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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, June 22, 1895, Image 9

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will meet the Montereys at Central Park
Tne battery for the "former will be \V.
Preston and J. Grace, the latter acting ns
r. J". Pitzpatrick will pitch and J.
l'erguson will catch for ;;>e .Monttreys.
Handball Games.
Ihe games of handball which will be
played at Ryan's court to-morrow are:
•J. Fitzgerald and E. Kerwhi to play Thomas
Kiley and W. Sullivan; Ben Collins and D
Connolly to play A. Handry and Thomas
Kyan ; w. Darius and .1. Brown to play O. But
terrield ami 0. Ward; R. Shea and H, Moffatt
to play i*. Barrett and J. Branaiok; Al Collin.s
an.l L. ICeuny of the Occidental court, against
.'. 9tattery and Jean Vogelsang; J. Jones, the
Australian champion^ against J. llarlow, the
coast champion, and M. .1. Killgallon, the Den
ver champion, for .*IOO a side, the game to be
the best three games out of live, conirnencinsr
at 2:30 p.m. ?.?>*
LADIES AWHEEL.
The Bloomer Question Discussed
From a Wearer's Standpoint.
PAN JOSE, Cal., June 21. — What
an exciting time we are bavins: over
the bloomer question! Now that the
men. may Heaven protect them, have
taken it upon themselves to tell us whether
ill or shall not don these comfortable
garments, we have nothing to do bul sit
back in some obscure corner and listen.
We don't promise to do just as the charm-
Features suggest— we shall probably
go on in our own little way without even a
frown on our snowy brows, wearing these
"unwomanly and immodest" bits of
appareL In a daily published in your
City 1 note the following, written by a
woman who affirms that she is not a
crabb) I old maid:
"Women expect courtesy from men, but
I am very positive they won't receive it in
such an unwomanly costume. What man
admires an unwomanly woman? Not one.
He may devote time to her and while
away the hours with her, but in his heart
do you think he respects her? No. Would
he care to have her lor a wife or the mother
of his children?
"Ah, no! When his time comes to
t a wife he will choose some maiden
Who knows better how to rock a cradle
than ride a wheel, and one who can give
him an appetizing meal even though she
never wore bloomers or howled about
tyrant man."
Now, Before I go farther, let me apolo
fize ior taking spi^T with the foregoing;
ut texts are necessary, and that is my
text.
5 es, "Margie," we do expect courtesy
from men— and, although you may not
believe it, we actually receive it— and in
bloomers, too. Ye gods ! these sweet
creature: — Bocietv butterflies— nightly bare
their bosoms and shoulders to an admir
ing throng of cynically wicked men. They
will blush with pleasure when the beauty
of that curve or this dimple is commented
upon. They will stand and with arms
bared to the shoulder sway gently to and
fro in time with a 'Sarah Hern'hardt" waits,
and listen to things said that would make
the sun hide his blessed face behind a
cloud were they suid ii; his hearing when
he was king. And yet these dear, swe?t
womanly creatures will not wear a cos
tume which covers them securely from the
public ;/aze. They will not adopt a sport
which takes them nearer nature's heart:
for — shallow beings that they are— to be
nearer nature, nearer God, means to them
only a realization of their own short
and they don't want to realize.
Do you think when a man marries p
ftu he marries a nursegiri or a cook?
Why, he can hire then: quite reasonably.
Methinks, unless it be a marriage for
money .>r social position, that the average
man ra;irrk-s with the hope that he is ob
taining a life companion — one in whom he
can confide his sorrows as well as his

51 Is not going to choose a cook, but a
• nol ;i baby-tender, but a sweet
woinaulj friend. !>•> you know to me
.:- no sweeter tie possible between the
wd and wife than that trustful, se-
Iship which grows out of long
nee.
Do you imagine for one moment that the
ynuii? men with whom we chat and ride
! ■ <t us because we wear bloom
ers? That is a broad statement, indeed. 1
should be very unhaopy if I thought that
-• a one moment the respect my
have given me would be taken
from me because I wear the rational
ime. I should dreadjthe thought that
The sweet little maiden spinning by. chat
ting merrily with her promised husband,
■ SS6SS his respect. Oh, the shame
accuse those creatures upon
supposed to lean of auy
-90 unmanly, vo degrading.
