for the
round tiip can be procurpd on Thursday
and Friday, and also on Saturday morning
before 9 o'clock. The fare has been fixed
at 75 cents.
Quite a number of changes for the better
have been made in the Bos* House since
the new proprietors. Young & Connolly,
assumed control. Arc and incandescent
electric light* have liken the place of gas,
a modern improved freight and passonger
elevator is leiug put up, and the bar and
billiard room is undergoing repairs such as
will make it among the most attractive in
the ciiy.
Boulevard Heights is the attractive and
appropriate name given to the fine tract of
land that the firm of Wurts & Smith are
now making preparations to place on the
market for James C. Jordan, the Boston
millionaire. This tract is handsomely situ
ated on the high ground behind Lake Merritt
and beyond Peralta Heights and commands
a splendid view of the city of Oakland. For
the past two weeks or more a force of 30
men have been at work Cuttiug down and
clearing up the eucalyptus trees that cov
ered a considerable part. Am soon as this
preliminary woik is finished a force three
or four times as large will be embloyed
grading, sewering and bitsaieniliag the
streets and laying gas and water mains.
When entirely completed the intention is to
place Boulevard Heights upon the market
at low price.", according to Eastern ideas,
more care being taken to secure only first
class improvements, than for anything else.
Mr. Jordon will himself erect a'mansion to
c kt £20,000 or (25,000 upon a \ ortion of the
tract, and means to hi iii nothing to make
the section foremost in every attraction. It
is stated that an electric road will be run to
th*> heights.
W. C. Moran of I. rin, South Berkeley,
reports the sale of a $30,000 ranch in thy
San Joaquin Valley this week.
F. Klatt has secured the contract for the
excavating, brickwork, carpentering, mill
work, tinning, plasteiiug and glazing the
premises of • building owned by Michael
Dewing, on Grove street, west of Polk, for
|368 a The architect is 11. QeilXaM.
Cahill & Hall are to put a hydro-steam
ram elevator in tn« Huss House, the cost of
which will be $3500.
F. W. Kern will do the excavating, brick
work and carpentering and plastering for
L. Van Laak'a building, on Seventeenth
street, near Sholwell, at a cost of §2822.
Architects Shea & Shea have let the con
tract for a twi. -story frame building at
Twentieth and Howard street* to F. W.
Kern for 56700. The owner is Thomas It.
Lan Herman.
Cocrane &. Hukwost ;<r^ the architects
and contractors lor a three-story frame
building to be erec;.-r] on t£rie street, weft of
Howard, to cost $00 ,0. The owner is Fred
erick Klepgrh.
Architect W. 11. Lillio has let the contract
for an eight-roomed lesidence no Pago
street, near Baker, to Blake A I'ot linger for
he same architect is preparing plans for
a £3000 cottage in Alameda lor his brother
C. W. Lillie. '
Architects Martens &Coffey have awarded
the contracts for the erection of the Menlo
Park oi-house to Bain A: Pergneson for
51G.484. The same contractors are building
the San Matco school-house. .
Architect K. H. White is Preparing plans
fora lour-story frame residence on Sutter
street, near Jones, to cost £50,000. Mm. E.
Wallace is the owner. It will bo done by
days' work,
L. Landler has just commenced the erec
tion of three cottages on 'Fremont avenue
near Frederick street. Mr. handler is also
putting up three residences in the fame
neighborhood, to cost from £8000 to $15,000
Contractor Stlerlen i* putting up a fine
residence on Frederick street, near Ash bnry.
• Contractor Alfred Wilford lias commenced
work on five three-story residences at the
northeast corner of Clay and Walnut streets,
to cost from $15, to 520.000 each.
Ithodes & Co. are building a dwelling for
Mrs. EL li. Edwards at South San Fraa
cisc;., to cost $2000.
McPuee & McLean are putting up a frame
buildinE at Sao Mateo for F. 5. Mood y, to
Architect Charles Man lias let the con
tract for a two-story frame building on
tighth street, between Center nud Chester,
in U. E. Jones. The cost is $4550. J. C.
/ \Y estphal is the owner.
Dr. Harris and His Chapel at
Golden Gate.
Who Will Get the Congressional Indorse
ment!— Death From a Fall in the
Railroad Yards.
There is a little chapel in Golden Gate
with a cross above it, with tall, wav
ing grasses and whispering trees about
lie doorway. It is a plait) structure, iso
lated, untainted, and within are rough
wooden benches lor those who go there to
Ilere is where Rev. Dr. Harris, a lay
reader ordained by Bis Lop Nichols of the
Episcopalian chinch, helu the tirst services
The day had been looked forward to by a
good many people, and a good many people
were disappointed because the church whs
crowded. For there Is opposition to Dr.
Harris in Golden Gale and stories have been
circulated about him because there is an
other mis-ion in Klinkner 1 tall where Lay-
Reader Kitld officiates.
The 6toiies are not damaging, but child
ish, ridiculous, apparently unfouuded, the
offspring* 'i jealousy, as Dr. fluiria'
till". .Us claim.
81881 l FOUNDED IT.
'"1 found* (1 tin' mission at Ksinkner 11*11
on August '23 last and preached the first ser
mon there that day," said Dr. Hams yes
terday. '1 preaciied to 3J Episcopalians
this morning," ho continued, "and will
preach every Sunday after tins until a con
gregation is thoroughly organized."
People from Oakland, ban Francisco and
Golden Gate were present at the services,
which were simple, there being no attempt, at
A parrot fluttered its green wings and
chattered from its perch yesterday as Dr.
Harris talked of his intentions m repaid to
his future work.
"I'll is church is net denominational,"
said he. "It is perfectly independent,
although it will use the Episcopalian forms
in a measure."
"Yes, sir," said the parrot, making an
opportune exclamation after a long tirade
Irom his perch.
"My work in time will be like that of 13.
Fay Mill?. 1 shall go in the. ieM as an
Evangelist. 1 shall Bake this church a
place of headquarters lor Evangelists all
over the Mate."
"I will! 1 will! Ha! ha! ha mM the
"1 bear no malice to any one. lam doing
my duty, and will continue to do it. Petty
tilings that have been laid u?niust me 1
shall not mind, because it is not in keeping
with a Christian spirit to do so. There is a
San Francisco and an Oakland paper that 1
have been strenuously advised :• -n-- lor
libel" — ["Confound 'em!" ejaculated the
parrot] —"but l shall not do so."
"1 have been taught gratitude in a life
filled with many bullets, as all lives are.
and 1 may have [ailed in some things, as
Others have, but all my efforts have beeu
holiest. 1 have taken up this work because
1 ."
