Newspaper Page Text
NOW HIT VERY HARD
Some Candid Admis
sions by Union Paci
FAILURE OF THE CROPS.
But This Is Not the Greatest
Blow Received by the
AS TO THE LINE'S FUTURE.
Receivers Say the Offer Made to the
Government Was Exceed
OMAHA, March 21.— The future of the
Vnion Pacific was informally discussed to
day in Omaha by Messrs. E. Ellery An
derson, J. W. Doane and Fred R. Coudert,
receivers of the Union Pacific system, who
arrived this morning from the East. J. F.
Mink of the party said :
"The status of the Union Pacific might
be decidedly better and then not be at all
worthy of great comment. We are pretty
hard bit and the future is not at all prom
ising. While I am hopeful that another
crop failure will not be put against Ne
braska this year, still farmers are afraid to
put in seed for fear that the dry soil will
not hold the grain and the winds will
sweep the seed away."
Upon the question of a reduction in
salaries on the system Mr. Mink would not
talk except to say that the subject had
not been seriously discussed, although the
receivers felt that the company was like a
tailor who, driven to retrenchment, had to
make his suit according to the size of the
cloth. He remarked that the Union
Pacific was paying higher salaries than
any of its competitors, but said that no j
action had been taken to secure an order ]
of the court ordering a reduction.
Mr. Anderson explained that he did not ]
believe that the Government will ever !
again receive two fairer propositions than j
those submitted to Congress last winter
that the Union Pacific should pay $70,000,- j
000 at 2 per cent, secured by a first lien on I
the property to the Government, and that j
$34,000,000 should be paid outright and the
bills of the Government canceled. Both of ;
these propositions were refused on the part
of the Representatives in Congress. He j
"I question very much if a committee of
men representing the varied interest in
the Union Pacific will ever be able to agree
upon such fair propositions again."
"Oh, yes, they will," interjected Mr.
Mr. Anderson continued: "We found it I
hard to combat among the Representatives !
in Congress the prejudices of thirty years |
ago. The Union Pacific was a product of
the necessity. There has never been a de
sire on the part of any interest, that I am
aware, to combat the claims of the Govern
ment in the road. We have been exceed
ingly anxious to make most advantageous
terms with it, for we recognize the help it I
extended when help was needed. But un
less something remarkable should occur in
the next few years I am frank in saying I
don't believe a more generous offer will
ever be made than was made last winter.
as a happy outcome of our afflictions."
Mr. Coudert said: "We do not feel that
the Government is coercing us in any man
ner, and so far as we know the foreclosure
proceedings will not be hastily pushed.
This is a grave problem and requires the
utmost deliberation. We are going through
our period of trouble and the Government
knows our condition."
TROVBLES OF A BANKER.
While at Death's Door He Is Sued for
NEW ORLEANS, March 21.— Philip J.
Greene came to New Orleans from Denver,
Col., early last winter, and deciding to
make his home here established a
private banking-house, for which he
claimed a capital of $500,000. He
applied for admission to the Clearing
house, but was refused. During the first
■week of March he left for Chicago. He has
not returned since, and it. is announced
that he is lying at death's door in that city.
His wife left last night to join him.
Callers at the bank to-day were informed
that all funds on deposit had been re
turned to the depositors, and that the
business would be wound up as rapidly as
possible. During the day suit was entered
against Mr. Greene for $12,000, for rent of
offices occupied by him, and attachments
were run on the concern by the traders
The closing of the bank caused no ex
citement on 'Change, and the prospect is
that the losses, if there be any, will be
FOR I'OLICE REORGANIZATION.
Some Republican Senators of A'eiv Tork
JV'ot Satisfied With the Bill.
ALBANY, N. V., March 21.— A number
of Republican Senators have announced
to-day that they will not be bound by the
caucus action last night upon the New
York City police reorganization bill. This
bill, which has undergone some radical
changes since it was introduced by Mr.
Lexow, now provides for the reorganiza
tion of the department by the present
Police Commissioners, three of whose four
members are hold-overs from previous ad
ministrations, and, according to one con
struction of its provisions, the members of
the board could not be removed by Mayor
6trong after the act went into effect
FEARS FOR HER SAFETY.
The Schooner May lian.tr el Is Zong
GLOUCESTER, Mass., March 21.-Grave
fears are entertained for the safety of the
schooner May Hontvel of this port. She
sailed on a trip to Georges Banks January
2, since which time nothing has
been heard of her. She carries
bait and food for a four weeks' trip and
was commanded by Captain Augustus Ben
son, with a crew of twelve men. The
Montvel is the third vessel now overdue at
this port, the other two being the schooners
Samuel V. Colby and Mildred Lee.
Turbulence in San, Salvador.
