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The morning call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, July 19, 1892, Image 7

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How the Electors Stand Toward
Congressional Candidates.
Giant Powder Directors Tell the Berkeley
Committee That They Will Not Rebuild.
Bigamist Farlin Sentenced.
Twelve for Hilborn. 10 for Whitney, 5 (or
Waymire, 3 for Gibson, 1 for Davis and 7
unpledged— that is the way the delegates
stand us Deal as can be calculated.
They were elected at fie Alameda County
Republican convention yesterday to repre-
Bent the county at the Mate convention in
Choosing ii Republican nominee for Con
gress from the Third District.
The convention was caKed to order at
Germania Hall by airman E. C. Chap
man of the Conn v Committee, It trans- ,
acted its business speedily and harmoni
F. S. Stratum was chosen temporary
chairman and Will L. Eason temporary
secretary, with J. M. J. Kane ami F. R.
$16 ore as assistants. Subsequently these
appointments wrie made permanent, and
M. J. Keller and F. 11. Meyers were elected
permanent vice-chairmen^
. Harry Perigren, M. S. llall.ilr.iii, James
Shehl.Mi and W. .1. Edmunds were mada
--at-arms. and committees on plat
form and resolution*, oh credentials and on
permanent organization and order of busi
ness were appointed. These consisted of 13
each, one lion; each township and ward.
The chairmen of these committees were
George de Golla, J. E. Jobnslone and E. K.
Taylor respectively.
This done, the convention adjourned until
l o'clock r. M . and the committees met to
prepare their reports and recommendations.
Upon reassembling the committee on
platform and resolutions presented its re
port, in which was embraced a resolution
indorsing the platform of the Republican
National Convention as a clear and concise
statement of Republican principles; and.
further, indorsing the nominees of that cou
veution, pledging the county to roll up a
majority for them that will entitle it to re
tain its prestige as the banner Reiubiican
county of California.
Another resolution read: "Without in
tending in the least hereby to urge or favor
the unit rule, be it the sense of this conven
tion that the interest ol this Congressional
district will be best observed by the uomina
tiou and election of a candidate from Ala
meda County to the Hous« of Representa
tives ol the Uuited Stater*."
The report was adopted with a hurrah.
"Cpon recommendation of the committee
on order of business nominations were
made for a d . Marge, ar.d ex-Gov
ernor George C. Perkins was chosen, by ac
Each township and ward, according to
previous recommendation of the committee
on order of business, then announced its
choice of electors to the State couven tion as
Fast Ward— J. C. G»hrmau, Major J. M.
Ilanford ami W. H. Siedentopf.
Second Ward— Fred V. V> ood, Arthur
Loring and Dr. J. M Young.
Third Ward— Warren Heaton, F. S. Strat
ton and F. E. Whitney.
Fourth Ward— Eli Deuison, T. F. Mock
and C. D. Bate?.
Fifth Ward - Frank Irigbara, Walter
KeDuv and J. F. W. Sohst
Sixth Ward— M. Doody, C. Mautelan and
11. P. Squire.
Seventh Ward— C. Parde<\ C. G.
Dodge and E. L. Dow.
Alameda -T. G. Daniel*. P. 11. Fisher, S.
Ilvisleit and E. K. Taylor.
Oakland Township— J. F. Teaaue, E. H.
Shaw, J. 11. Rourke. A. L. Ott, 11. C. Bat>
Eden Township— George Oakes ana Wil
liam Meek.
Murray Township— J. O. MeKeown of
Livermore and William Harris of Pleas
Washington Township — F. 13. Granger
and J. G. Mattos.
Brooklyn Township— ll. E. Harwo
The First Ward delegation was the only
one that drew to make a choice. A
motion that a recess be taken for caucuses
by the different delegations was voted down.
Of the above electors tnere is line each in
the First Ward for Hilborn, Whitney and
Cainron, but in an emergency the solid vote
will go for Ililborn.
In the Third, Fourth and Sixth ward? all
the votes are for Whitney; in the Second
Gibson is first choice, with two for Ililborn
and one for Whitney as eecond choice; the
Seventh is solid for Hilborn, and the Fifth
is independent; Washington aud Brooklyn
townships are for Ililborn; Alsmeda is for
Waymire, and Murray and Eden are divided
between Ililbora and Whitney. Oakland
Township stands one for Davis and four
fur Eiilb in.
Ther« was another mass-meet:ng at the
Town Hall, Berkeley, last nignt, to hear
the reourt of the citizens' committee, ap
pointed to interview the directors uf tno
Giant Powder Company about their inten
tion in regard to rebuilding the works. The
conimittee reported that the directors Lad
said to its representative that they do not
intend to rebuild at West Berkeley.
A« there were a 1.-.rge number present at
tiie meeting some of them began to make
speeches aud these proved that sentiment
was about evenly divided. West Berkeley
citizens, among whom were Samuel Hey
wocd. Superintendent Roller and others,
spoke in favor of rebuilding, the works.
Dr. O'Toole, J. Doyle and others
of East Berkeley oi posed it. Finally
some one suggested that all talk
as out of order, considering the report of
the committee. Superintendent Frank
Roller .en said that the company might
rebuild all except the magazine.
The mcetine adjourned without taking
further proceedings. There will be another
meeting at the cull of the chairman.
Frank E. Parlin, alias Dr. Parker, the
) -•:•.<: of five wive*, appeared before
Judge Ellsworth yesterday and pleaded
guilty to bigamy.
Only be and his attorney and a few k'ie
spectators were present.
The sentence i-mposed was two years and
nine months at San Queotin and a fine of
Parlin made a statement before the sen
tence, In which he urged the incompatibility
between himself and his lawlul wile as an
excuse for his crime.
•'ln my judgment your statement does not
mitigate your crime," said the Judge. "it is
an atrocious one, mid in justice I can deduct
but a few months from the limit of time for
which I might commit you. I could Impose
a heavier line, but 1 do not wish to burden
your life more than possible."
The prisoner sat down, stolid, bat ashy
pale. lie will be taken to prison to-day.
Bei.jamin li. Carrick was killed about
midnight, Sunday, by the Berkeley train
i;ear Golden Gate, Two hours afterward
his mangled remains were found scattered
alo3£ the track by one of the bra Icemen on
a gravel train. About 11 :].", o'clock C'nrrick
i.a ; left the Three-mile. House, and Is said
to '.are been intoxicated. lie lived at the
Stockyard*, where he had been intheemploy
of me district road master. Several years
a^o be was Treasurer of Storey County,
Nevada. He was a member of Golden Gate
Lodge, K. of I' , and had children residing
uear iiutchertown.
} <>]•.(, i i ox.
The case of Mortimer Fox on a charge of
obtaining SG2S from Use Oakland Bank of
Savings by mean* of forged checks \va3
commenced in the Police Court yesterday
afternoon and continued till next Wednes
day at 2 o'clock to get further testimony.
The trial of R. W. Theobald on a charge
of criminally libeling Dr. Carpenter went
over one week that a number of witnesses
now absent from the city may be present
Eugene Wiaslow has been appointed su
perintendent oi construction of the stone
bridge at Temeecal. The contract was ye—
terday awarded to the Cotton Bros, by the
Board of Supervisors, the cost of construc
tion to be $5450.
The city public schools reopened yester
day after the midsummer vacation. Super
intendent McClymoodi has notified the.
principals that it will be necessary to follow
the old 1 1 urse ol j-tudv for a few mouths
before the new Is ready to be taken up.
The school bonds were delivered yester
day, but they could not be used. The word
ing is inaccurate and the blanks for the
numbers on tome of the coupons have been
omitted. Others will have to be printed and
it will take a week to do it.
The new San Leaodrb school was dedi
cated Saturday, City Superintendent Ale-
Clym and County School Superintend
ent Frick, both ex-principals at San Lean
dro, being present. D. H. Chaplin of Glenn
County has been elected the new principal.
John T. Joyce, well known In Oakland
and a brother of .lamps A. Joyce, died Sun
day after a brief illness. He was but 25
years of age.
Thomas >. Hanson of the Eighth-street
"Office" has been stricken with paralysis,
and is not expected to survive.
Father Lorenzo Waugh, the pioneer mis
sionary anmiig the Indians, has returned to
Oakland from a visit to the Great Central
Basin, where many of bis early years of
labor were srent. H»» is Si yam* of ;i.t*,
and Is known to nearly every pioneer In
At the meeting of the City Council last
night the application of J. L. Davit 1 and
others and of Welles Whitmore and E> K.
Aisip for street railway franchises were
each referred to the ,i udiclary Committee.