"Want a cracker?" said polly.
"Because I like it," continued Dr. Harris.
"I will stay here till this mission is firmly
established, abiding In my Creator to re
ward my efforts. Then 1 •hall seek to ex
tend Day efforts. Previous to the time I
preached the first sermon at Klii.kuer Hill
1 i.ad spent some weeks looking for a loca
tion It this chapel."
Dr. Harris is an American, born of Scotch
parent*) and is tall, daik and commanding
In appearance. The parrot Is green, and
also a polished talker.
When the chapel U entirely fiuished Dr.
Harris will live in a part of ii with his
on or l osTnr"! vi w.
Peter Ilan-en, a Norwegian sailor, became
entangled in a rope on V. 1.. Portia's
schooner Mary while adjusting the sails
yesterday. A strong wind caused him to
loie his balance and the rope dragged him
against the mast aud the deck railing, dis
locating his two arms aud breaking his right
let; m two places.
Frank Cunoo, the Italian who tried to
commit suicide at the Sixtet-iHh^tieei depot
on Saturday, left tht* Receiving Uo-piial
yesterday, saying that lie was going to
Stockton. Somo of Ins Imlian acquaint
ances' came over from San Francisco alter
he had gone and said that he had been af
flicted with "flighty spells" of late, whlrh
have been intensified by some trouble he
has Jia-i with a countryman. Be left the
yard at -ii Union street, where he had
been employed, rather tuddenly, telling no
one where he was going.
TO-DAY'S ( <.\\ r.VTInV.
The result of te-uay'a Republican con
vention i- a matter ol much {-peculation.
Saturday* primaries show ililtitora and
Whitney to be in ihe lead, but the unpledged
delegations are causing a little worry. An
effort will be made by both -id-- to round
th in up, but there is no telling whether they
will b rounded or whether tiir-y will make
a disastrous break. The frieuds of W. It.
Davis rely very much on their support.
Sf. & DonaUaa, asstetaat sanitary inspec
tor, had undertaken the task uf inspecting
tbe sewerage of every house la Oakland.
Be has nearly completed bis duties in the
First Ward and has f< uud quite h number
oi Places that hare been ordered remedied.
William (jraham, the disnwaslnr at .^t.
Joseph*! Academy, who stabbed Michael
Caddy, the has been arrested and
charted with a-«au!t withadi-auly weapoa.
( uduy is at Crowley'sfHospital, raffering
severely from his wcutid, althoojtb it is uct
considered dangerous.
The body of James Mastier, aa easploya
of tlie West Oakland Bailroad yards, was
taken to the morgue yesterday from wool-
M>y*a llospitni. lie fell fruin a '.rain loaded
with pilee Saturday ni^lit and received In
juries about tne head from which ho died,
lie was <iJ years old and lived at lTii'J Atlan
tic stieet.
'Ilia proof of the printed school bonds
was submitted to Secretary blauffmao of the
Board of Public Works, Saturday oveataSi
The bonds will be delivered lor signing to
There was no opposition at the polls on
Saturday last to the candidates named by
the respective clubs as delegates to the
Republican convention that meets to-day in
Oakland. This city will have four dele
pates to the Congressional convention, and
they will cast one ballot for Judge Way
A woman of fine appearance was arrested
yesterday afternoon by the police lor
drunkenness. She was unable to give any
account of herself, and was found on Ninth
The report that the hor3ecar line nf tin's
city has been sold ha* not been verified.
This report has be«n going around twice a
month for four months.
An inebriated man who keeps a saloon
north of taw canal fell from a bus la this
city yesterday ultoruoon and broke hi*
r i ho City Trustees will meet this evening
and dispose of the 21 applications for liquor
licenses now before them.
The North Berkeley Improvement Club
has been organized to co-operate with the
Central Berkeley Club. The following have
been elected saVara: W. IVThayer, presi
dent; W. K. M shell, vice-president; I). L.
Bishop, secretary; Thomas Ilann, treas
urer. : EaTotti against the rebuilding of the
uowder works and for the abatement of the
Chinese nuisance will be made.
A petition is circulatiiiK for the pardon
of < a»-y, the saloon-keeper, who was sen
tenced to 00 days in jill lor violating the
University liquor law,
Saturday was pay day nt the Jucisnn
Works, but the employes were given checks
instead of cash, the company having re
solved to take no more risks by carrying
coin across the bay. Tho employes were
unable to get them cashed till Monday, and
as a consequence ninny of - them hal them
discounted by a capitalist who went there
. for that purpose, charging 23 cents for each
check pai^d.
A Dog* Vagaries In a Montgomery -
SttHcl I.,»«I ln - House.
Yesterday mon.ing while the lodgers at
18 Montgomery street were moralizing in
blissful tranquillity upon the bapDlness of
their lot, the serenity of the scene was sud
denly disturbed l»y th« appearance of a large
retriever dog who, from bis excited move
ments, seemed to be fluttering from a severe
attack of canine I). T'a. The animal had
"acquired his jag" somewhere on th« out
side, mid, bei iik followed by a crowd of
small boys (the custom on such occasions),
had taken advantage of the open doorway
to beat a hasty retreat. Up the stairs he
ran like a hunted deer, and on his arrival
at the top, without apology or excuse,
began to race up and down tin: hallway in a
manner that was realistic in the extreme.
The landlady, who, at the Unit, was
standing in one of the room?, took in the
situation at a glance, and bavin:; seen an
item in The Call that Dr. Pasteur was on
histlca'h bad, and knowing thai a mad « I <>g
is almost as d— garOMS as a live mouse she
made one wild leap for a <hair and safety.
The <lo:j— too busy chasing imaginary but
terflies to notice her continued his
mad career up and down He hail, only stor
ping for an occasional attempt to tunnel a
Kla-s door at the far end. lie accompanied
his vagaries every now and again with an
agonizing howl, which, added to the startled
landlady's hizh treble, recalled to the listen
ei'ainind vivid recollections of Sells Broth
er-* steam street organ.
By and by the brute cot tired runnlnjr,
and seeing a nicely made bed in one of the
nearest room*, he jumped into it and lay
there panting audibly for fitly five min
utes, -while the landlady, grasping the op
portunity, issued Instructions to the
lodgers from her poiat of vantage on the
chair, to. close each and every door on the
premises. While this was being done the
dog, thoroughly rested, made on« more fell
swoop along the ball, entered tho parlor,
knocked everything in siaht out of place,
and then, satisfied that he had committed
enough havoc in one house, defended to
the street strain, and was seen no more.