SAN SALVADOR, March 20.— 1t can no
longer be doubted that something serious
is occurring in official circles. Almost
daily attacks of a bitter nature are made
m Congress upon President Guttierez,
md several duels are likely to result from
the acrimony of the debates. It is gener
ally felt that Guttierez is too weak to cope
with the situation, though nobody denies
jis honesty and patriotism. It is reported
that he will resign on the arrival of Jacinto
Castellanos, who was recalled suddenly
DOES fiOT JjOOK LIKE PEACE.
The Japanese Army and Savy Want to
Continue the War.
LONDON, March 21.— The Times has
this dispatch from its Shanghai corre
spondent, which will be published to
A Japanese fleet is reported off the Pes
cador Islands, which lie a short distance
to the eastward of Central Formosa, being
separated from that island by the Formosa
Channel. Torpedoes, to prevent the en
trance of the vessels, have been placed in
the harbor of Amoy, a treaty port of the
province of Fulien, which is separated from
the Pescador Islands by the narrow Pesca
Telegrams from the north report that
many Japanese vessels are off Shaniah
Kanwan and Kin Chow, on the Gulf of
Liao Hung Tong. It is expected that there
will be an early landing of Japanese forces
at these ports.
YOKOHAMA, March 21.— 1t is expected
that the negotiations for peace between
China and Japan will not be successful.
The army is the dominant power of Japan
and the military men are bent upon contin
uing the campaign. Fresh troops are
being hurried forward. In the House of
Representatives notice has been given of a
motion declaring the time for peace nego
tiations not arrived.
HONGKONG, March 21.— The Japanese
have made an attack on the Pescador Isl
ands. The light is progressing at the time
of sending this special.
OFFERS HIS ROYAL THANKS.
Emperor William Closes the
State Council With
Promises to Consider All Griev
ances of the Agricultural
BERLIN, March 21.— Emperor William
formally closed the sessions of the State
Council to-day. In so doing he made a
speech in which he said :
'•After an arduous discussion of the mat
ters before you, you have now reached the
end of your labors. If, perchance, the re
sult does not satisfy in every respect the
high expectations formed in some quar
ters, it is nevertheless of great moment for
the Government whose task it is to employ
all effective means of relieving the distress
in husbandry that your deliberations ren
dered the limits attainable in this domain
clearly apparent after exhaustive discus
sion. It is universally admitted that the
agricultural distress, its causes and se
quences, besides the careful examination
of the remedies which have heretofore been
proposed, either publicly or in the course
of your discussion, form a valuable basis
on which the Government may find some
"In conclusion, I beg you to consider
your part in the matter and to inculcate
the country districts within your report
with the feeling that when in the future
otner questions similar to that of the pres
ent agricultural distress, and the measures
to be taken for its relief, excite the mind,
the Government should immediately be
approached with the view of adopting
suitable measures for securing speedy re
lief. I intend in such a case to instantly
give my personal attention to the requi
site measures, and, if necessary, to sum
mon the State Council. In closing the
proceedings I beg to offer you my royal
MANITOBA SCHOOL CASE.
An Important Recommendation as to
OTTAWA, Ont., March 21.— The long
expected order in council giving the decis
ion of the Government on the Manitoba
school question was made public to-day.
After a long history of the case and
citing the recent decision of the Im
perial Council a recommendation is
made to the Manitoba Government
to the effect that the Dominion
suggests to the Manitoba Legislature that
it pass an act enabling the Roman Catno
lic minority to maintain separate schools,
and that they shall not be taxed for the
maintenance of public schools.
BATTLE WITH BRIGANDS.
Tartar Thieves Pursued and Punished by
TIFLIS, Russia, Trans-Caucasia, March
21. — A band of Tartar brigands recently
sacked the railroad station at Udshava.
They were pursued by Cossacks and a reg
ular fight followed. The result was a de
feat of the brigands, of whom five were
killed. In addition two Cossacks were
killed and four wounded.
Mataafa Given No Assurance.
LONDON, March 21.— Sir Edward Gray,
replying to a question in the House of Com
mons to-day, regarding the treatment of
Chief Mataafa of Samoa according to a
recently published letter of the late Robert
Louis Stevenson, said that when Mataafa
yielded he was given no assurance except
that his life would be spared.
- -«. : —
No Instructions Sent.
LONDON, March 21.— The representa
tive of the Associated Press learns that the
British Government has sent no instruc
tions to Honolulu regarding the release of
the British subjects who were sentenced to
imprisonment for complicity in the recent
To Succeed Yon Werder.
BERLIN, March 21.— The semi-official
North German Gazette announces that
Prince yon Radolin, German Emb'assador
to Turkey, will be appointed in a similar
capacity at St. Petersburg in succession to
General yon Werder, wh» was recalled a
few days ago.
Sale* of Silver.
LONDON, March 22.— The Daily News in
its financial article says that sales* of silver
from New York and Chinese buying of the
metal had been resumed. But yesterday
afternoon the sales ceased and the price
For Bismarck's Birthday.
BERLIN, March 21.-An imperial decree
has been published ordering that all the
warships of the German navy are to be
dressed with flags on Prince Bismarck's
War A'ot Declared.