The memorial to the Council adopted by
the recent citizens' mass-meeting regarding
the Eai:an application for a lease from the
city of water-front lands was read and re
ferred to the Judiciary Committee.
The bond electiou printing bills were or
dered paid.
An ordinance providing for tho purchase
of additional school lots, as designated by
the Board of Education, was read for the
second time aud passed to print. .
The 'above ordinance was to buy a lot
near the Cole School. Another ordinance
to purchase property in the Third
Wai I for ,000 was referred back to the
Board of Education, with recommendations ;
tnat bids be invited.
Toe boulevard problem bobbed un in an
wholly unexpected manner. Deputy
District Attorney Church presented the
draf of three ordinances for its com
pletion; one provided for an appropriation
of £30.000. another for 129,500, and the thud
for 8100,000. "The proposition to issue
bonds v. is passed and determined upon by
the freeholders," laid he. "but the law pro
vided that the expenses maybe paid by
either the issuance of bonds or by a special
annual tax.
" "In 1890 deeds of dedication to boulevard
land were made to the city providing that
the boulevard should be completed within
six years from the time of dedication. My
purpose in calling attention to this is that
the city should tak« steps to carry out its
Contract, that it may hold the property
deeded. Otherwise it may revert to the
original owners. Action should be taken,
and 1 present these ordinances to facilitate
matters in lime."
The ordinances were read and referred to
the Judiciary Committee.
F. 11. Fisher, S. Haslett, T. G. Daniells
and E. K. Taylor were chosen to represent
Alameda in the Congressional convention,
which meets July X at Sacramento.
M. B. Taylor and T. G. Daaiella have been
mentioned as probable successors to Post
master Sturtevant.
Theodor Me<*iz stated yesterday that he
bad sold hi-; horsecar line.
Young Humphreys, just out from the
County Jail, was arrested again for disturb
ing the peace on Sunday, and convicted
yesterday In the Justices' Court.
J. Whitner is dangerously til at his resi
dence on Park street with cancer. It started
on his lip and has now eaten down to his
It is expected that, the Board of Trustees
will soon open Buena Vis>ta avenue to Fifth
The Trustees held a regular meeting last
eveninc, and the protest against the im
provement of Taylor avenue was. overruled.
In the matter of laying cement sidewalks
on Railroad avenue, between Morton nud
Bontou streets, the work was ordered done.
Applications lor liquor licenses went over
for one week.
John Holden of Temeseal died Saturday
from concussion of the spine, caused by
failing from a watering-cart recently.
There are four improvement clubs in
Berkeley, and all have agreed to take con
certed action on several matters concerning
tbe welfare of the town.
The bakery and wagoo and horses of
Richard Dasam have bf«Mi attached for debt,
the firmer by Phelnn A Fish and the latter
by wart & Trowbrid^e.
The Sijima N'u Fraternity will fit up the
Barrows bouse at Bancroft street and
Choate way as a clubhouse.
The grading and macadamizing of the
first section of Shattuck avenue will begiu
within a week
Dan Hetgerty has decided to stay in
Berkeley after all. c. Smith is thinking of
gopeniug his restaurant.
The California (lub Directors
Met Last Niirlit,
No Match Effected, but Oce Will Be Made
To Day, Sme. for the Last Week in August.
Latest Pugilistic News.
The California Club directors met last
v .r t, Presi tent Hiram U. took in the chair,
and a qu rum being pn *>-v', the circular to
kbolders which whs published exclu
sively in Sunday's Cam. was adopted, and
a caid appioved, giving full particulars to
members of tbe conditions of the Daw&on-
Ibam fight, whicli lakes place next
Tuesday uight at the club's new K>ninasum
at ;: 'ier of New Montgomery
and Howard streets. The ia-t lino of the
■ - gni Scant: "No genuine tickets ob
tainable I A !rt of b
tickets were worked tbroucb on the gate on
the ni^tit of the Goddard-McAul ffe contest,
but uo trace of t tie perpetrators of the of
lense has been discovered, and the directors
are naturally anxious to prevent a repetition.
It \va3 expected that a match between
"Buffalo" Coslello and Aleck Greggalns
would have been consummated last
night. The "Buff" and Johnny Mitchell
were in attendance, and as Greggains
bad notified one of the directors that he
was willing to tight for any reasonable purse
the club might offer. it" was hoped that
terms could hava been arranged. There
was a good deal of areuinent pro and con.
and finally the board deemed it better for
Greggains and Custello and their respective
suppurters to meet at aeon to-day, as the
latter did not consider 82000 sufficient, but
held out for an extra Ssoo.
The directors want to make a match, and
are determined not to be left, so 6us Ilerget.
the brother of Young Mitchell, and George
Mackenzie, the clever light-weight from
Australia, were, summoned. They seemed
to be willing to box during the last week In
August for any reasonable sum, and shonld
make a dandy go of it. When they retired
Jim Neal made his appearance on behalf of
Dal Haw kirn, who is anxious to meet
Johnny Murphy of Boston.
The «ense of the meeting wsm thai the
club would bo willing to offer a SIOOO purse
for the Lads. Billy Jordan undertook to
see Murphy before noon to-day, and see if
he were agreeable to box for that amount.
»al said that Hawkins would right at 117
pounds, although he weighed about 12 just
club has, tberetore, tv.e eh
three matches for the laH week in August.
One of the three wfll be decided upon to
. ■ 11m date will probably he Monday,
29tb prox , and thus the direct)
other sports time to go', over to witness the
New Orleans carrnv:il.
Whnt little betung taere was last night in
the local poelraoms on »h« I),
ham go was at 10 to 7 in f.ivor of the Aus
tralian. Nearly all the play was on Mon
day nigbt' X contest between Charlie Turnei
and Jim Williams of S,tlt Lake. The col
ored man rulpd favorite at 2o toll v\ith
plenty of shert-end money, There ii ,i
strong tip that the stranger is bi slouch,
and many who have fpiends In the Mormon
city nre playing Williams for an "air
tiitht leadplpe cinch." A hie contingent ol
Williams' supporters will arrive here about
.Saturday, and then spe BialMSI will live:.
Bddie c.reancy was seen by :i Cai.i. re
porter la^t nigh', but stated that the Jast lie
heard from his bosom fiiend, JoeChoynski,
was that be bad a bad cold and was going
to Germany to the (■printcs. "Directly .ioi*
«ets back tr» London/ said he, "I'll but 1
cover Joe Qo4dard's deposli w thin 24 horns
(I Bit arrival. It's an old saying that 'the
thirl time does it,' and 1 think, if the
Btateh comes <ff, Joe Will about make up for
in> defeat*."
Joe Goddard left for Los Angeles yestf»r
dny on a sparring engagement. Some money
was guaranteed him for tho trip, and the
wily r.arritr boy closed with the guarantee.
Whatever may be the opinion about God
dard's lack of sclouco, theie ii no doubt but
ti at his business bump is hiithly developed.
He is out for the stun all the time, and
intends retiring on bis me. in tho prime
of life. How's that for good judgment?
Old Harry Maynard was around town
last night lie was full to the brim about
the great tight for the championship at New
Orleans, and was telling many old-time
reminiscences of the great John L. "Wtiy,
one night," said llarry, ''John was on a
terrible tear, but met a pretty lint gang
down in my place on Pine street. He quar
reled, and tha mob wore getting the best of
him, in spite of my efforts. to protect him.
A plucky little police officer came running
in, beat oil Sullivau's aa»aUantt and helped
the big follow to his feet. And would you
believe it, whHo he was doing thin kind
cfllce, Help me goodness, but the pang
pinched the copper's watch and chain. I've
seen him since many a time, but he always
swears he'll never go and help another pus
out of trouble.".
l>r<>|i|to<l Fi./in the Forcf.
Officer William E. Hughes, who has iven
sick for several mouths, petitioned the Po
lice Commissioners last night to place him
on (he list of retired policemen. They, how
ever, dropped him from the roll. Then
reason for this action could not be ascer
tained. Hughes had been a member of t!;u
force five years.
Five Fresh Pieces Contributed to
the Pleasure of the Public,
" A Lott Paradise "— School fcr Scandal."
"Cure for the Bines" — "G'oriana."
"The W I tch"-"Bccc3Csio"-Ete.
The tenth season of the Baldwin under
its present management opened brilliantly.