The beast's departure was an intense re
lief to the lodgers, while the landlady, who,
when seen ly a reporter some half hour
after the occurrence had just ven
tured down from her temporary elevation
for the first time, was in a state of
breathless enthusiasm that will leave her
prostrated for at least a week.
Easy Victories for the California*
and A lamed as.
Tho Pacifies &nd Oaklanda Not In It-Splendid
Batting of Robertson and Webster
cf the California*.
The Pacifies were easily defeated by the
California* at the Golden Gate cricket
grounds yesterday. Th« batting of the
California* proved far too strong for the
bowling of their opponent* and the total of
the former was reached with only one man
Captain Robertson won the toss aud pre
ferred to take the field.
Adam and Sheath of the Pacifies went to
bat to the bowling of Robertson and Key
noMs. Robertson clean-bowled Adam on
the last ball of his first over— l for 0.
Uowell joined Sheath aud began hitting
very freely, the pair putting 41 together be
fore Howell was well caught by Keith off
Moreton, who had taken Reynolds' place—
2 for 41.
Bowhill was the next to bat. but he was
soon caught by Randall tff Robertson— 3
for 47.
Lees was Sheath's next partner. Robert
son bowled a maiden and Sheaih drove
Moretoo for a two and a three and tallowed
this up with a three oil" Robertson. Alter
Sheath and I.ees had made a single off
Motel Lees was given out 1. b. w i
lor 57.
Pordy opened with a three off Robert
sou, and followed with a single off aforetoa.
Sueath snicked a single, and Pardy and he
e..ch made ■ drive for three. Sheath made
a three (it Bobettoea and Purdy ■ single,
when Sheath whs clean bowled by Robert
son —5 for 7'J.
Johnston went to bat, and Reynolds re
lieved Moreton. Purify was neatly caucht
by Iforetea off lleyuolds' second ball— <; for
Theobald was the next batsman. John
ston drove Reynolds to the fence for three,
and Theobald followed with a two. John
ston drove Robertson to the fence for three,
and was immediately afterward bowled by
Reynolds— 7 for SO.
Miller opened with a single, and Theo
bald followed with two off Reynolds. Rob
ertson's first ball took Miller's slumps—
ljr S3.
Fvfe joined Theobald, who made a drive
for three off Reynolds; Fyfe aiade a single
and Theobald a single. Theobald had a
narrow escape from beinc ruu out, owing to
Anson's fumblinc, but he was neatly caught
by Robertson off bis first ball in the next
over— U for 88.
Brown was the last t i bat. lie and Fyfe
bronchi the score up to 95 when he was
bawled by Robertson— 10 for 93.
The Califomiaß opened the inning with
Webber and Randall to the bowling of
Lees and Sheath. Webster commenced b»
driving Lees to the fence for a three and
made a single off Sheath, followed by a
Hum ( fT Lees. Sheath bowled a maiden
ami Randall was bowled by Lees— 1 for 7.
Kob«rtM>a joined Webster, and ■ liner
billon of batting has seldom been seen
m* the Pacific Coa-»t than that of these two
well-known players. The bowlers were
changed frequently without the slightest
effect, a 1 * the] kept driving and cutting at
their own sweet will. ley wen* not sepa
rated lit] tup score stood at 114, Robertson
being caught by Johnson off Sheath. One
of Robertson's drives counted C, the ball
being lost
All Interest la ike game had ceased by
this time. Hall joined We»>ster. who kept
steadily plunging at the ball. Hall did not
stay long, being clean bowled by Sheath—
3 for 131.
Moreton was Webster's next partner and
the score steadily went up till Webster was
caught by Brown off Hawaii— 4 for 151.
Keith did nut add to tho score when he
Wai bowled by Lses, but Moreton made 3—
5 for 151.
Gadesdea made a single off Lees, but
Howell'3 first ball took his stump*— C
for 155.
Reynolds and Moreton brought up the
score to 181, when Reynolds was caught by
Pyfeofl Howell— 7 for 181. Slumps were
then drawn.
Fyfe'* really magnificent fielding wr« the
feature of ihe inning. The cry of '-Well
stopped, sir," was frequently hoard.
There is not the slightest doubt that the
California is as good an all-round team as
could be put in the field on tnis coast.
Robertson's bowline is superb, and their
batting is first cla-s. Following is the score:
Ail.ru. b. Ilnb'rtsoa „
Sin- ith. !•. Hobrtson .......'.'.*. •{«
Howell. c. hr I li. li. Morctoii . . „.'.'.*.' '"" "5
V.imlitil. r. X.m.l til. t« ..,'„,_■■■ -•--.-. "■',
Lees. I. h. n ti l:o'»-rl .!'.!!'. -
l'urily, c. Morel'iri li. B«7tt«4da ||| ""* »
■'■ inaton. b. Reynolds. ;- ; - a
'I ri ,hM. C. UN li, Itutxrrliju '.',','.' „
Ml.lrr, b. Kobe r tso a .....'.*.'.'."*' 1
J-yfn. not out §## !!.*."JJ** 7
l'.rown. b. nobert*oti .'..'.'.'...'.'.'.'. .
Extras .'...'.'!.'.'.'.".!.'.*."."". a
Total ~^l
Halls. Hums. Mdn«. W«tn.
Kobert*on 79 31 —3'; 7
Uejiiolits .... is 44 o • y
Mureton 30 19 o 1
Webster, c. itrowD, 1). Ilowcli 70
Kandail. b. Lee* * *" 0
ltobcruon. c. Johnson, b. Sbcath.... "" r.a
Hall. U. Ml.eith :..".'.*.'.'""" 6
Moreton, not out •■--.......
Keith, b. lem ."."' '**" «
U«d— b. Howell .....I'.'.". 1
Iti'jruolds, c. ly.'e, I). Howell "" 13
Anson ■» °
Moore. -to bat.
Kxlr»« ....... ... ........ .««...«..«.,...„„ v
Total for (even wickets... Til
The bowling aaalyaia is not worth report
ins. The bowler* wen Lees, Sheath, Miller
Fyfe, Purdy, Howell. There were two wide
balls and only one maiden in the whole
A match was a'so played on the Alameda
grounds between the Alamedas and Oak
lauds. The Oakland* were quickly disposed
of for 32. The Alamedas batted "tbo bowl
ine of the Oakland* very freely and ian up
a big score, winning the match hands down.
Fell From a Car.