CITY OF MEXICO, March 21.-The ru
mor that war has been declared between
Mexico and Guatemala and that Con
gress had been summoned to meet April 1
Twenty- Eight Fishermen liroumed.
BERLIN, March 21.— Twenty -eight fish
ermen were drowned during a storm on
Lake Kuennorroll, Pomerania.
Thanks to the introduction of Salvation Oil
young bicyclers need not fear a fall. 25 cents.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, FRIDAY, MARCH 22, 1895.
JOE CHOYNSKI WINS
But the Usual Draw Is
Declared by the
SIX VERY HARD ROUNDS
Creedon Does Clever Work
in Only One of
THE CALIFORNIAN SUPERIOR.
Only the Conditions of the Match
Save His Burly Op
CHICAGO, March 21.— The six-round
contest between Joe Choynski and Dan
Creedon was a draw, no decision being
given by the referee. The conditions pro
vided that if both men were on their feet
at the conchiaton of the sixth round no de
cision would be given.
Choynski had all the best of it, except in
one round. He knocked Creedon down
twice, brought the blood in a stream from
his nose, and had his man very tired and
groggy when the sixth round closed.
Choynski weighed 101 pounds, and al
though Creedon's weight was not given he
looked to weigh fully as much.
In the first round Choynski landed hard
on Creedon's head and got a hot one on
the body in return. Several exchanges
followed, but no heavy blows were struck.
The second round was Choynski's, he
doing all the leading and landed fre
quently with his left on Creedon's heart
and face. He drew first blood with a
wicked drive on the nose, and had Creedon
badly winded when the gong sounded.
Creedon had the best of it in the third,
getting in several hot blows and driving
Choynski into the ropes with a blow over
the kidneys as Choynski rose from a duck.
In the fourth Creedon reached Cinnn
ski's wind several times, but the latter
kept poking his left into Creedon's face
with a persistence that seemed to demoral
ize the latter. Both were tired at the clo^e.
In the fifth Choynski landed his left on
Creedon's head and sent him to the floor,
Dan coming down as hard as though he
had fallen off a three-story building.
In the last round it was hammer and
tongs, with Choynski doing all the ham
mering. He drove right and left into Cree
don's face and finally gave him a smash that
laid him flat. Creedon clinched repeaded*
ly to save himself and was a very weary
man when the round closed. He did not
look able to go two rounds more.
Jimmy Barry of Chicago, the 105-pound
champion, practically knocked out Joe
Bertrand of California in a six-round con
test before the right of the evening came
off. Bertrand was knocked down a dozen
times and was not able to stand in tne
sixth round, the fighting being stopped to
save a knockout. Bertrand fought gamely,
however, and scored a knockdown in the
third round. '*H*lS
MADE A CHOPPING-BLOCK.
"Tardy" Purtell Gives the "Terrible
Swede" a Severe Heating.
KANSAS CITY, March 21.— 'Tardy'
Purtell made a chopping-block out of
Johnson, the "terrible Swede," before the
Galena Athletic Club, at Galena, Kans.,
last night, putting him to sleep in the
twenty-second round, with three corking
jabs with the left in the mouth, following ;
by a swinging right hander on the face.
Johnson was terribly punished, his body
looking like a piece of raw liver. It was
fully ten minutes before he regained con
sciousness". Johnson was not in the fight
after the first round. The mill was fought
in the opera-house, and was witnessed by a
large crowd of sports, including the Mayor
of Galena and the Sheriff of Cherokee
County. Notwithstanding Governor Mor
rill's strict orders to the Sheriff, there was
no attempt made to put a stop to the fight
at any stage. After it was all over John
son and Purtell were both arrested, but it
was the supposition that the arrest was
only a mere formality.
The citizens of Galena, which is a place
of some 5000 inhabitants, not only did not
sustain the Governor in his attempt to
prevent the mill, but seem very indignant
that he should have endeavored to inter
fere. They talked freely of putting the
Sheriff in jail until the fight was over in
case it had been understood that he would
take steps to carry out the Governor's or
ders. The citizens seemed determined to
have the tight, and they had it.
AT MONMOVTH PARK.
Sale of a Noted Track and Ground* to
Satisfy a Mortgage.
FREEHOLD, N. J., March 21.— The
Monmouth Park racetrack and grounds
were sold this afternoon to satisfy a mort
gage held by the Farmers' Loan and Trust
Company of New York.
Judge A. C. Monson and A. J. Cassell,
representing the bondholders of the asso
ciation, bought for $50,000 590 acres, includ
ing the tracks and grand stand. The hotel
and twenty acres were sold for $10,000.
The total cost $110,000 in 1891. Augustus
Clason, a nephew of the late D. D. Withers,
bought the yearling stables and forty acres
of ground for $10,000 and Monson and Cas
sell paid $2500 for two houses and four and
a half acres of ground. There were no
CORBETT READY TO ASSIST.
Willing to Sox at a Benefit for John L.