Notwithstanding ■ great number of the
regular first-nighter 3 still linger in their
Bummer retreats by tho sea and in the
ruraliiy of mountain and stream, there
was a creditably numerous representation
of the San Francisco public iv the audi
torium to do honor to the ocrasioo, and
also to enjoy Do If ille's "The Lost Para
dise" as presented by Mr. Charles Frohman's
stock company. Tne play is a good one, and
shows the strength of the company i > ad
vantage. It has not only an Interesting
live story, but also deals with the vitally
practical question of capital and labor, so
floridly illustrated by the recent lamentable
agitation among the Carnegie ironworkers
at Homestead, Perm., and the Ccsv
d'Aleue miners in Idaho. While there is
William Murrl* Iv "The Lo»t laradUe."
not murb new material used In its con
struction, there has been some skill shown
in the recombination of old idea?.
Many of these dramatic ideas can be found
in E. S. Willard'a "'i lie Middli'iuan." and a
few in Sol Smith Russell's "A Poor Rela
tion." What Dr.'Mille has done is to re
arrange and energize them to mret more
fully the conditions of the present time.
We take it William Morris has never in his
stage career had a character that fits him so
nicely, or bring* him so strongly and ad
vantageously before the public as
that of Reuben Warner, superin
tendent of the Kuowlton iron works.
And he plays it for all it is
worth. His present work is a decided
advancement on the previous efforts be has
made ia this city. It is not too much t<> say
that he is the •^carrying" factor in "The
Lost Paradise.* 1 Miss Odette Tyler Is also
well fitted n<* Margaret KnowKon, "a. pearl
that the toiler of the works has set." She
plays it with a lino freedom of manner and
au absence of stace conventionality that
is re (resiling. James O. Barrows m
Fletcher, Knowltou's man of business,
is a neat bit of eccentricity, and
Knowiton himself is well sustained
byiMr. W. 11. Compton. Orrin Johnson,
who sustains the part of Ralph Standisu,
Warner's rival In love and business, has a
difficult and rather unthankful part before
an audience, but he plays it like an actor.
In fact, 1 1- parts are so well distributed
and so well sustained, each being marked
by a certain individualism, that them is
scarcely room to do full justice to them all
in a limited notice.
Mr. August Htarlcns' orchestra distin
guishrd itself on the occasion. The grand
"Inaugural March" (dedicated to the man
: c-f!ie:it of the theater by Mr. Illnrichs)
was nobly rendered aud well received.
Same bill to-uiglit.
>lipi -iluii'it ( nni»dr.
"The School for Scandal," one of the
choicest bequests that the Hon. Richard
Brinsley Sheridan has made to English
&tas« literature, was presented at the Stock
well by Mr. Aucusiin Daly's players. It is
rearranged slightly— but m its action only—
by Mr. Daly himself. The piece was ad
mirably cast. Each of the old favorites, as
he or slip made an appearance, was wel
comed effusively by the audience, which
was more numerous than at any time,
excepting the opening night, it has
been during the present engage
ment Among those so markedly
complimented, Miss Ada Rehan, Mrs. G.
Gilbert, Mr. Charles Wheatlergh, Mr. George
Clarke and Mr. John Drew were prominent.
Tlie Lady Teazle of Mi>s Ad.» Rehau was a
dramatic picture in dress, srx't-ch and ac
tion; be fascination of social laxity and
freedom of the town, controlled by the cor
rect principles Instilled by her country edu
cation. In her costume and bearing—
a peculiar swimming gait and eleva
tion of the chin— the reminded one
of the ild critic*' description of
Lady Betty Modish. Her screen scene was
traditionally correct hud played la a finished
manner. Mr. Charles Wheatleigh played
Sir Peter with more ease and lightness than
is usually seen in the character ot that
honest, good-natured Individual. He is
generally made so ponderous as to over
balance the rest of tho cast— he is in p<>s.
s-ession of a younf wife, while he himself
has all the drawbacks of age. AVhoat
leigh acquitted himself admirably in
the part and in a manner worthy of
his time-tried reputation. George Clarke's
Joseph Surface was also the work of an
artist- be was the typical "anguls in herba"
of Society, the smooth hypocrite whose
words beguile while Ins venom kilK Mr.
John Drew played the careless but good
hearted spendthrift, Charles Surface lilr-d
by everybody, his failings pitied, but his
innate, agreeable disposition and sterling
qualities admired and applauded. Charles
Surface comes nearer the Parisian idea of a
Bohemian than do any of the members of
our vaunted club on Post street,
and Drew played him for a French
man with a "slight English veneer.
The scandal sceue was inimitably man
aged by the principal dramatis person.?,
and tin old-fashioned minuet '.hat followed
may bo c-illed a revelation of tbs poetiv of
motion. Many, and they are in the larco
majority, consider every line of Sheridan's
comedy a gem; but there may be some
more modern minded who tire of the an
tique Settings. Let us say to Mich Hint to
serf the dance Introduced at the end of the
first act will alone be an ample compensa
tion for an evening spent at tho .Stick well,
just now.
"Vurti for Urn Blue*" —
Otherwise Morris Barnel's "The Serious
Family"— a comedy made famous in New
York upward of 10 years ago by the Captain
Majtuircof John Brougham and the Amln
adab Sleek of William B. Burton— was pre
sented at the Alcazar to a full auditorium.
Mr. Redmund Barry played Captain (or
Colonel) Murphy Maguire, Mr. George Oi
bourne the canting hypocrite, Sleek, and
Mrs. Barry Mrs. Ormsby Delmaipe.
The old familiar seems and text catno
back like an echo from the past,
but the peculiar ring of th« original tone
was slightly marred by tbelaaescl time.
Mr. George Osbourae did soma good work
with Aminadat*. ■ character of the same
type as Dickens' "Shepherd," who, as the
Bibla says, "enter widows' houses, devour
their substance and for h pretenbu mako
long prayers.*' Jle brought out the hypocriti
cal traits with a master's hand. Osbourne
rarely if ever fails to do justice to the
part ho undertakes. There is a long
call between a Digger Indian and
Aminodab Sleek, yet Osbourne in
both bokll the mirror up to nature. Ho
comes very near, if he has net already
reached the pojut, of being an expert in his
profession. i>dmuud made a got d deal out
of Murphy Ma ne, who, •■ nil Mr*. <>r m*l) y
Delmaine (Mr?. Thomas Barry) wins the
day against Aininadab and Lady ttowerny
Croamly (Miss Amy Stone) and saved the
Torrens household from their malefic in-
Buence, making sunshine where otherwise
there would have been cloud*. "A Cttrufor
lie Blues" ought to draw for a week and
draw well.
The Stock Company and I'lnys.
The new stock company for the Alcazar
tills season will consist i it part of Miss
Victory Bate man. Mis* Mat lie Kaile, Miss
Merri O-bmirne, Miss Amy "Stone, Mi.
Charles G. Crate, Mr. Walter .ll alp, Mr. Bert
(note, Mr. Milton Llpinan, Mr. I^-n Cooper.
Mi. '.George 11. Trader and Mr. Oforjje
Osboiirne, who will assist in presenting the
followiuspiavs, (*oiu:ti>>nciti|{ Aac<Ml 1,1892:
"Moths," '• Tii»- Great Metropull V "H<-»«ris
of Oak," "Mv l\irtn«r," Hi.! Wiff,"
" Nerves," "Mmi and Women,". "A Mile n
Minute," "Saints ana Shiueri,i' ••Caprice,"
"Young Mrs. Winthrop." "Confusion,"
"Charity ill," "French Flats," "Drifting
Apart," "F"r Congress," "Held by the
Enemy.** M K«mermlda, "The Idler."
"Sweet Lavender," "In Spite of All,"
"The Editor." "Featherbrain," "The
Marquise," " Steppin^-Stone," "All the
Comforts of Hunt'," "Thfl Fon:enia«ter,"
"Ruby Ring,** "Jim, the Penman."
11l- T TOll.
At this popular theater Yon Suppo's
popular opera "Clover" is continued till
further notice. "Clover" is a house-filler,
and the man 'genieut know a nood thing
when they iueei it.
The Arcarnz Spanisli Opera Company
Will cinss the eagagemesit at the Orpheum
this week. Last evenine they gnve; the
evrr-inter<sling ligiit opera "Boccnecio" to
h fair attendance, and will produce fresh
operas With each eveiinitf lill Sunday next.
" <.lnrlan*" Downtown.
The Cal fornis Theater was filled to re
pletion last i.iulit by an enthusiastic crowd
of comedy - wor.-hiiers, and **6U r ana"
nadt* a fresh start for favor In the great
theatrical race now going en ia this city.
There is little doubt that "Gloriana" wads
•oi. (M 1 ii- .1 of Waterloo." Act 11, "iii ;>r:.iiia.' ,
all Competitors and will maintain that envi
able position during the next two week;*.