William Dolan, a laborer, attempted to
jump from a Howard-street car while it
was in motion at Twenty-first street yester
day afternoon, but lost hi* foothold and
fell headfirst to the cobble?, sustaining sev
eral sevnre scalp wounds, lie was removed
to the City and County Hospital for treat
ment in the patrol wagon, where his in
juries were dressed.
f Hood's
Cured me or Uoltr* or
Bwelljogs lv (he neck
which I had from 10 years
old till I was 52. When 1
began taking Hood's Sar-
aaparllla I was feeling mi
discouraged with guttre
and tueumaUsni. When I
. eauglit cold 1 could not
4 walk two blocks^ without
Mr.. Sutherland. | alnl j ng . Now j am free
from It all, nnd 1 can truly recommend noon's
LAND. Kalamazoo. Mien. •
HOi.li I>.1 >. III.L,> are tlie Urst .iitir-Jiniicr I'llit.
They a»gl«t dlgegtlun and curw hcadaclie. jyl'j »od
lor internal anJ extsrml ma. p pic«r ie« s»j p«r
Its Brantfr* l>*»crll>e<l by the Her. T.
C. Tapper of .rji.i.
At Trinity Church yesterday morninjrand
last evening the pastor .In charge. Rev.
Hobart Chetwood, resigned the pulpit to
Rev. T. C. Tupper, a prominent Episcopa
lian minister of Atlanta, Ga.
Mr. Tapper is an eloquent as well as an
entertaining speaker. His sermon last
evening was especially interesting, it being
calculated to show the beauties of h Chris
tian life and the happiness which attend the
efforts of those who try to follow in the
footsteps of the Savior and carry out his
The vanities of life were pictured by the
reverend gentleman. Men straggle for all
that the forth contains, and yet even when
they gain what they desire they find that it
does not bring them true happiness.
In comparison with the struggles of the
worldly man let wealth and the like the
speaker referred to the young man or the
;niddle-nged man who, in the prime of their
existence, when there is so much to attract
them to a life of pleasure, give themselves
up to God and dedicate, their lives to him
and the performance of eood deed". Some
rely upt'ii their strength to carry them
through life. They soou discover that their
power is not lasting, nor is it entirely under
their control; others seek wealth, but they
find that wealth cannot buy happiness. Yet,
again, other* maiutaiu that intelligence is
the highest source of happlaoas. Tills has
been proven false, unless intelligence is
baaed upon Christian faith.
There Is much in life worth living fur,
and worthy of our best endeavor, but there
is no satisfac ion in it unless accompanied
by the so'ace which the Christian religion
affords. Everything changes, friend* drop
away one by one, scenes are different peek.
succeeding year, and individuals themselves
change., but thiough all the beams of God's
love shine like the rays of the sun through
rifts of clouds. The watchwords of the
true Christian are faith, hope and charity,
and in them is found not only the tempor
ary happiness of this world, but the im
mortal happiness of the world to come.
Took Hi. U«f«nf«.
Daniel McShane, a nion hine fiend, living
on Clementina street, near Fourth, has
conscientiously neglected to pay his room
rent for the past five month;. Yesterday
evening Mrs. Anni« Waller, his landlady,
requested a settlement, which angered Mc-
Ntiane to such an extent that he proceeded
to break all the furniture in the place and
wrecked things generally before he had
vented his spiers. He was subsequently
arrested by Policemen li:irris and Marshall,
who booked him at the Southern Station
for malicious mhrhief.
am. bill-player* say there is notblng like tea's
Yucatan Gum to rellere tb« parcbed condition of
the threat produced by overheating.
Xi tsm ok the Jatanese.— Japanese Ira
iiitiiLiilon wts trie «übject noon wnlcn l)»»uls
Kearney s'.'oke >e«terilav nit dtv Hall avenue.
dyspepsia, jaundice,
sick headache.
remedy for
all disorders of
the stomach, liver,
and bowels.
Every Dose Effective
fe23 It MoWeFr
IT IS A I>UTYyou owe yourself ami fam-
ily to I til.- ln»t value* for your money.
Eeonomll* In y«.ur f near l.y pin. han-
inif W. 1,. Douglas Sti •>•■•.. which re|>r. **• nt
ili.-!.t-»t v.nlin- for price* asked, M tln»u-
k.iii<|4 will tc»tify.
w. lTdouclas
S3 SHOE cen^Emen.
A genuine *rvrrfi hlioh, that trill not rip. tine
calf, s.-ainhsj. smooth Hi-..'..-, flexible, Bore com-
fortable, MylHh and durable than any other »hoe
ever sold at Urn price Equals custom made shoes
costing from *i to £5.
C A ninl""! Hand-<i«-w«>«l. flnpeaif nhoes. The
«J*** moot atvlish, t-asy and durable sh«c» ovtrsold
nt the price. They equal fine Imported shoes costinir
from $.■* to $12. °
tiTAII oilier urni!f-H of the tamo high
• inniinrd of excellence.
< A I TION. — It«'ware of dealers nutatltutlnir
»h.K-« without W. L,. I...u la<i name »nd tli- price
ntamped on bottom. Such substitutions are fraudu-
lent and «'::..<• • ■ to pro.vcutlon by law for obtaining
nioniv under fals^t iiretrnce*.
W. 1,. DOLt; LAS, Uroikton, 3Ia»». Soldb?
10 Third Street.
324 Kearny Street.
123 Fourth Street.
Jy 18 -Mo ill 44t
You are Invited to attend a ni'( tine to be held at
the rooms of the Alliance, 115 Powell St.,
At 8 o'clock, to welcome the
Who with other prominent speakers will address
the meeting.
1 J. N. E. WILSON. President.
?ASr.l:C;ia fk. SOITSIoOSBEK
$3.00 <m\ $12.50
3.50 mi\ 15.00
4.00 IUM 17.50
4.50 1 |^ 20.00
5.00 JUT 22.50
6.00 MS 25.00
' an? MoFrSu tf
1 block In the center of San Krauclscu. It is th»
model hotel of the world. Fire a>d earthquake
proof. llaa nine el«rators. K very room is targ^
light and airy. I lie ».'iitllatl"Q it porfoct. A batu
ar.d ; lo«et adjoin every room. All rooms are a>M
of access from broad, light corridor*, (he central
court, Illuminated by electric light. Its Immense
glass roof, broad balconies, carriage-way and tropi-
cal plants, are features hitherto unknown In Ameri-
can hotels. OuesU entertained on either the A marl-
can or European plan, The restanrant a tin finest
la the city. Stcire rooms In adranoa by tele/raph>
la I lii» V \l.\* HOTKL.
latg Itu FrtmiMa <HJ.