Oh. women, be womanly, be honest and
tnio. be pure in thought, word and doed.
hen wear any costume you will, and
it *.vili be m<
The girl who wheels her way to health
and happiness is better fitted a tbousanu
times for wifehood and motherhood than
the girl who takes her exercise (?) in it
French gown and a swell carriage. She is
r fitted for a wife because the exercise
brings her in contact with the world. She
. n opportunity of studying humanity
as she never had before. Thus her
are broadened, she finds room in her
heart for .-o much more; she better under
stands the struggle in that word life; she
mes the chum of the man she Dailies.
Can you imagine a prettier picture than
■ f two souls aclow with love being
I in play as well as work? Too often
the husband "finds his pleasure -at the club,
leaving the wife to seek hers where she
will, so our lawyers have their hands full,
and oar Judges have their signature on a
rubber stamp, so many papers have they
to sign.
We are not encroaching upon the rights
of the lords of creation when we adopt
bloomers— for they are peculiar to our sex
alone and belong wholly to us. Why don't
>>.'.■ raise a little tempest of our own be
cause the men wear those overcoats which
sweep the ground or those dressing-gowns
of dainty Japanese silk, tied with cord and
tassel! Why don't we rebel because they
nre going to tie their cuffs with bows of
ribbon or because Jhey wear those dis
tinctly feminine articles, g—rt—rK? Bah!
It's ail nonsense. We fin ue siecie girls are
going to be n healthy, happy lot. We are
- to bring healthy, happy children
into the world. We are going to have bus
who prefer a spin in the country
with us to the best Manhattan cocktail.
We are not going to have the next genera
ie given over to vice— that is what we
;hting against, and notning will take
away bom the gilded palaces of sin
as will a bicycle— or rather two bicycles.
(iirls, let us join hands, and with a long
md a strong pull settle this question
r. We are womanly, we arc- modest,
but we wear them, arid we are going to
wear them. We don't want to be like the
men. Heaven forbid! but we do want to
nsible. We cannot be so and wear
ostnmes upon the bicycle.
will not respect us if we wear
ten, eh? Girls, the men who will
i for women because they
are sensible are hardly worthy of a
thought. They are not quite men, you
know ; not the kind we invite to our homos
or incline our heads graciously to when
we meet, for those who' base their respect
upon a costume are very like the obstru
slve little puppy which "thinks a man a
tramp if he i-iV' In a carriage, and we
don't c;:re for them, you know. True men
that then; arc not mure!) think of a
woman's character — not her dress. To
• : ■ -in be Is a woman, and as they hope to
have others revere the women who brought
them Into the world, so do they revere
womanhood. ,
The members of the Ladies' Cycling
i . will on the evening of July 4 enter
tain at the Pratt home. The eutertain
-.-. ill be thoroughly up to date, and is
given on this particular evening that t::e
ng wheelmen may have an oppor
tunity to enjoy an hour with theciiarming
members of the Ladies' Cycling Club. I
■ 1.i.l tell you all about it next week, but
re. to arrange to remain in this garden
split on the evening of July 4.
Monday the usual run was enjoyed by
the ladies. Thursday Miss Gray enter
tained, and for Saturday a club run to Los
Uatos is called. At the club meeting
Wednesday it was decided to have a club
room in the center of town. This will
show you, how progressive our Sun Jose
v.aidens are. This room will prove a rest
ing-place for weary souls, a very haven of
peace, May they prosper is the wish of
The Gikl.
SPORT NEAR UKIAH.
Improvement In Trout Fishing.
Doings of the Wheelmen.
URIAH, Cal., June 20.— The sport on
our trout streams has not abated as the
weather grows warmer except as to the
smaller? streams, where the water has ]
evaporated greatly.
In the main river on riffles and in the
deep shady pools the skilled angler may
be repaid in sport his heart has longed for
that t will compensate -for any sacrifice
made. £
Above the falls at Vichy Springs on
Tuesday last Mrs. Maguire and 'Miss Mar
guerite Fennel! from San Francisco,:ac
companied by F. Marriott of the News
Letter, captured a good bag of trout.