The hit this delightful comedy has
already made during last week's run
at the Baldwin is a pretty sure forecast of
what may be anticipated on the new hunt
ing ground, and it should prove one of the
best engagements yet played nt the new
theater on Bush street. The work of this
clever company of comedians has already
been reviewed in these co'umns; they are
quite at home in their new quarters, and the
fun l»8t night was us fast and furious
as ever. Miss CtOSSman as Gloriana
wants to enthuse a little more and
put more life into her work. As it is
the four principal male characters
occupy almost the entire attention of the
audience, in fact carry the piece. Miss
Margaret Robinson us Jessie Chadwick
wants an electric shock to wake her UDa
bit and then we think the . performance
would go even better than it does now.
"The Major's Appointment" Is a cnod cur
tin raiser, and was much enjoyed by the
audience. Mr. Edwii SUmtcoj does capital
• to Mi I - Act M. ■■ti.orlana ••
work as Major Uuntley, the final scene be
ins; partkmlarly willactei. The iloi ioi
"Gloriaoa** will sbisie at the California for
.tbe next two week-.
"llic Witch."
The production of tin work of firion. writ
ten by Phillip Hamilton and Marie MftdUon,
at the Bush-street Theater last evening cre
ated much interest in theatrical circles, and
when the curtain went up the house was well
filled. "The Witch" is a drama of consider
able merit, not merely as a literary work,
for it is also intensely dramatic aud is veil
deserving the praise that has been m lavishly
bestowed upon it by the Eastern press. We
have witnessed so many indifferent per
formances in this city lately that it is quite
refreshing to be able to sit through such an
interesting performance and feel satisfied
that time is not being wasted that could ie
better »nt elsewhere. There is a pathetic
love story running through the Witch,"
such as everyone appreciates md never
tires of. Mr*. Marie Hubert Frohman
is a most Interesting little "witch"; her
net i iic in particularly impressive and mag
netic. She is a refined and delicate little
lady and pretty. She was frequently
called before the curtain and received many
handsome, floral tributes. Tho old pillory
with a man and woman in its gentle em
brace is wonderfully realistic, the rrlme for
which they suffer being the heinous offense
of kissing on Sunday. 'I lip fourth act, laid
in the old Sttlfttn court- 1 ouse, where the
witch is tried, proved very eucrossine. The
"Witch" Is a gord play from start to finish,
and keen Interest follows every situation
and rivets the attention of tha audleuce com
pletely. The "Witch" shonld have a large
share of public patronage during Mrs. Proo
uiau'd engagement. The company Is way
above the average.
r<»n*rxl Mention.
There will be a matinee on Wednesday,
the 20ih inst., at StockwelPs Theater, where
"The School for Scandal" will be given
by the Daly cmiiDuny.
The great il!usi;.u!st, Herbert Alblni,
holds the fort at the Wigwam this week as
being the greater: magician and humorist
Of his time. There is also an importation,
M M Nellie M fa ire, from Tony Pastor's,
and many ether attraction*. The Irish
sketch of "The. New Judge" is a fine wind
up to the long list.
Aotrust Htnriehs' national opera Is grad
ually approaching completion.
Mrs. Belle Hinrichs, assisted by Mis 3
R fa Ranarde. will give a song evening at
Byron Mnuxy Hall Thursday ev<*n;n?. July
21. Selections from Kucken, Ili'gjt, Loud,
<;r^ch. White, Dempster, Buucicautt, Masse,
Foster and Work make up the programme.
lien Lillian Kussull comes to trie Bald
win with "La Cigala" and "The Mounte
bank" she will be supported by William T.
Carleton. '1 ho fact is, says the New York
Mercury, that sltboutH Mr. Carleton's
voice is •'till fairly tuneful, he has too much
the air of a father of a famllv to attract the
matinee girl* any longer. In* decision to
leave the center of the Stage and stand In
the background is sensible, lie should
strengthen considerably the Russell com
.Announcement* of Interesting Events to
Takn Place.
The wedding of Mr. Charles BbainwaM
and Miss Mary Reinsteih will be celebrated
to-dny at the residence ot the- bride's parents.
Rev. Dr. v'eemaager will < fflriate.
The monthly social of Bicknrdyk* Camp
No. 1, Daughters of Veterans, will take
place at M /.art Hall, 1350 Market btieet,
this evening.
The marriage of Miss Lizzie, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Charle* Btrehl, to Mr. Frank
O. Stallman will takti nines to-day at the j
bom* el the bride. Relatives only will bo
The Del Monies will hold their fourth an
nlversarv party this evening at Union
■ejuaru Hall.
Meads Corps, W. l:. C, No. Cl, <;. a. R.,
Will give a musical, literary and orange M •
cii.i this evening at 102 O'Farrell street.
Comrades invited.
llir Alyililc.il rnilinr.
The story reprinted from the Hong-Konjt
Gazette to the erlect that the captain, super
cargo and five men of the schooner Undine
had been murdered by the mate and th
mute's brother, who boarded the vessel at
Honululu. finds little credence on the city
front The schooner Undine Is said to be
owned by A. Crawford A: Co. of this port,
but the vessel of that name was wrecked
several year i ago. lie register of Pacific
Coast vessels makes mention of a tiny l.">
ton yacht called the Undine. Bat the proba
bllitr to that tan »toiy refers to a Tabitian
yacht of IK) tons which was mysteriously
"cut out" by unknown MiitleUj and, at last
report*. Mini by tit*- French authorities.
It is alleged that the Undine was feized in
tho Car.dino Group, which lends strong
confirmation to the idea that the TabttUn
yacht Ninnloalti and t»jf» mythical UudJno
ate the tan vessel.
lulvary ( liuuli Nlclil.
Tl i- evening O.lvarv Presbyterian Church
will enter lain th- memb<-r» aud friends of
Urn iinnu Man's Christian Asnocintten nl
their buJtdtttg. BB Bnttef stieet. A grand
concert will be given in the main hall of
the building, i resided over bf Mr. James
H or s burgh Jr., and ■ ausleal and literary
programme of tare merit will 1>» presented.
The tveiiinjj'u eiit'TtHinmeut will fes c in
plimeiilttry to members aud their l.uly
Kitlln'a Sl H j«r lieinil »t»»rt.
The Board of Police Commissioners held
on oxecu.ivo meeting in t night, at which
they voted to reinstate Ofllcer E. J. Thomp
son, who has iiren suspended from duty
Since the morning of June 21>, on which ho
shot and killed James Kirlin.
A i i. b4il-t>!ay<TS I*,- there m riuUilitft tike WalU'i
Vunltii <i>iiii to relieve Hie parched couilttloa of
ttie tUrvat producca by overluatlug.
Tho Southern Pacific's Answer (o
the (Jlenwood Complaint.
President Clark of the Union Pacific Returns
East- The Great Salt Lake's Executive
Committee Increased to Fifty.
The Southern Pacific Railroad Company
yesterday filed an answer with the Board
of Railroad Commissioners to the complaint
of the G.'enwood Lumber Company, filed
some weeks ago.
The Southern Pacific in this answer de
nies that the frei^tit charges on lumber
from Laurel station are excessive or unrea
sonable in any manner.
To explain the difference between rates
from San Jn<« to B ulder Creek aud from
San Jose to Laurel station, the answer says
that Boulder Creek is virtually a terminus
Of the Southern Pacific Railroad, and fur
ntehes a much Uigur supply of tragic than
tbs station of Laurel, the proportion being
12 t.» l in favor of Boulder Creek.
Tho defendant a!s> deuies that tho
j'laintiit has pud excessive charges during
the year of 189J, or at any time, and that
they ;>r«« entitled to a rebate on any lumber
shipt-Ki at the ratv of H W per thousand
feet to San Jose.
The defendant furt»!er denies that any
dlscrlminatlou has been made in freight
rates iv favor of Boulder Crook.
The assertion of tno claimant that timber
on the line of tie railway at Boulder
Creek and vicinity is worth $2 .10 per
thousand leet, in the tree, while at Laurel
Station timber Is worth $4 at a distance- of
five miles from the railroad, the Railroad
Company answers by saying that they have
no knowledge of this, but tiey state that if
Roch is really tne case, it is an argument
against the Glenwood Company and should
uut be made the subject of a complaint.
The Si 50 rate Irom San Francisco and
from Alameda Point to San Jose Is called
"unreasonably low" by the Kentucky cor
poration's lawyers in the answer and they
claim it dees not give the railroad a fair
return for its service!*, but that it had to
I c adopted on account of the competition in
traffic by water.
The railroad people admit that Boulder
Creek— Sau Jose rates are low, but lley
make the excuse that circumstances and
condition- beyond their control make this
state of affairs necessary.