President. - V'.Pres and Treas. s jc.
Brewing Company,
201 5-2023 FOLSOM STREET,
San Francisco,* Cal. ~
11-Trlrpliuiit' «ir.« • nivJl B»MoWe tf
!NTERNATIONAL THE wio'isfo pah.
: JtXO'J?JC2Xj a lioiix la Nan Krai
Cisco. Kates 91 to 91 50 per day. The home h.tt re-
cently been remodeled at an exp«oie of *JU.t)oi.
uiyotf WeJTrMo iUNU. WAKU* CO., I'tj^-i
_*■ _ ar; goods.
Social BarpiJSis lei!
At 37ic per Yard -printed india
SILKS, in light colors and choice designs,
reduced from 75c.
At 6Oc per Yard— lyons printed In-
dia SILKS, light and dark colors, stylish
patterns, reduced from $1.
At 75c per Yard— genuine black
FRENCH SURAH SILKS, 26 inches wide,
worth $1 25.
At $ .00 per Yard -novelty polka
DOT SURAHS in changeable effects.
At S I .00 per Yard-TAFFETA silks
of standard grade, plain and striped, in change-
able effects.
SAMPLES forwarded free to utiv nridrea*.
MAIL. OKDKKS promptly and carefully executed.
I'ackac:«-« DellVered Free in San Kafnel, Hauaxlito, lilitheilale, Hill
Valley, Oakland, Alaineda and Berkeley.
1892. _*^wrw-e^^ /W ' C^""^
111, 113, 115, 117, 119, 121 POST STREET.
de2B Sit Sp Ho We 9)p It
Semtlican Primary,
JULY 20 v 1892.
■i v Connty i oirur.lttre of San Francisco, hel I at 1U
place meeting on the i4th day of July, IS'J2, tbe
fotlowlag resolutions were duly oCered and
aJoDled, viz.:
Rno-.veii, 1 hat tbe Kepubllcan County Committee
of the city and untv of ban Francisco, Deln? a
committee authorized by the rules and customs of
the Republican party Of this State to call election*
for said party in this city and county, for tiie pur-
pose hereinafter specified, da hereby call and ord -r
an election to be held on the TWKNTIETH day of
JULY. IS9Z. by the qualified Republican voters of
gald city and county, at the times and place* and
for the purposes and snbject to the conditions and
qualifications hereinafter set forth, and that It Is
hereby elected, and determined t i car, hold and
conduit *ala election la accordance with the rules
prescribed In srctlc-us 1083. 1084, 1144, 1145,
1146, 1147, li4-i. 118.', 1163, 1164, 1174, 1175,
119., 11»». 1194. 1105,1196, llt»9, 1201), 1201,
IJU-', 1X03.1*91. l"'-'7. XS29. \iM, 1231, 1333,
IS3S, 1234, l'J.<"-, l-'.>6. 1V.(7, 1288, l.':W, 1240,
1241, 124 X, IXSa. 1253. 1:54. 1J53. 12»«, 1347,
1358, 1259 and l-'OO of th-> Political Code Of the
State or ailtfornta.
Jirtotted, 'i hat said election shall be held on the
L'Uth day of July. 1592, at 5:1 id city and count y of
>*n l-'rancl^co *•* defined In the arts of the Legisla-
ture of laiifirnM. cntitlrd '-An act to divide the
Mate Into leelstatlve districts, as required by Sec-
tion 6. Article 4 of the Constitution, and to provide
for the rlectiou of A««.eml>ly n en mid senators In
such district*." as approved March 11, 1SI>1: pro-
vtdrd, howeTrr, that there shall be no more than
two I'lilli'.e-i'U* es In each Ash. mbly District, aud
as directed by tbe Republican State Central Com-
mittee of California, the polls to be kept open con-
tinuously between the hours of 6 o'clock In the
forenoon and 6 o'clock in the alternoou of said day.
Jletolrrd, That the County Committee shall ap-
point one Inspector *iml two judges In each polling-
pl-ie. who hli:i) ; constitute the election board of
said poiiitip-place, and iwo persons In each polling-
place, who »hail art as clerks.
Memo ( j. That lue puiilug-place* of gald election
and th" names of the person* constituting tbe elec-
tion board at each uf said polling-places -are as fol-
Polling-place No. I— luspector. Georse W. Pratt;
Jndßes— Frank (jasper, Mcholas I«mm Polllns;-
-place, noi .st corner Beale .md Folsoui. couiprU-
mc precinct* Nos. l.y, 3.4,5, 6. 14,16, I".
r..llini{-;i:;ice No. 2— 1 pet tor. James H. I.ennon:
judges - i'eter Kelly, John I'oheriy. Polling-place,
12M Ni>Tr Montgomery, comprising prec ucu 7,
8, », 10, 11, It, IS, 16.
I'olllne-placj No. — Inspector, William (Jerstner;
judge. Richard Down n?: judge, D. J. Crowley.
Polling-place, northwest corner Harrison and
Tblrd streets, comprlsluj: preclnct3 No*. 1,3. 4,8,
U. iJ. 13, 16. 19.
I'olllni.' p .i< No. '2 — Inspector. Robert Williams;
jii'Le Joseph Horn; jml?e, John J. Cronln. Poll-
iag place, si»4 Howard street, comprising products
Nus. 1. 5, 6. 7. 10. 11, 14, 15. 17. IS
Pol line-place No. — Inspector, Eugene Crowe,;
judse, James Fallon ; Judee, William McGilian.
l'ulliiik- place. I Harriett street, comprising pre-
cincts Nos. 1 to 8 Inclusive.
lin;-t'lace No. x— lnspector. T. H. Lenehan;
judge. J. Mi tarty; jud«e, W. Wall. Polllns-place,
1*1;* liarriion street, comprising precincts Nos. 9 to
M Inclusive.
Polllrnr-jiiace No. — Inspector, Fred Klncatd;
Judge. Jerry O'Shea: judge. . Pollln^-pUce.
11.9 i'olsoiu St.; couiprlslui{ Preclucts Nos. 1 to 8
Polltncpiace No. 2— lnspector, — — — ;
juiltte, 'William Holland: judge, ■ . Polling
place, northeast corner of Brand avenue and How-
ard st. ; comprising PreclncU Nos. to 18 inclusive.
Bfollintr-plncrt No. I— lnspector. Thomas Harry;
judge. ai tO'k; jud^e, S. J. Hamilton. Poilinir-
place, 401 Itrannan St.; comprising Precincts Nog.