BOSTON, March 21.— James J. Corbett
has written a letter to John L. Sullivan,
sympathizing with him in his trouble and
offering to box with him at a benefit which
he suggests should be given for Sullivan
in Boston or New York. Corbett also
states that he will box with any pugilist
suggested by Sullivan.
Peter Maher, the Irish champion, has
written to John L. that he is willing to box
Corbett four rounds on their merits. No
details have been arranged for the benefit.
An Athlete in Poverty.
LOS ANGELES.March Captain John
Williams, who for a long time held the
record as the champion long-distance
swimmer of the world, and as such gave
exhibitions in the principal cities of
America and Europe, is living in this city
in abject poverty. Captain Jack was born
in Portugal forty-three years ago and dur
ing his career he lias saved 122 human
lives, his first exploit in that line being
when he was but 8 years of age. His most
notable feat was the swimming of San
Francisco Bay from Oakland mole to the'
Oceanic wharf, he being the only man, so
far as known, who ever accomplished it.
Up to a few months ago he was in vig
orous health, but finally broke down, his
nervous system giving way. Since then
he has been compelled to live by charity,
his fellow-countrymen and others con
tributing, as far as they were able, to his
VARSITY OARSMEN ABROAD.
Tliey Will Meet the English Collegians
NEW YORK, March 21.— Passage to
Southampton and return was arranged
to-day for the Yale-Cornell Varsity crew.
The Ithaca oarsmen, taking their shells
with them, will sail from New York on
May 29 lor Paris and at once proceed to I
Henley, where they will train for the
grand challenge-cup race to be rowed on
the Thames during the second week of
July. In this event the American col
legians will meet the best crews of Eng
land, France and other countries that may
aspire to the aquatic champion shiD of the
world. The Leander crew, composed of
the best oarsmen of Oxford and Cambridge
universities, will be in the race.
The plan for the American eight-oared
crew is to go to England and row in the
regatta at Henley.
RACING ON FAST IRACKB.
Winners of Running Events at East St.
Louis and Neic Orleans.
ST. LOUIS, March 21.— East side races: Five
eighths of a mile, Arizona won, Tradesman
second, Bayard third. Time, 1:07.
Three-fourths of a mile, Arkansaw Traveler
won, Highwayman second, Proverb third.
Three-quarters of a mile, Belle of the West
won, Jack Bradley second, Barney Laraway
third. Time, 1:21^.
Five-eighths of a mile, Roy won. Mother of
Pearl second, Pat Tucker third. Time, 1 :05%.
Thirteen-sixteenths of a mile, El Reno won,
Equator second, Delmar third. Time, 1:27.
NEW ORLEANS, March 21.— Weather fine;
track fast. Five furlongs, Mark S won, Nellie
Osborne second, Sir John third. Time, 1:02%.
Seven furlongs, Buck Edie won, Oak Forest
second, Joco third. Time, 1 :30%.
One mile, Theodore II won, Ixion second,
Chimes third. Time, I:4 :**a.
Three-quarters of a mile, Herman won, Fakir
second, Silvan third. Time, 1:15.
Six furlongs, Wanda T won, Ed Brown sec
ond, Mrs. Bradshaw third. Time, 1:17.
CONSIDERING THE CODES.
JLatcs of Racing Associations Before the
New Yorle Assembly.
ALBANY, X. V., March 21.— The As
sembly Committee on Codes spent most of
the afternoon in discussing the Gray racing
bill. The committee agreed upon amend
ments providing that the rules and regula
tions of all racing associations shall be
prescribed by the jockey club, and the
State shall receive 5 per cent of the gross
receipts for all racing associations. The
Ives pool law is abolished. Pool selling is
prohibited but private wagers are allowed.
Warrants for Fighters.
PHILADELPHIA, March 21.— Frederick
Morris, otherwise known as Muldoon's
Cyclone, the middle-weight champion of
Washington, was arrested, and warrants
are out for half a dozen other fighters and
sporting men, for participating in the con
test at the Nonpareil Athletic Club in this
city last night, when Butler, the colored
middle-weight, knocked out Dick Baker of
New York Fn two rounds.
Griffo and Green Will Not Fight.
LOS ANGELES, March 21.— George
Green, the Olympic Club boxer, has re
ceived a telegram from iirady, Corbett's
manager, in which he states that a match
between Green and Young Griffo, the Aus
tralian, could not oe arranged. No reason
Sentence of a I'ugilist.
OMAHA, March 21.— A special to the
Bee from Plattsmouth, Nfebr., says: Pugi
list Lindsay of Omaha, who was convicted
of manslaughter for killing Fletcher Rob
bins in a prizefight here last year, was to
day sentenced to the penitentiary for two
Backs Joe Butler.
TORONTO, Ont., March 21.— Thomas
O'Rourke has forwarded a challenge to any
New York newspaper backing Joe Butler
against Steve O'Donnell for ?2500 a side
and a purse, the tight to be pulled off be
fore the Seaside Athletic Club.
Hilly Teller Won.