In tie final paragraph of the answer the
defendants say that if a discrimination ex
ists between tho Boulder Creek and Laurel
station people it could only be remedied by
raising the Bouliier Cre*k rate*, which
would destroy the traffic from the latter
place. The document is -i.r.ed and sworn
to by C. F. Smurr, the general freight agent
of the Southern Pacific, »nd will come up
for consideration at tha Railroad Commis
sioners' next meeting.
Railroad Commissioner "Jim" Rea of San
Jose spent several hours in this city yester
day. He sail that he did not think i: prob
able that a meeting of th« board would be
called until August 1, tie dny set at the list
meeting. By that time the 15 days allowed
the Southern Pacific bylaw to file an answer
to the Shty.*ly complaint will have expired,
but it Is not expected that anything but a
general demurrer will be received by the
commission on that date.
The Railroad Commissioners have as yet
received no answer from the Board of Ex
aminers and Governor Markham to their
letters asking for £20,000 for the purpose of
carrying on the Shively investigation.
The sale of the San Francisco and North
Pacific road whs again rumored to have
been accomplished yesterday, but upon In
vestigation it was found that the report was
without foundation.
President S. H. 11. Clark of the Union
Pacific, who with his family has been in
this city and vicinity for several days, left
last night for the East. He will mak« a
brief stay at Warm Springs, Idaho, en
route to Omaha, and there he will meet Jay
Gould. Mr. Clark's visit to San Francisco
bad no special railroad significance, so far
hi is known.
The executive committee of thn ji
San Franci-.cn an<l (Jreat Salt Lake :
alxmt to be increast d te a mrmt>ership of
80. !>uiie, Meyer, the ehahman of the
committee, says that ovary one of the new
as well as of tlie old members are men of
first-ciig" standing, but that for* business
roosons their names will not be matt
lii fO ■ .it.
The. California League of Progress hi
actively at work organizing branches in the
interior. A meeting of tie league will ba
held on Aii-'ust a mi the Bij til Theater*
sj|Tne San Jo?e %jid San Franci>co Trans
portation Company, which has its head
quarters Iv San Jose, will snortlv com :
mence to build a broad-gauge read 13 miles
In length from Alviso to San Jose, with a
wharf at the former point, wJic re vessels
from points «m the San Francisco Bay will
connect. W. R. A. Johnson, the chairman
of the board of directors of thU Huh, whs In
the city yestsrday, and said that he hopes
to have the road completed In '.Mi d.iyg, the
material and part of the equipment being
on the way fro the East to San Jose, and
93 per cent of the right of way having been
secured. The directors and projectors of
the road besides Mr. Johnson are V. Kock,
J. 11. Russell, Mitchell Phillips and James
An Inttretthic I'nprr on the Subject
tCe.-ul Yesterday.
There was a fair attendance at the week
ly meeting of members of the California
Academy of Sciences held m the main hall
of the society's building on Market street
yesterday evening. The chair was occu
pied by Professor fTstk—si. aud J. R.
Scupham was at the secretary's table.
Harkness introduced b. W. Holladay,
who read an interesting paper on the sub
ject of earthquake freaks.
The reader related his experiences, and
gave the re;ultß of his investigations made
after the two earthquakes which occurred
on the l'Jtr. and 21st ol April last.
Mr. Holladay was at the time visit
friends on a ranch in Solauo County, and
shortly after the shakes visited the towns
of Winters and Vacaville, where he made
a careful examination of the d imago done.
Ho examined particularly any peculiarities
resulting Iroiu the shock, and carefully
noted them. He discussed at length the
relative stability of stone, brick and frame
bouses to withstand an quake, Mating
tint he had found a house built entirely
of stone, the walls ot which were
HVs Jeet i'» thickness, which had been to
tally wrecked, w i,il.« a wooden structure In
the Vicinity had escaped serious damage.
In the majority of cases it was found that
most damage to buildings was sustained in
the eastern ami western walK while iv one
case the erratic trembler Had entirely
turned round the upper part of a brick
chimney from east to west. On another
occasion a large bookcase had been Invert d
mid r.t'» d on its head without bring other
wise damaged, and the frame of a
largo mirror had bow b;idly cracked wh»lo
the class remained intact, which to the
leader seemed inexplicable. In manr cases
Objects placed against walls had been moved
several inches by the vibrations.
Buildings built of.the best quality of brick
and mortar were found to be too rigid to
withstand the shocks, and were usually
badly wrecked. The town cnlaboose at
Winter*, which was luilt entirely of cement
and brick, looked as if it had crumbled to
pieces while the bricks in the wreck pre
sented ii clean surface, with no mortal ad
hering to them as would be expected.
In the Winters cemetery It was found that
must of the monuments prostrated had
fallen toward the west, and that In cases
where there were three base stones the
middle one had been turned at angle*, while
las ' above and below retained their orisi
tml position ; also that of two woodon posts,
oas had hern broken, falling toward th«
east, while the her fell toward the west,
although there w»s I, tit a tew feet between
them. A number of oti.er cast's depicting
tho unaccountable actions of tbs quake
were cited, after which Mr. Charles W.
Keeler rerd hi* paper, entitled "A Trip to
the Farraloii Islands" iv which be gave his
experiences, when the meeting adjourned.
- .
Kun Into by m Mllk-\V>(on.
B. & M. Collins licensed dairymen, have
been sued in the Superior Court by An
tonio Bruzzono for £15,400 damages for in
juries sustained on the 19th ol September,
UN, Bruuone is an expressman on Mar
ket street, between Fourth and Fifth, and
was inked off hi* wagon and had his hip
dndocaled. The horses attached to the
mtHl*wasr«*n find been lett unsecured in the
street, and taking fright made oil, colliding
with Brunette*! vehicle.
■• ill* Uarp.th.
W. Finns, a Men Jo Park contractor, has
scut a protcit to the Bean] of School Trus
lees of the Menlo Park District, against the
award to a rival firm of a contract for a new
scnooltlonsp, for which he. was the lowest
bidder. lie threatens to hold toe district
responsible in damage*). ■.
Ill* Nam* . n lim Ann.
Francis H. Ames a painter who lived at
300 N aoiim street, last nich: wi»nt into &
restuurnnt on Sixth street, uenr Stevenson,
and called for a meal. Before he bad been
supplied fell fainting at the table, and
was taken tlnnce in the patrol wagon to the
Receiving Hospital. Just as the wngnn
reached the hospital "Ames died. Nothing
that would serve toward identifying him
wits found In his p tint-bedaubed garment!*,
but his name was plainly tattled on his
right arm. He was taken to the Morgue,
where ac inquest will be held to-morrow.
Deceased was about CO years old, and had
white hair and a beardless lace.
Hoodlum* Demand Bef-r and Cash and
B«at the B-irkerppr.
August Gnrcia bad a thrilling experience
yesterday afternoon while he was acting
barkeeper of a saloon on Montgomery ave
nue. As the shades of night were falling
six young men came in whose faces and
garments betrayed that they had neither
cash nor conscience.
"Give us a beer; make it sharp and look
sharp, or dere'H be trouble. See?" was
the courteous request of the gang.
Garcia drew the beer, feeling in his hones
that then* would ba no cash equivalent
planed in his hands.
'"Now den, set up de cigars."
The cigar* were set up.
"Give us 10 cents apiece," was the modest
Tula was too murh for the hot Mexican
blood of Gar He give a vigorous and
decidedly profane refusal. The next mo
ment a beer glass Hung with great precision
dissolved Itself into minute fragments upon
his face, mid the red life tide gushed forth
from many cut* mid cashes. Maddened
with pain and half blinded by a deep rut
just below his left eye, Garcia sprang over
the bar to do battle with his cowardly as
sailauta; but they were not looking for war
and speedily disappeared. Garcia subse
quently went to the Receiving Hospital,
where his wounds were dressed. He said
that he livid at 809 Montgomery avenue,
and did not know the men ho attacked linn.
BntlUM Has lue only reliable mottiolitl
It lecture jiigJit. 427 Kearoy street •
Anotlit-r Uti-i -)\aii r Mlip in.
Tlie British snip Manx King, 139 days out
from Liverpool, arrived late last night. Her
voyage wns DnevotttfoL
Glenn's Sulphur Soap
Will effectually remove those pimples and
freckles thai disfigure the most beautiful
complexions, and rentier bidebus laces that
would utlierwis« be models of female love-
liness, lioi u:ed cosmetics only disguise
and agsravata blemiaiies of the face and
luuni.s, wtiilo
Permanently expels them and prevents their
return, bold by druggists.