1. J. 9, 4,5. 6, 7 and 9.
Polling place No. 2— lnspector, .Tames McCain?:
judite, Ulxon Lee; judge, limi Ktnat. Polling-
Place, 713 Hrannan st ; comprising Precincts . nos.
8, 10. 11, 12, 13. 14 and 18.
rolling-place No. I— lnspector. V. Wood; judge,
Jerry Roach; Judge. M. A. Morgan, Polling-place,
corner T wet tj -fourth and FolsomsU.; comprising
Precincts No*. I to 8 Inclusive.
}'o!llng-;>ia. c No. — Inspector, Garrey Welch;
jn<l£<\ CkatiM Hatto; judge, Joe. I urns. Polling-
place, Mcl.:iuKhliu lllock. corner Railroad st. and
Kleveuth avc , coruprlslug Precincts NO', i 1 to 13
Polling-place No. 1 — Inspector. J. Kearney:
Judge, J. Kavenah. Polling-place, Harmony Hall,
corner Erie and Ml«!nu sts., comprlsiug cincis
Nos 1 to 10 inclusive.
Polling place No. 2— lnspector, — ; judge. E.
Stewart; judge, . Polling place, northwest cor.
.seventeenth and Mission sts., comprising Prectacts
Nos. 11 to 15* Inclusive.
rolling place No. I— lnspector, Thomas Wu.tney;
]uUg*. Cieorae McUtll; Judge, <>eorgo Waite. Poll-
-pi.ice. S"titiica>t coruei 1 wenty -fourth and
Mission streets, comprising PreclncU Nos. 1 to 4
inclusive. ■--
Polling-place No. 2— lnspector, J. Hosenbaura;
judge, >> iillain GUI; Judge. J. Robinson. Polling-
place, southeast corner Alabama and : n-nty-
sevei.tn st.i., comprising Precincts Nos. 5 to 9 in-
Polling-place No. I— lnspector, William Uieasnn;
judge, N. K. Malson; judge. H. Stalljea, Poltltig-
place, southeast corner Seventeenth and Noests.,
comprising Preclucts Nim, 1 to b inclusive.
Poilliig-piace No. 2 — Inspector,- Mat O'Hrlen;
j»tl«i-. Harry T. Lake; judge. Henry Mi.iitiit-r
foiling -, southwest comer Army and Sanchez
Its., comprising PreclncU Nos. 7 to 12 inclusive.
Polling-place No. I— lnspector, P. V. (rug*);
Judgp, Fred M. Wilson ; judge, « illiam Cordes.
Poiilng-plare. sk corner Oaic and Franklin, compris-
ing Precincts No-. 1 to 8 inclusive.
Fa IIM Plata .No. 2— lnspector, Thomas Jones:
judge. George Hahrs; judge J. 0. Fitzgerald. Poll-
ing-place 903 Oak street, comprlsiug Precincts No*.
!» to lti Inclusive.
Polling-place No. 1 — Inspector, William Galla-
gher; Judge, Aucust. Walters; judge. A. Jacobs.
r*oi.i:ifc-place, northwest corner of Franklin and
McAllister streets, comprising Precincts Nos. 1 to
7 Inclucive.
l'.iiilnii--.iace No. 2— lnspector, Charles Morris;
judge, Josepn ilaan; judge, J. Levi. Polling-place,
southwest corner of Turk and fierce streets, com-
prising Preclncla Nos. 8 to 14 inclusive..
Polling-place* No. 1— Inspector, J. 1 V. S. Murray;
judges— George- W. Darby Jr.. John U. Lvousrd.
VoiTiiig-piace, 103 Polk strott, cuiuprl.-ilii' pre-
clncU >«>B. 1. 1. 3. 4. 5. 8, 7. 13.
i foiling place No. li- lusuector, Charles Uaecke;
judge, Charles McClaln: ju igp, . Polline-plaee.
3 0-1 Larkln street, comprising Precincts No». U. 9.
10, 11, 12.14. 15.16.17.
Polling-place No. — Inspector, Harry Baehr:
Judges. D. M. Short and L. M. Hettman. Polling-
place, northeast corner or Post and Laga:ia sts
comprising Precincts No*. 1 to 8 inclusive.
Polling-place No. 2— lnspector, H. VY. Smith;
jndsrrs.. Ihomas B. Evans and James Spanton.
I'oilliig-piace, , comprising Precincts Nos. 9 to
15 Inclusive.
Polling-place No. I— lnspector, Thomas B. Evans;
Judge, .lo iii Barnes: judge. I). M. Jacott. Polling,
place, corner Pacific and Polk sts.. comprising Pre-
cincts No.i I, -1. 3. 4, 5. 6. S.
To* ling-place No. 2— Inspector. W. H. Kice: judge,
R. Rlngrose: judge, \V. H. Batcheller. Polling,
place, southeast corner Jickson and Buchanan st*.,
comprising Precincts Nos. 7, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14.
Polling-place No. I— lnspector, J. Coyne: Judge,
John Flaherty: judge. James D. Hart. Polling-
plaes, Club stable*. Taylor «.. between Ueary and
O'Farrell, comprising Precincts S os. 1 to 7 inclusive.
Polllnit-place No. 2— lnspector, P. J. Ilasklns;
judge, F. B. Couway; Judge, Joseph Tilsou. Poll-
ing-place, northwest corner Jackson and Leaven-
worth si*., comprising Precincts Nos. 8 to li In-
Polling-place No. I— lnspector. "William Right-
me>er: Judge. E. J. Taylor; judge. Herb Hall. Poll-
ing-place. , comprising Preclncu Noa 1 to 8
Polling-Place No. I — Inspector. O— rga Fink»
jndse, lifrvey Knll; judge. John Tracy. ' Polling-
place. 815 Kearny St.. comprising Precincts Not 9
to 16 inclusive.
Polling No. — Inspector. H. Jurrs: judge,
F. Baciealupl; judge, I>. Sullivan. Polling-place,
southeast corner of Union and l'oweli sts., compris-
ing Precincts Nos. 1, 2. 3. 4, 11. 12, 13, 14.
Polling-place No. 2— lnspector. L. Cooper: judge,
James Cuiintneham; juige, — McUowau. Pollln*-
piace. southwest corner of Mason and Filbert sts.,
comprising Precincts Nos. 5, a, 7, 8. 9, 10. 15, 16.