CINCINNATI, March 21.— Billy Teller
won a four-round glove fight to-night with
Buck Stelser before the People's Theater
Athletic Club. Both were lightweights.
Sale* of Trotting Horsea.
NEW YORK, March 21.— T0-day's sales
of trotting horses at Madison-square
Garden numbered forty, the aggregate
to amounting $7880.
A Morning Fire.
An alarm from box 325 at 1 :15 o'clock
this morning was for a fire in the two
story frame building on the corner of
Sacramento street and Locust avenue,
occupied by Mrs. Lenihan. The interior
of the building was burned out, with a loss
of about $600. The cause of the fire is un
Sent the Morgue Wagon.
The police are looking for a heartless indi
vidual who, at 4 o'clock Wednesday morning,
attempted to satisfy a private grudge through
the medium of the Coroner's office. At the
hour mentioned a man giving his name as
Williams and his residence 338 Vandewater
street notified the Coroner's assistant that a
"case 1 awaited him at the corner of Powell and
Lombard streets. An investigation proved that
the deceased had died from natural causes and
been attended for some time previous to his
death by a physician.
— - — • — ♦ — «
The monthly meeting of the board of direc
tors of the German Benevolent Society was held
last night, E. C. Priber presiding. The relief
committee reported that }t had assisted during
the month of February 97 men, 53 women and
40 families. Situations and employment were
found for 34 men and 19 women. In the hos
pital of the society were treated during the
month 201 patients.
Two and a Half Pounds Baby.
Mrs. Virginia Guagno gave birth to a baby
girl at the City and County Hospital yesterday,
which weighed just two and a half pounds.
In medicine has reached its highest
point in the wonderful discovery of
Which are always effective in cur-
ing all malarial complaints. They
tone up the disordered stomach and
liver and cleanse and effectually
restore the system to its normal con-
dition. For sale everywhere.
The Perfect Tonic.
Take no substitute.
MACK ft 00., Sole Proprietors,
Smm Franclico, Cal.
With Sloane Up, He Beat Out
the 7 to 10 Favorite
THREE FAVORITES FIRST.
Barney Schreiber's Two- Year
Old, Ferris Hartman, Took
The blustering, rainy weather kept
many from attending the races yesterday,
and those that did weather the storm were
far from being an enthusiastic betting
crowd. Pittsburg Phil took* matters very
quietly, and Riley Grannan reserved his
plunges for a more auspicious day. Nearly
all of the plungers have been experiencing
a run of ill luck, and as picking winners in
muddy going is a very uncertain occupa
tion, and their bank accounts do not show
such a large amount to their credit, they
are a trifle shy in the pots these days.
Of the six races on the card yesterday fa
vorites captured three and outsiders the
others. The long shot of the day was Trix,
who won the mile race, with 25 to 1 against
him, cleverly ridden by Tod Sloane. lam
told that his owner, C. H. Durkee, did not
fancy the gelding's chances, but put a good
bet down on Realization, the favorite.
Thinking better of it, however, he finally
placed $10 each way on his horse, and quit
nothing loser on the race. Trix started in
a mile and a q uarter racA last week and
made such a poor showing that there was
very little to encourage one playing him
Comrade's good run on Saturday last
was apparently overlooked, and in the
opening race yesterday, at five and a half
furlongs, he went to the post 4to 1, sixes
at one time oeing obtainable. Boreas and
May McCarthy had the call, most of the
bie money going in on them; 13 to 5 was
the general price against them at post
time, although Bookmaker George Rose
did get 3 to 1 against some of his money.
The race proved a gift for Comrade, who
led from start to finish, winning in a romp
from May McCarthy. Boreas was third.
Barney Schreiber's gelding, Ferris Hart
man, was a 2 to 5 favorite for the two-year
old race at four and a half furlongs, but he
did not have a picnic. Midlo, a son of
Imp. Midlothian, gave him a hard tussle,
finally succumbing by a length at the fin
ish, after a hard drive. The latter was a
titol chance in the betting. Mr. Mac
donough's lilly, Donn»Carlotta, was third.
The others were beaten away off, none of
them having been in their stride when the
The third race was taken very handily
by the 4 to 5 favorite Ross with (jrifiin up,
after having led most of the way. With
ninety-six pounds up Conde should have
shown to better advantage, but then
Burns is not the best rider in the world.
I learned before the race that Orville Ap
pleby offered the boy $25 to stay on the
ground and let him put R. Isom up, but
Burns refused. Conde was a good second,
with May Day third.
Opening at 6 to 5, Realization was sup
posed to be such a good thing for the mile
race that he was speedily hammered down
to 7to 10. After leading all the way and
well into the stretch, he had enough an
eighth from home, and could not stall off
Trix, who beat him out a length. Mary S,
the second choice, finished a good third.
The steeplechase went to the 6-to-5
favorite Currency, backed down from 2 to
1, who led throughout and won easily from
Mero. Wild Oats showed improvtd form,
finishing in third place.