0C24 tl irTu
Decorated China Cv»,.. uw . ... . edge, as per cut, 40c
Cry»t»l SaiK« IHaaei set or six 15c
Table Goblet*, set of kit '-'5c
Crystal Wine Sft, mm c m cut 65C
44-I'leco To.i Set. blue, brown or pins or.i-
tloos $.1 00
Decorated J-re.iofc CMu* Coffee Caps a-<i Sau-
cers, per set of all $1 7a
I f —^wgs \\
Fancy Deeorateil Breakfast V ates. assorted col-
ors, perset of six. as per cut ..40c
fife* *^Of" * *-*"* ' W> /tcjl^BGji
10-Inch Fancy Crystal Cake or Fruit Hates 10c
Class :*poi>!i Holder* 5c
Largest Assortment or (ROCKERY aud
GLASSWARE at Lowest Prices.
818 and 820 Market St.,
Jrl7 SBTuTh
An Idaal Compldxion Soap.
Forsalobr»llT>rwKaTwl Fancy Goods T)caJers,orlf
nimble to pri>cur« ilih Wnndr rful feonp send *.»
cent* In stasipe and receivo a take by return mall.
JAS.S. KiftK & CO., Chicago.
HPrriAt.- ; Walts (tho popular
Pocletv Waltx) sent Kit EX to anyone seaoiug US
three wrappers of Shcndon Bells Soap.
M£^&** Fop th« Completion.
0w&a;)3 /}( The (iralc.l !'!«<■, >t-
. %M^^>4y \ **"' "' tUt. I "ill ten.
'^*3"' >^ ) Positively r«iuoT#t
Jg' nKT wTlnklei, lri>eklM »nil all
j**&c£W discoloration! of the skin.
#C«?<**!Ssi\' %*C!*^ AUn curei any (ii»ea*pof
kSKKii '"••'?- \ B ! ?i'*''*4 the iiiln, prcterti the face
l^*V«i^;iMi?- <'^ ' run> * " n a " (t wail. H * -
fcvScfj *-;'*.' ifc?r£ lfi,: member (hat my prcp»r.v
m>k ST »:/^'«jl2S^* " O! >« are^warrauted. If
■ *<*!«SK?£/'* t o:i money r«fui>U«il.
1020 Market it.. San Francl»ci>. »Ny 19 SuluTb 3m
©0000 O Q © O ©
It m for tho cure of <!>«|M-p»!i» and Its -
fiN :st t •Mil. plck-lioiuUiclio, t-oiistin.i-
- F tlon ami piles, that' .
(;iiav«> become »«> fanioii*. Tliry actW
gently, without Rripint; or lmiixca. ; -j-
ocls 14mTii3aTu(»Wr..x..
_ rj _._.__ ; _ Mia'CTUABIODI,^ _ _
£kj} 0 SMOKING
— ps9af\ TOBACCO,
f^Vr^» J^fWW Whether on the hills gaming ; in
''• V >^ /tife^S the place of business; or at home,
\\ ( '^? j I CiKvi °i jt a!wa - vs l!Is that niche of com-
otfjP^V I—ti1 — ti /A lA fort— a good smoke. Put up in
! $S^NA ujJ rM\>Y vSw handy packages, and recognized
T^min/ /IM Vb everywhere as a Pure Granulated
"^^^vv\U /■ J/ \l \\ Leaf Tobacco of the highest quali-
*-'~ v \\V*\>>^i-i\ JJ LA Jw ty ; it recommends itself to every
i/yjt '^x^^^fa - '?»■''^ » y smoker's use. Sold everywhere.
Is always uniform in quality. Pure, sweet and clean.
The Ideal of Fine Tobacco.
mr-^'j Tntr iy
lejnlcan Primary,
JULY 20, 1892.
J\ County Committee of San Francisco, bold at Its
place or meeting on the 1 4th day of July, 1882, the
following resolutions were duly offered and
adopted, viz.:
K'toivett, lliat the publican County Committee
of the city and c. nntv of ban Francisco, le-in,- a
committee authorized by the rules Him customs of
the Rrpublican party of this State to all elections
for said parly In this city and county, for the pur-
pose hereinafter specified, do hereby call and old r
an election to be held i a the TWt.NTIKfH diy of
JULY. 1893, by the qualified Kepubli- an voters or
said city and county, a: the times and placet and
f.«r the purposes and sn'. <■< t to the eondltloi s and
qualification* hereinafter set forth, aud that It is
hereby elected and determined t i car, bold and
conduct said election in accordance with the rules
prescribed »n sections 1083. 1084. 1144, 1145,
1146, 1147, H4S. lIS.', lio.?. 1164. 1174. 1175.
1192, 11»;». llyi. Ilfls, 1106. 1199, law), 1201,
1-JUJ, 1203/1221; 1287. 1529, l-'-l''. 1231. 1252,
1233, 1234, 1235. 1236. I.:*?. 1238, 1 -.«♦, I*4o,
12*1. 12t-\ 1252, 1253. 1254, 1255. 125t>, 1257,
1268. 1259 and 1260 or the Political Code of tho
State of California. ••-■-',
/.. . -'. 'i bat said election shall be held on tha
'/Oth day of July. 1892, at said city anil county ot
• San Francisco as defined in the acts of th ■ Legisla-
ture of California, entitled -An act to divide the
state Into legislative districts' as required by Sec-
tion 6. Article 4 or the Constitution, and to provide
lor the election of Assembly n en and .-mater* In
such districts." as approved March 11, 1891: pro.
vidftl. however, that there shall be no more than
two pollinc-plares in each As«*-mbly District, and
as directed by tho Republican .sure Central Com-
mittee ..f California, the polls to be kept open con-
tlnnousty between the hours of 6 o'clock In the
forenoon and 6 o'clock in theatteruoou of said day,
Itesotved, That the County Committee shall ap-
point one inspector and two Jttdtm In each polling-
plaee, mm shall constitute the election board of
i>ald poinng-piaeo, anrt two parse in each polllng-
p;ace. wl.o st ail act as clerks.
>■•■ • ■<. That the pollin?-plaf es of said election
ami th- names of the persons constituting the elec-
tion board at each of said polling-places are as fol-
I'ollinif-vlace No. I— lnspector. George W. Pratt;
judges — Frank basper, Nicholas Lenuon. Polltnsc-
place, northeist corner Heale and Folsom. comprls-
iua prec.n«ts Nos. 1. 2, 3, 4,5. 6, 14, Hi. 17.
Polilug-Piace No. 2— lnspector. James 11. Lennon:
jndjres— Peter Kelly. John Deborty-. Polling-place,
128 Nrw Kontgomory, compristug precincts 7,
8. a, 10, 11, 12. 13, 15.
Pollincr-placo No. I— lnspector, William Uerstner;
Judsre, Richard Downing; Judpe. 1). J. Crow ley.
Polling-place, northwest corner Harrison and
Third streets, comprising preciucts Nos. 1,3. 4,8,
9, 12. IS, 16. 19.
i'olliiig-p at No 2— lnspector. Robert Williams;
Jiuue. Joseph Horn; judge, John J. Cronla. . Poll-
ing-place, 80S Howard street, comprising precincts
Nos. 2. 5. •>. 7. 10, 11, 14, 15. 17. 1*
Polilnjj-plaee No. 1 — Inspector, Eugene Crowe;
judze. James Fallow; Judge, vtliiiaiu McUilian.
Polllnr-place, 2 Harriett street, comprising pre-
Clacti Nos. 1 to 8 Inclusive.
Po:]ini<-!>]ace No. a— lnspector, T. H. Lenehan;
Judge, J. M(C*rty; Judse, W. Wall. Polling-place,
813 Harris. street, cuniprisln? precincts Nos. 9to
lli inclusive.
Polling-place No. 1 — Inspector, Fred Klncald;
judge. Jerry O'Shea: judee. . Polling-place,
1129 Folsoui St.; comprising Preciuct* Nod. 1 to &
g-piace No. 2— Inspector, — :
judge. Svnilam Holland: judee. . Polllr.sr-
plice, uortbe.ist corner of Grand arenoo and Bow-
ard si.; comprising Precincts Nos. to 16 Inclusive.
glPolllng-ptacK No. I— lnspector. Thomas Barry;
judge. Al <Ok: Judfte. S. J. Hamilton. PoiliUX-
place, 404 Brannaa at.; comprising Preciucts Nos.
1. 2. a. 4, 5. 6. 7 and 9.
l'.-:lmc pace No. 2— lnspector, James McCabs;
juds?. Ulxon Lee; judge, Engt-ne Kin?. Polling-
Blare, 713 Hrannan St.; comprising Precincts Nos.
8, 10. 11. 12, 13, 14 and 15.