Polling-place No I— lnspector, R. Porter; judge,
John Laufrord; judge. Richard iiraliam. Pol. lug-
place, 625 Washington st., comprising Precincts
No«. 1,2. 3. 4, 5. 6.8, 9. 10.
1 oillna-place No. 2— liispe ctor. Thomas Shlnn-
judge. James V. Swift: Judge. J. J. Ureen. Polling-
place, southwest corner of Broadway and Sansome
st., comprising Precincts Nos. 7. 11, 12, 13, 14, 15.
10, 17.
Subject to the filling of vacancies by the com-
mittee prior to July 20, 1592.
Ketotvcd, 1 hit tbe object or said election Is as
follows: Tho electtou of 110 delegates to repre-
sent tbe Republican voters or th- city and county
of S»n Francisco at the State and district conven-
tion!, or the party, called by tbe Republican State
Central Committee to meet at the city or Sacra-
mento on Tuesday, the 26th day or July, at 2 p. m.,
for the purpose or nominating nine (9) Presidential
Electors and nine (9) Alt mate Presidential
Hectors: or this number two (2) Presidential
Klectors and two flj) Alternate f residential Elec-
tors to be nominated from the State at lar.^e by the
State convention and one (i) Presidential Klector
and one (1) Alternate Presidential F. ector to be
nominated from each Congressional district of the
State and by the delegates elected to the State
convention from the counties comprising each
Congressional district of the State, as provided in
the act entitled "An act to divide the Stale Into
Congresslouai districts," approved March 11, 1891,
and for tlie transaction of such other business as
may properly come before sal, l convention, and
for the purpose ot nominating Congressmen.
Jieswrrd. That la pursuance or the terms of the
call or me Kcpuollrau State Central Committee,
said election ot delegates to said State and district
conventions will be held by Assembly districts,
each Assembly District of said < ity anil county
electing on a general ticket the full numbdrof dele-
gates It is entitle-! to, as herein provided, and also
the one delegate for the. city and county at largo.
The said 11*) iterates of said city and county of
San Francisco to «ald State and district conven-
tions are hereby apportioned among said Assembly
districts as hereinafter set forth and each district
shall elect the said number, and shall also vote for
one delegate to represent the said city ana county
at large
Tat? aforesaid delegates to the State convention
are apportioned to the Assembly districts as fol-
Assembly Districts. Delegates.
Twenty-eighth 6
Twenty-nluth , 6
Thirtieth 6
Tiilrty-urst 5
Thirty-second 5
Thirty-third, 5
Thirty-fourth 8
Th rry-flf.h —g
Thirty -nix. ft
Thirty-seventh „„. .. " . 6
Thlrty-eti;hth "."!".!* 6
Thirty-ninth........... M "■" g
Fortieth "".!."!!;6
Forty-nr8t...,, , %>t 8
Forty-second.... 7
Forty-third '.'.'..'..'.'..'.'.'.7
Forty-fouith , 7
Forty '.'.....'./.'. '.'.5
Th« city and county at large, one delegate to the
{■tale convention.
The delegates to the State convention apportioned
to each Assembly District will be voted for by sucu '
district only.
The delegates apportioned to the respective As-
sembly Districts 9' the city and county 01 San Fran-
Cisco will be voted for respectively In all voting
places or the aforementioned Assembly D.stricts of
s.i id city and county.
Kesoicrd. Tint the said election shall be held un-
der the provisions of th.? Putter primary election
Aesotvad, That the tine and manner or the pub-
lication ot the notice of said election shall be by
publish Ing the call for said primary election in the
Daily Journal el Commerce, a nsw-papor of gen-
eral circulation, published In the city and county of
san Francisco, for five successive days preceding
the 20th day of July. l^:v.'.
C««slMs( That as the National Committee In their
can say : "The Republican electors in the several
states and Territories, and voters, without regard
to past political anin.it ions, who believe In Repub-
lican principles and Indorse tbe Republican policy
are cordially Invited to unit in this call 111 the
formation of a national ticket, tbe qualifications
required of all voters voting at said election in con-
formity with the directions of the call of the Re-
publican Stare Central Committee, tbe ten sli ill be
as 1 on*, in addition to tftOM prescribed by law •
•v\ Hi you pledge yourself to support the uoiuinses
of the Republican national conventional the com.
ing election T* "
-tMofrwi, That no barricades or other obstruc-
tions shall bo erected or maintained Iv rrout of any
polling-place, but the said polllnj-pUce shall be as
lree from all obstructions as they are at seneral
elections, and we hereby give notice that no returns
will be received or counted a.i official troin any
polling-place where this provision has beeu viola-
/;r«x*m/, That in conformity with the law and
tb« call of the State Central Committee, M person
shall be allowed to vote at the Republican Primary
election to be held on the scOtb day of July. 1592.
inttiecty and county oC San Francisco, In any
pollln^-Maco unless his name snail be round en-
rolled In (be register of voters or the precinct of
the year lslMl, embodied In said polllug-place and
of which It is so designated, provided that such
polling. place be so arranged as to enable all electors
t'V.i.-.ii said primary according to the new As- *
sembly districts, and for that purpose ' tils call '
shall describe th • bound tries of the new Assembly^
districts, and clearly designate the numbers, ottna
old Assembly districts: the number; of * precincts
composing the ucw dUtilct, and the number of
precincts comprislns and embodied la the polling -
places, together with seen other information aa
will enable the voter to ascertain whore and at
WO it place he may be entitled to cast his b.illut.
Jiesolvfd, That all ballots voted at the primary
election for delegates to tbe State Convention shall
be twelve (12) inches In length ana six (6) inches
in width, and the paper shall be oF the same color
and texture as was used at the general election of
November, 1890. and the printed lorm of thebjflot
■hail be in the type required by the general elec-
tion law and worded as follows:
Assembly District.
for— —
1. Delegate at targe, Kepublican State Conven-
2. Delegate. Republican State Convention.
3. Delegate. Republican State Convention.
Numbers to be followed consecutively, according
to the number of delegates to which each district
may be entitled.
Jiesotvrd. That the Returning Hoard of the
County Committee meet on the SOU) day of July.
189.', for the purpose of canvassing the returns of
said primary election: that tbe election returns of
each precinct (as soon as complete and sealed in
tbe proper envelopes) shall be Immediately brought
to the rooms oX this commute and delivered to tha
Secretary or the Returning Board; that the can-
Taaslafl of said returns by the Returning Board
shall. if necessary, be continued (rom day lo div
until the returns or each polling-place hive been
cauvassed, and when the sane lias been fully com-
pleted the corumlttf c shall declare the result of the
said primary election and shall declare who hava
been elected as delegates, as provided In the call.