Lucky Dog's win on Wednesday was a
bit too impressive, and yesterday in the
last race, a mile affair, all declined in his
favor. A cheap five-furlong race for
"crabs" was substituted in its stead. I did
not see many of the swell bettors chance
much on any of the starters, the play being
confined to the "common trash." Chi
quito was made a 7 to 5 favorite and should
have won, but after being in the front
\intil within fifty yards of the wire Glenn,
who rode him, allowed A. Isom to get
through next the rail, the consequence
being that he found himself outridden and
was beaten out a head. Wa To Wa filly
nnished third. The latter is a filly for
which Daggie Smith, who has a penchant
for picking up cheap horses, bought at an
auction for $25 a month or so ago.
San Francisco, March 21, 1895.
£QQ FIRST RACE — Five and a half furlongs:
U^(J. selling; three-year-olds and upward; purse
Ind. Horse, weight, jockey. St. V 2 Str. Fin.
(604) Comrade, 104 (X. Hill) 1 13 1* 13
662 May McCarthy, 88 (R. Isom)8 6/t 3V a 2/
618 Boreas, 97 (W. Flynn) 8 2/i 21 81
609 Carmol, 95 (Burns) 5 3* 45 4S
617 Remus, 110 (Ilenneasy) 2 4y 2 5£ 56
627 Vulcan, 105 (Russell) 6 8 8 6*
612 San Lucas, 97 (Sloan) 4 12 6h lh
619 Harry Lewis, 86 (Frawley)... 7 61 61 ' 8
Fair start. Won easily. Time, 1:10. Winner,
c. h. h., by Tyrant-Blithesome.
Betting: Comrade 6 to 1, May McCarthy 13 to 5,
Boreas 13 to 5, Sun Lucas 30 to 1, Kemus 30 to 1,
Curmel 15 to 1, Harry Lewis 9 to 2, Vulcan 75 tol.
£OQ SECOND ItACE-Fonr and a half fur-
UZjU. longs; two-year-olds purse ; *800.
Jnd. Horse, weight, jockey. St. V 2 Str. Fin.
(595)Ferrls Hartman, 116 (F. .
CMC) .'.3 17 26" 12
602 Midlo, 113 (Sloan) 1 33 lh 27
595 Donna CarloUa, 112 (Griffin)a '21 84 35
558 Pansy, 111 (Ilennrssy) 8 8 6/ 43
695 Idalia gelding 107 (Russell). . 44* A* 54
Veva, 115 (Peters) 6 51 5* 54
558 City Girl, 111 (Chevalier) 6 65 13 11
611 Clara Johnson. 103 (A. Isom)7 IS 8 8
Poor start. Won driving. Time, :58. Winner
b. g., by imp. Woodlands- .Leonora.
Betting: Ferns Hartman 2 to 5, Midlo 6 to 1
Donna Carlotta 6 to 1, Veva 20 to 1, Pansy 100 to 1
City Girl 100 to 1, Clara Johnson 250 to 1, Idalia
gelding 100 .',O 1.
C\O(\ THIRD RACE— Five and a half furlongs;
\J*J\J. three year-olds and upward: purse $300.
In<l. Horse, weight, jockey. St. U> Str. Fin.
683 Ross, 99 (Griflin) 2 if 12 12
619 Conde, 96 (Burns) 1 2% 'li 24
615 May Day, 101 (Ilinrlcbs)... 3 35 g/^ 35
594 Mahogany. 89 (R. lsom). 6 5 5 4/1
619 Johnny Payne, 97(W.Flynn) 4 3y 2 li 5
Fair start. Won handily. Time, 1:1)9^4. Win
ner, b. g., by Imp. Sir Modred-Faustina.
Betting: Ross 4 to 5, Conde 3 to 1, May Day 15
to 1, Johnny Payne 5 to 1, Mahogany 12 to 1.
f?Q] FOURTH RACE-Onemile; selling; purse
Ind. Horse, weight, jockey. St. i., Str Fin
608 Trix, 97 (Sloan) 1 2 i/, M 12
621 Realization, 104 (X- Hi11).... 5 li li 22
608 MaryS, 103 (Uriflin) 4 3V 3 36 310
618 Duchess of Jttilpitas. 89 (K.
Isora) 2 5 5 43
615 Florence Dickey, 97 (W.
Flynn) ." 3 46 44 5
Good start. Won cleverly. Time, 1:4714 Win
ner, b. g., by Freeman-Annie L.
Betting: Trix 25 to 1, Realization 7to 10, Mary
8 3 to 1, Florence Dickey 10 to 1, Duchess of Mil
pitas 15 to 1.
ftOQ FIFTH RACE-"Short course"; about
U«J— . one mile and a half; steeplechase; selling
non-winners; purse $300.
Ind. Horse, weight, jockey. St. 4 J. Str. Fin.