Poll lug-place No. I— lnspector. F. Wood; judge,
Jerry Reach; JudfO, M. A. Morgan. rolling-place,
corner Twei.ty-fourth and Folsoin st 3.; comprising
Precincts Kos. 1 to b inclusive.
Polll!ip-pia<-e No. 2— lnspector, Garrey Welch;
Judge, Charles Ratio; judge, Joe. Turns. Polling-
{.lac.', McLanghlin Hiock. corner Railroad st. and
Eleventh aye, comprising Preclueta Nos. 9 to 13
rolling-place No. 1 — Inspector, .T. Kearney:
Judife. J. Kavenah. Polling-place, Harmony Hall.
corner Krie and Mission sts., comprising Precincts
N«>s 1 to 10 Inclusive.
foiling No. 2— lnspector, : jadge, K.
Stewart": judge, . rolling place, northwest cor.
seventeenth ana Mission sts.. comprising Precincts
Mo& 11 to 19 Inclusive.
Polling-place No. I— lnspector. Thomas Whtnev;
Judge, in uri:f HeUllI; Judge, tieorcre Waite. Poll-
iiuce. s>.utnea-(t corner twenty -fourth and
.Mission streets, comprising Precincts Nos. i to 4
Polling-place No. Inspector, J. Rosenbaum;
judze. William Uill; judge. J. Robiasou. Polling-
place, southeast corner Alibama and Twenty-
seventh sts., comprising Pretiuct3 Nos. 5 to 9 In-
Polling-place No. — Inspector, William Gleasnn:
judge. >. F. Malaon; judge, H. Stclijes. Polilntt-
place, sonthesst coru*r Seventeenth and Noests.,
comprising Precincts Nos, l to ti Inclusive.
Poiling-piace No. 2 — Inspector, Mat O'Hrien;
juice, Harry T. Lake; judge. Ge». a. McDonald.
I olltag-ptaee, southwest comer Army aud Sane boa
Sts.. comprising Precincts Nos. 7 to 12 Inclusive.
Folltne-p'are No. I— Inspector, P. V. ir^sliy;
judge, Fred M. Wilson: judge, uilliini Cordes.
Poiiing-plaee. Be' corner and Franklin, compris-
ing I'recinctH Nos. 1 to 8 inclu-sive.
1 .. 1 1 1 _- place No. 2— lnspector. Thomas Jones:
judge. George brs; Judge J. C Fltzeerald. Poll-
ing-place !ni;s Oak street, comprising Precincts Nos.
V to it; Inclusive.
Polling-place No. — Inspector. William OalU-
Cber; judge, August Walters; judge. A. Jacobs.
Foiilng-plac>*, nortnwpst corner of Franklin aud
McAllister streets, comprising Preciucts Noa> 1 to
'< incluclvc.
Poilliiij-;>lace No. 2— lnspector, Charles Morris;
judite, Joaopn Mann; judge, J. I.cvi. Polling-place,
southwest comer ot Turk and Merc* streets, com-
prlalng Precincts Nos. H to 14 inclusive.
Polllng-idace No. — Inspector. J. P. S. Murray:
Judges— tieorce W. Darby Jr.. John D. Leouard.
Polling-place, 103 Polk street, comprising pre-
cincts Ncs. 1. 2. 3, 4, 5, 0, 7, 13.
Polltßg-placo No. '.' -Inspector, Charles Haerke;
Judsre. Charles .Mcciairi; judge, Pollnii:
lo.i Larkln street, comprislug Precincts Nos. 8, 9,
10. 11. It, 14, 15. 16. 17.
Polling-place No. — Inspector, 1.. M. Hettman;
judges. D. M. Short and Henry I aelir. Polling-
(dace, northeast corner of Post and Laguua sts.,
c .nil it «l.'c Precincts No«. i to 8 inclusive.
Polliug-placn No, 2 — Inspector, H. W. smith;
ludirts. 'I horn.is P.. Evans and James Spanton.
Polling-place. WE. corner Sutter and Central aye.,
comprising Precincts Nos. 9 to 15 inclusive.
Polling-place No. 1 — Inspector, omits It. Evans;
Judge, Joins Barnoa; indue. l». M. Jaeett. Polling,
place, corner Pacific ami Polk s:s.. comprising Pre-
clnctt Nos. 1. St. 3. 4, 5. 6. 8.
Polling-place No. — Inspector. W. H. Rice: judge,
R. Rtngruix;; judge, W. 11. Hatchel ler. Polling,
place, southeast corner .' ickson and ituchanau »t-<!..
comprising Precincts Nos. 7. 9, 10, 11, 12, 13. 14.
Polling-place No. I— lnspector, J. Coyne: judge,
John Flaherty; judge. nuts D. Hart. Polling-
place, Club stables, Taylor st., between Oeary and
o'Farrell, comprising Precincts M os. 1 to 7 lnclu«lve.
Poilitig-place No. 2— lnspector, p. J. Hatklns;
judge. F. K. Conway; Judge, Jossph Tllson. Poll-
ing-place, nortLwest corner Jackson and Leaven-
worth st:>.. comprising Precincts Nos. 8 to 14 In-
Polling-place No. I— lnspector. William Right-
me>er: judge. K. J. Taylor: jn.lije. Herb nail. r-ull-
lug-place, . comprising Precincts Nos. 1 to 8
Polling-place No. 2 — Inspector. George Fink;
Judge, llervey Kriii: judge. John Tracy. PolHng-
piace. 815 Kearny St., comprising Precincts Nos. 9
to 16 inclusive.
Polling-place No. I— lnspector, li. Jurrs; judge,
¥. Haclgalupl; Judge, D. Sullivan. Polling-place,
southeast corner of Union and Powell sts., compris-
ing I'reclacts Nos. 1, 2. 3, 4, 11. la. 13. 14.
Polling-place No. 2— lnspector. I- Cooper: Judge.
James Cuutilnehain ; judge, — McUowan. Polling-
l.iaee. SW. corner of Krancisco and Powell sts.,
comprising Precincts Nos. b. t>. 7, 8. 8. 10, 15, IS.
Polling-place No. I— lnspector. U. Porter; judge,
John Langrord; judge, Richard Graham. Polling-
place. 025 Washington st., comprising Precincts
n o». 1, 2, 3. 4. 5, 6. 8. V. 10.
Iroillng-place No. 2— .lnspe ctor. Thomas Milan;
Judge, James F. Swift; judge, J. J. Greon. Polling-
i i i.—. southwest corner of Hroadwayand Sansome
st., comprising Precinct* Nos. 7. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15,
18, 17.
Subject to the filling of vacaucles by tbe com-
mittee prior to July 20, 1892.
fcrsoived, Ih it tne object of said election Is as
follows: Th« election of 1 10 delegates to repre-
sotit the Republican voters Of th. city and county
of S»n Francisco at the Slate and district conveu-
ttousof the party, called by the Republican State
Central Committee to meet at tne city of Sacra-
mento on Tuesday, the "JtHh day or July, at 2 r. ■„
for tbe purpose or nomlnatlni; Bine (9) Presidential
Elector* and nine (9) Alternate Presidential
Klectors; of tuts number two (2) Presidential
Electors and two d) Alternate Presidential Elec-
tors to be nominated from the State at lar* c by the
Mate convention and one (1) Presidential Elector
and one (1) Alt. mute Presidential Elector to be
nominated from each Congressional district or 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 State Into
Congressloual districts." approved March 11 1891
and f..r toe transaction or such other business a.i
may properly come before said convention, and
for the purpose oi nominating Congressmen.
Ursoivra. That In pursuance o! the terms or the
call or the ReptiDllcan State Central Committee
said election ot delegates to said State and district
conventions will be held by Assembly districts,
each Assembly District of said « lty and county
electing on a general ticket the full numberof aele-
pates It Is entitled to. as herein provided, ami also
the one delegate for trie city and county at large
The said lltf delegates of said city and county of
sau rranclsco to said State and district conven-
tions are hereby rtlonod among s ilrt Assembly
districts as lierem.ifter set forth and each oiatrict
shall eleel the said number, and shall a, so vote Tor
one delegate to represent the said city ami county
at large
Kir aforesaid delegates to the State convention
are apportioned to the Assembly districts as fol-
Assembly Districts. Delegates
Twenty-eltthth (j
Twenty-ninth " "'a
Thirtieth ~ ( ;
Ttiirty-nrst .....I"".Ib
i hlrty-second .;, -,
Thlrtv-titird, " "5
'1 Inrty-i. .' ........