Chairman of Republican County Committee.
M. B bam ore, Secretary. jyi6 td
GEO. WAIXKNBOD Lessee and Proprietor
UEORCiE OSBOURNK... Stage Director
This Evening, Benefit to Bro. 11. C. Reeil,
TO-NIGHT }fa o Wr . eU 0,,." I MATIVEE
at 8. I " ne >»»<•« »"»r- |sj \TUKDAV
A Comedy Drama, in 3 Acts,
Preceded by the 1-Act Comedietta,
DOPULA It .'Matinee 25c and 5H
-« PRICES: l Evenln& a 3 c, 50c. 7iJ
AIHATMAN & CO Proprietor!
J. J. uottlob ...Ma****
"charleT C LORI AN A
CHARLES Maaag/Jtgßrtaagßi^jiMiww
FROHMAS'S i „ — — '
COMEDY Preceded at 8:15 by
KFCOLAR C.lifoinia ThfatPr PIUCFS.
L. i:. STocKWELt, Lessee and Proprietor
ALJr Ell.isoiiou.sk 1! us In ess Manager
tTilsTV.^isg<. b uiiuyL
To-llorrow I'.'veiilnc ''■'■»«» '- = -
Matinee Weiln slay ...for...
——AN D
"Weilnemlay Evening ©ftAM H 1 I
Thursday "" Texntsos's Poetic
Friday Etksixo Comkdy,
Matiske Saturday mnn morOfrDC l
And Saturday Evbn'q. j iaCi fUtlbolLno.
SKATS NOW ON BALE Week July 25th—
Farewell «if Mr. l>Hly'< mpanr.
MR. M. It. LEAVIir _ Kroorletor
ULi. t'UAS, P. HALL yi±j-kiie
Commrncinir To-Night ( Monday). Jnly 18,
And Every ETeninp at 8 (Except Sunday).
TO "NTTnTTT M ■>*»»■■* v, .ii i.v isth,
lU'lM'lill, 450 th lVrformance!
The Ladies on the lower floor will, be presented
with Sterling Silver Souvenir spoons.
At RATJCAN * C<>.,,,, Proprietor!
Openfns: of the Tenth Regular Season of
This Theater Under Its Present
Management !
To-Night: To-Night!— Matmee Saturday Only!
cicaiii.es first pkesenta rioN
Of NEW Y«>ltK
in i.\<;a(skmknt
TnE FOB 111111-.E WEEKS.
Secure your seats. Prices— 2sc, 50c. 75c. $1, fl 50.
KKELI.w bß4d Proprietors MM iUaajeri
TO"I\IICHT Our Greatest Success,
ilAVii <J & &
you HSS3SS
great t<ri*^iy?tsiimii
in CLOVE*-?
*- -JIL—'JHL *■ - ■ s
BiflfiiifiaTi*ilTfiWi rrfnrin OP
NKI.L' GWVNN. Serpentine Dancer.
Popular Prices— 2sc and sOc.
Producing In their final week all the successes of
- their BBANLi hr 1:1 HIRE.
Monday and l°ui-sday-KOCt'AC('li>.
V. eilues.Uv— 'U'AMINK.
First appearance of tbe eminent b»fso. Senor Vargas
GRAN v.v (MICH Lirf).
Friday -- OH ttl STOP HE It (OI.IIIIUS
Saturday and Sn:««l.iy — tiKS CI#OCHES I>E
CORNKVIL.L.K (Chimes of Norman. i> •.
Special Sunday M -<_' \li"l KN.
POPULAR PRICES f 2sc aad M '.
I en- Kvrra anil l>..x seats. 75c. •
i»l emy, 121 Now Monr.^o njry st— Xevr »r- j%
ranßtmeats; tuitloa reduced; dancln; .e»r i«l -^Q
Btllttio cost; Uents exclusively' <b«2.ii:tdri|. L^ui
Mondays, Wednesdays; Ladl»i (De;i;tnori). fa*.-
days, ilmrsilays; sntr«os Satnr'.Uy evenla^i.
The Ste»tn<>i UKIAII wlllintb« trips _ ~l[ ""->>.
to EL CAMPO every Sunday <■-„,.» JsiSUSSZiI
Tiburou Ferry, as follows:
Leave Saa Francisco at 10:30 a. m.. 12.10. i:OJ.
4:00 p.m.
Leave El Campo at 11:15 am. 1:00, 3:03 an]
6 :00 f. m.
UltK FOU UOIM) TUir, l*itolinliti<»
Admission to the <1r0um15...."J5 OE.vr< I
P '■•''-' - ' *ni IT ■
Tor the Erection of a Public School Building
on Bartlett Street. "
New City Hall, San FrancUco, July 6. lssi.
Sealed proposals will bo received by (be Superin-
tendent of Common sciioois in open session of the
Hoard on WEDNESDAY. July V!(>, lrfy>, from 8 to
8:30 o'clock p. m.. for the erection and completion
ot a tweive-ciaus-rooni frame school bulMlni on the
school lot on li.irtiett street, between Twenty s-c-
-on.i and Twenty-third streets, in this city an. I
county, in accordance with plans and specifications
which inav be seen »t the office of Charles .1 Hac-
ens, architect of th ■• Board of Education, roam 55
Flood buildlug, southwest corner Fourth and Mar-
ket streets. •
Each bid must be accompanied by a certified
check In the itutn or three thousand dollars ,* ;.) H)
made payable to the order of the Secretary of tha
Board or Education, conditioned that If tba pro-
posal be accepted and thn contract awarded, and if
the bidder sh.» i fall to neglect to executo a written
agreement and give the bond required within six
days after the award Is made, then, an.i la that case,
the said check shall be forfeited to tut) Board uC
The Board reserves the right to reject any or all
bids, as the public covd may require.
The party or parties to whom the contract i*
awarded will be required, prior to or at trie time of
the execution of the contract, to pay cost of adver-
tising. .-';.-:■
Blank proposals furnished by the Ti'tir.-.
JyT M ijKOKUK I>EANSTON. Secretary.
The Best, Quickest and Cheapest
FREEZER Ever Made.
■Jakes less ice. salt, time and labor
A child can operate It.
No. 1 Machine— 'i quarts 53. 75
No. '2 Machine— 4 quarts.... 4.50
TRADK Supplied at A Discount.
No. l.">y New Mnntsninerjr St., S. IV
ap'JO 3m WoKrMo

xml | txt