554 Currency. IHO (Spouce) 5 1A 13 li
624 Mero. 185 (Seaman) 6 ii/i 2A 22
620 Wild Oats. 136 i llennessy).3 4/i 36 Hl*
K a* £? uslass " ias(\V. HH1)."...4 H 410 410
585 King Sam, 180 (Redfleld). .6 6/0 610 bit
624 Prince, 135 (Cairns) 1 34 64 6*
387 Wicklow, 133 (AI. Casey)... 7 7 7 7
Uood start. Won easily. Time, 3:263/ i. Win
ner.b. g., by Greenback-Aequitto.
BeltiiiK: Currency 6 to 5, Mero 11 to 5. Wild
Oats 10 to 1, Kin s Ham 6 to 1, Douglass 12 to 1,
Prince 15 to 1, Wicklow 15 to 1.
£OO SIXTH RACE-Five furlongs; selling:
\j*j*j. three-year-olds and upward; purse $250.
i*?- Horse. wei E ht, jockey. St. i/ 2 % Hit. Fin.
61b Claire. 94 (Chevalier)... 3&V 84 HJ l/i
bl2 Chiqulto, 91 ((ilenu) 1 2A 2i IV. 27
Wah-ta-Wah, 91 (A.
Isom) 5 43 44 44 8?
59.S Clntrger, 100 (Hinrichs).2 1V« l/i 2/ 44
580 Lodi, 106 (H. Smith). ... 45i 56' stf 3
684 Yanjrpdene, 94 (Piggott)7 7* It It 62
B|a Monroe, 96 (Reeves)... 6 64 62 61 72
622 Leonatus, 100 (Crossun)B 8 8 8 8
Good start. Won driving. Time . Winner,
eh. m., by Duke of Norfolk-Lakme.
Betting: Claire 3 to l.Cniquito 7to 5, Wah-ta-Wah
filly 25 to 1, Charger 9 to 2, Lodi 4 tol.Yangcdene 20
to i, Leonatus 60 to 1, Monroe 15 to 1.
Around the King.
W. 08. Macdonough backed his filly
Donna Carlotta for the place.
Grannan had bets down on Boreas, Ma
hogany and Mary S. The latter mare has
cost Riley considerable money at different
Marion, the great brood mare, dam of
the Peerless Yo Tambien, Emperor of Nor
folk, El Rio Rey and many others that
have gained renown on the turf, dropped a
tilly foal to Joe Hooker at Theodore Win
ters' Nevada ranch Wednesday morning.
The little miss is a bay, with a white strip
in the face, left hind leg white up to hock
and the right hind foot white. The great
mare, who is now 23 years old, the same
age as the filly's illustrious sire, has been
barren for two years previous to the new
comer, her last foal having been the young
giant, Rio del Sierras, who is now quar
tered at the track.
The match race between Tobey and Lit
tle Bob ended in a victory for the former.
Stoney Clark made a book on the race, lay
ing 11 to 10 Tobey, 3to 5 Little Bob. Felix
Carr officiated in the capacity of starter.
Old Folks was his assistant, and Monroe
Johnson tilled the position in the judges'
stand. The race was for $100 a side. Tobey
was ridden by Frawley. and Little Bob
had R. Isom up. Tobey took the lead and
was never headed, winning by a length,
running the short six furlongs in I:l6}£.
As the match was made at six furlongs
there is a dispute, and the money is still in
the referee s hands, Bob Davenport,
owner of Little Bob, claiming that the
shorter distrance run was to the detriment
of his horse.
Following is the list of starters in to
day's running events:
First race, five-eighths of a mile, selling— Sir
Walter 108, Fly 96, Sal Calvert 88, Mutineer
102, Raphael 102, Wallace 108, Addie M Bti.
Second race, three-fourths of a mile, handi
cap—Lucky Dog 121, Royal Flush 107, Jim
Flood 99, Dick Stevens 97,"Quirt 87.
Third race, one mile, selling— Hy Dy 101,
Eckert 89, Lonnie B 103, The Lark 101, Arno
90, Terra Nova 100, Trix 97.
Fourth racf, about three-fourths of a mile,
selling— Experiment gelding 96, San Luis Rey
101, Warrago 95, Annie Moore 98, Roadrunner
108, Harry Kuhl 104, Tobey 90, Rogation 86,
Faro 100, Arctic 104, My Sweethart 98, George
Fifth race, five-eighths of a mile, selling— Abi
P 108, Quarterstaff 110, Sligo 107, Grandee
105, Banjo 103, Ked Bird 103, Jack Kichelieu
113, Mainstay 100, Robin Hood 1 105.
GENERAL SPORTING NEWS.
Crack Killiardists Will Play at the
Olympic on Ladies' Night.