Th r Of m \\\[ '.'.'"•>
■>'Mrty-slxtii "" "" pl
Thlrty-seviith , " a
Thirty-eighth ''..'.''.'.'.['l' 0
Thirty-ninth , '.!.'.'!'.!!!! 8
Fortieth ....".!!"!e
Forty- erst...., .'.'.'.'.'."!.!■.
Forty-secoud •••■•••
Forty-third , ....". '*" 7
Fort in tn ••••.. '"7
Forty-tifth .'.'.'.'.'.'..'.'.'.'...'.'..'
The city and county at'large. one delegate to the
State convention.
The delegates to the State convention apportioned
to each Assembly District will be voted for by such
district only.
rao delegates apportioned to tho respective As-
sembly Districts of the city and county of San Fran-
cisco will be voted for respectively la all votiu"
places of the aforementioned Assembly Districts of
Saul city aud county.
Retoivf<l. That tbe said election shall beheld un-
der the provisions of the Porter primary election
Jimolvtd, That the tine and manner of the pub-
lication or the notice of said election shall be br
publish ing the call ror said primary election in the
Dally Journal or Commerce, a nswspaper of gen-
; eral circulation, published in the city and connty of
I san Francisco, for five successive days precedlae
the '-'Oth day of July. 1892.
hetolved. That as the National Committee in their
caiisay: "The Republican electors iv the several
Mates and Territories, and voters, without regard
to past political affiliations, who Belter* In Repub-
lican principles and indorse the Republican poll,
are cordially Invited to units Iv this call in the
formation of a national ticket, the Qualifications
required or all voters voting at said election in con-
formlty with the direction or the call or the Re-
publican State Central Committee, the tost snail be
as follows, in addition to those prescribed by law
•«ilt ).• 11 pi yourself to support the nominees
ol the Republican national convention at the com-
ing e.ectlon?' "
BetotoeA, That no barricades or other obstruc-
tions shall be erected or maintained iv front or any
polling-place, but the said polling-place shall be as
tree from all obstructions as they are at general
I elections, and we hereby give notice that no returns
will be received or counted as official trom any
polling-place where this provision bis been viola-
Jlt*o!veil t That in conformity with the law aid
the call or Ihe State Central Committee, no pii-o .
shall be allowed to vote at tha Republican Primary
election to be held on the -.Utli day of July. 189' i.
in the c ty and couuty or Baa Francljco, in an]
pollin^-i'lare salon his name shall be found an-
rolled in the. register of voters of the preciuct ol
the year IS9O, embodied In said polling-place a..-.i
; or which It is Bo iaslgnn»Ott, provided that suci:
pollln?.place be so arranged v to enable all i-.vi .. -
to vote at said primary according to the new As
geru'jly districts, and for that purpose tuis rail
shall describe th- boundaries or the n.-w Assembly
districts, and clearly designate the numbers or trie
old Assembly districts: trie number or precinct*
composing the new district, and the numberof
precincts c 11, rising and embodied in the poll
places, together with mien other information as
will enable the voter to ascertain where and a:
Bat place tie may be entitled to cast his ballot.
lirxvlvrd. That all bail<its voted at the primary
election lor delegates to the State Conventlou stial:
be twelve (l'-')Juchea iv length and six (6) inches
in width, and the paper shall be or the sam? c >i..r
and texture as was used at the general election of
November, IS9O, and the printed li.rm of the billot
shall be in the type require. l by me general elec-
tion law and worded as follows :
Assembly District.
for— —
1. Delegate at Large, Republican State Conven-
2. Delegate, Republican State Convention.
3. Delegate. Republican State Convention.
>'v .ii»er-<to be followed consecutively, according
to the number of delegates to which each district
vj :ty be entitled.
i. ■■■"■■!. That the Returning Hoard of the
County Committee meet on the 20th day or Juiy.
I^9-'. for the purpose of canvassing the returns of
Mid primary election; that the election returns of
each precinct (as soon as complete and sealed in
the proper envelopes) shall be Immediately brought
to the rooms or tnis commute and delivered to the
Secretary of the Returning Board; that tbe can-
vassing of said return* by the Returning Boat 1
shall, if necessary, be continued from day to day
until the returns of each polling-place hive be*::
canvassed, and when the mum has boon fully com-
pleted the committee shall declare toe result or th-
said primary election and shall decl.irewha have
been elected as delegates, as provided In tbe •■ i.'l
All Inspectors will pleaae call at 320 o'Parrcl!
street. Shells' Building, during the arteruoin or
Tuesday. July 19, 1892. and procure ballot-boxes
and parapharualia.
Chairman of Republican County Committee.
M. I'.raxdt. Se. r- tarv. jy 13 td
For the Erection of » Public School r.uilii-
ing* on Jacksuu Street.
New City Hall. Baa Francisco, July 14, 1892.
Sealed proposals will be received by tho Superin-
tendent of Common N he us, in open sessiou of the
board, on THURSDAY. July 28, 1892, from M t<
BMU o'clock p. m.. f..r the erectiou and comptei!o:i
ot an Blgßt-ciaaarooß frame scbool building, on
the school lot on Jacfcaon street, between on an-1
Devlsvlero Htreets, m this city and county, in ac-
cordance with plans and ■ leations which may
be seen at the office of Charles I. Havens, arobit- a
or the Hoard of Kducation. room 55. Hood build-
ing, southwest corner Fourth and Market streett.
Separata bids will be received far (1) the build-
ing. exclusive of grading, l.rl kworc, plumbing nn<l
KN*fltilii? an 1 p m .tin ■;, for (2) rrsd!Bg< for (S]
br lex work, for (4) plumbing ana g/iitluing, aud lor
(3) p dating.
h-.cn bid must be accompanied by a certified
check in the snui of ten (10) per cent or the amount
».f tbe bid presented, made payable to las or >er of
the .secretary of the Mj»rU of Education, con !i
tloual thai If the proposal be ■'j.te . an I me con-
tract awarded, and if tne bidder snail t%il of
neglect to execute a written agreement and give
tli» bond required within six dMWS after the award
Is mi Mia, then, and In that case, t.ic said cheofe snail
be forfeited t>> the Hoard of Kduc Ulon.
The board reserves the right to reject any or all
bids, as the public good may r.Miu'r-.
The party or parties to whom the contract h
awarded wilt be required, prior to or at tli^ time of
tb'e execution of the cou tract, to pay cost ot adver-
p.'»nii proposal* f urnlslied by the secretary.
jyHHt OEQRiiK HKAN.sTQ.N. secretary.
For tha Erection of a Pub c School Bnilding
en Bartlett Street.
New City Hall. San Francisco. ■'■<„ a. 183&
Sealed proposals will be received by toe super a-
ten. lent of Common Schools in open session of tlwi
Hoard on WKUNKSDAV, ,lv v JO. !■■»'.•.'. from 8 tv
8:30 o'clock r. m.« fcrthe erection ana completion
of a two %■••-<• 1 ass-room frame school bolkliaj on t. .'"
school tot on Hxrtlrtt street, between Twenty-*-c-
OBd and Tweuty-thlrd -.-(■>, in this cuv .-in!
county. In accordance wlt.i plans an.l -vi- iflr:utn , -
Which in «v be seen ;tt tIM uttae of Charles ,1. tlu--
i-ns. architect or th ■ Board or Education, 10 .in 55.
Flood building. southwest corner I'ourth and M -i
Wet street*.
Kach bid most be accompanied by a certified
check in the sum of three thousand lollars ( j.<o-.'.( 1.
mads payable to tho order ><f the Secretary of th*
Hoard ot Kducatlon, conditioned that it the pro-
posal be accepted and th.* contract awarded, and if
the bidder shall fall to neglect to «-x •< a writ;* 1
agroemoataad give tiu> bond required within six
days after the award is made, then, :tn 1 li that eaa -.
tbe said check shall be forfeited to th« llosr.l o.
The Hoard reserves the right to reject any or all
bids, as the public CO >d may require.
The party or parties to whom the coutract 1*
awarded will be required, prior to or at tne time of
the execution t>r tue coutract. to pay cosi of adver-
Blank proposals furnished hv tho Secretary.
jyTtd >RQK ItEANSTO.V, Secretary.
Soardine and Day School for Youcsr Ladle?
.Next session will begin August 1; for illustrated
catalogue add res* HIV. EDWARD B. CMVKCII,
A.M., 1036 Valencia St.. San Fmuclsco.
■ -,-:•■■ Jy I lmaTuThSu
O ill sr l. - Prepares for university and bust-
ness. Faculty of nine prufe.«sors and te.u-hers. An
accredited school with the University of c iilforn
a SuTuThtt XXV. DR. K. H. BPALt>I SO, Rector.
WeeHy Call jl a Year

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