Next Tuesday evening the Olympic Club
will give a ladies' night, and judging from
the excellent programme of gymnastic
events that has been arranged by Leader
Hammersmith a splendid entertainment
Superintendent Kennedy, one of the
most assiduous workers of the board, has
made arrangements with. Schaefer and
lyes and Caton and Saylor to give exhibi
tions of balk line and fancy billiards at the
club on Tuesday aud Wednesday evenings
next. The many ladies who will be in at
tendance at the athletic exhibition on
Tuesday evening will have an opportunity
of seeing Ives and Schaefer, the greatest
manipulators of the billiard cue extant,
juggling with the ivories, and such a bil
liard treat is well worth seeing. Mr. Ken
nedy is daily expecting to hear from the
East in response to a challenge that has
been issued to the crack boxers of the New
York atnletic clubs.
A BLACK RING
AROUND THE EYE.
A BIG ROUND BLACK RING ABOUT
the eye. What does it indicate ? You
see it in the faces of good and true men
and women. Why do they have these
signs, these marks of depression ?
The eye indicates health or sickness.
When you have a black ring around your
eye it is the ring of a depleted, tired, weary
system. You are all run down. It comes
with bud stomach, bad liver, bad health.
It brings the sleepless nights, the awful,
Can stop this black ring from encircling
your eye. You can cause the bowels to be
regular, the liver active, the kidneys to
perform their functional duties, and you
can be a well man or woman if you will
use the Great Home Remedy, Joy's Veg-
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Grossman's Specific Mixture
«rui,'i h , th .^ remedy persons can cure themselves
without the least , exposure, change of diet. 01
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contains nothing that is of the least injury to the
£tt"o. tUtiOl> " A ' your dru « l! " for "• rtlM»l»
STILL IT LINGERS.
The After Effects of the Grip Seem to Bo
Worse Than the Disease Itself.
There are more weak, tired and run-down
people to-day than have been seen before in
five years and owing to one special cause; that
cause is the grip. Grip is not as severe this
year as in the past, but it is very prevalent ana
quite as annoying. It leaves the person weak
subject to chills, with occasionally flashes of
high fever, restlessness, lack of appetite, bad
taste in the mouth and pains throughout the
body. The worst thing about grip is getting
over it and, even after it is broken, it is weeks,
sometimes months, and even years, before the
person fully recovers.
Here is where the great danger, the great
dread which attends the grip arises. It leaves
the body weak, often broken and open to all
attacks which may come in after years. It
often ruins the life.
Now, there is only one way to overcome the
after effects of the grip, and that is to build up
the system by a genuine stimulant until it re-
gains its health arid strength. There is nothing
which will do this as well as pure whisky and
there is but one pure medicinal whisky in
America, and that is Duffy's Pure Malt.
Thousands of statements could be given con-
cerning people who have been brought around
to perfect health after suffering from the grip
in its worst form entirely through its use. Care
should be taken that no other stimulant is
used in its place, for there is no other that will
answer the purpose so well. Some druggists
or grocers often seek to substitute common
] whiskies, but in a case of after effects of the
grip you cannot be too careful and should se-
cure only the best.
Rheumatism, ' _. • „
Lame Back, &c.
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• SANOEN ELECTRIC CO.. •
Council Building, Portland, Or.
THE ESTATE OP THE LATE
MRS. KATE JOHNSON.
NOW IN PROBATE.
(CAPITALISTS, CORPORATIONS, TRUSTEES
\J agents and all other persons seeking bargains In
well located inside San Francisco real estate and
two outside blocks are requested to make an offer
at once upon the following described property
FIRST— 50-vara lot situate on the northwest
corner of Qolden Gate avenue and Leavenworth
SECOND— The 50-vara lot situate on the south-
west corner of Leavenworth and O'Farrell streets,
including the magnificent mansion built thereon.
THIRD— AII of outside block No. 799, 240x600
feet, oounded by Thirty-first and Thirty-second
'avenues and X and L streets, only four blocks south
from Golden Gate Fark, comprising 50 city lots.
FOURTH— The east half of block No. 925, being
120x600 feet, bounded by Thirty-second avenue,
N and O streets, containing 24 city lots.
The above described property was appraised
eight months ago by John Iliukle. Michael Flood
and Edward Bosqui as follows: First piece, $120,-
-000: second piece, $62,500; third piece, $7500;
fourth piece, $2750. A petition is now pending be-
fore the Hon. J. V. Coffey of Department 9 (pro-
bate) of the Superior Court of this city and county
for the confirmation of the sale of the 60-vara lot
on the corner of Golden Gate avenue and Leaven-
worth street at $81,400, and for the confirmation
of the sale of the 60-vara lot on the corner of
Leavenworth and O'Farrell streets at $49,500, and
for the confirmation of the sale of outside block No.
799, $5225, and for the confirmation of the sale of
half of outside block No. 925 for $1650.
. Advance bids are desired and may be submitted
to the undersigned or tendered In open court on
MONDAY, March 25, 1895, at 2 p. m. (Department
9, probate). •
• This property is being sold for less than its real
value, thereby giving investors a rare opportunity
to secure a bargain.
Title good or no sale. For particulars apply to
FRED H. DEAKIN,
Attorney-in-fact for heirs, at 8 New Montgomery
street, in the art store, Palace Hotel.
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