The Ukiah Bicycle Club are having
grand sport in their twilight runs through
the valley. \ The asylum and Camp Foster
are objective points; With Fred Chalfant
as captain and John Keller as lieutenant
the club is undfrgoinir exhilarating drives
and producing skillful riders.
Mrs. Ben W. Day and daughter, Miss
Mollie, with her niece, Mies Mollie, are out
from the City for vacation and recreation
and are guests of J. C. Ruddock. A num
ber of fishing excursions and outing ram
bles are contemplated, among which is one
to John Day's resort on- Eel River, near
Mount Sanhedrin.
interest lias centered this week in the
Fred Chalfant, Captain Ukiah Bicycle
Clxih.
encampment of the Second Regiment Ar
tillery at Camp Foster, and in consequence
there is little to chronicle in sporting lines
with the rod.
The Ukiah Game Club has sent warning
letters to a number of persons who have
have been reported n> deer-slayers, and
arc on the hot trail of others with a view to
vigorous prosecutions. . Ni.mrod.
SAN JOSE SPORTING.
Trout for San Mateo County— Turn-
ers Coingr to Los Angeles.
SAX JOSE, Cat,.. .Tune 21.— General in
terest lias been awakened among the
wheelmen over the coming league meet on
July 4, but aside from that sports are
dormant.
A great many fishing parties have gone
oat and returned, and all report moderate
success. Along the various streams of this
county are many camping parties, and
tlfey have no difficulty in securing suf
ficient fish for ca"mp purposes, but very
few messes of trout are brought into the
city, which is the best evidence, that the
trout streams are rapidly beconiine de
pleted.
A. A. Brown, Fritz d'Ablaing and Louis
Lieber nave just returned from a two
weeks' trip to the Little Sur, a stream
about thirty miles south of Monterey.
"1 hey report fishing in that locality good,
but "say that reports sent out from there as
to the size ana number of fish taken are
exaggerated.
Game Warden Mackenzie has received
word from the Fish Commission that
25,000 rainbow trout have been assigned to
this county for distribution in the streams.
This assignment of fish will be received
ahont July 1. Later in the fall the streams
will be stocked witJi Lake Tahoe trout.
The team of the f?an Jose Turn Verein
left this afternoon for Los Angeles to par
ticipate in the great Turn Pest to be held
in that city commencing Sunday. The
£an Jose team will be the youngest" to ever
take part in a State tournament, the mem
bers all being under twenty years of age.
It is ('(.imposed of nine men, the different
classes being represented as follows:
First class, Richard I.enz; second class,
August Menn Jr., Jesse Waterman and Fred
Doerr; third class, Louis Doerr, Charles Zar
cone, A. Rich, C. L. Masterheim and Frank
Graul.
The team is under the management of
Professor L. Weber, the physical director
of the Turn Verein.
The San Jose Turner Cyclers will be rep
resented by Charles Mastej'heim, who has
entered in the novice and two-mile handi
cap races CO be held in Los Angeles during
the Turn Fett. Vie Benson and G. A.
Hanlenbrook are training on a tandem at
the Cyclers' track and will go against the
Class A tandem record on July 4.
The March bicycle team, consisting of
Castleman and Burke, who have been
training in this city, left to-day for Los
Angeles to compete in the bicycle races
there during the Turn Fest, after which
they will return to this city and ride in
the races on July 4.
The wheelmen of Los Gatos will give a
lantern parade on the evening of July 4.
SACRAMENTO SPORTS.
News of Interest to the Boxers,
Wheelmen and Sportsmen.
SACRAMENTO, Cal., June 22.—Mem
bers of the Sacramento Athletic Club are
desirous *>f having a field day at Agricul
turul Park in this city on the Fourth of
July, but as the track is in constant use
by the horsemen it will be impossible to
place it in condition favorable'to record-,
breaking, and no especial course of train
ing for the day will be entered upon.
Hjxtreme interest in club circles is cen
tered en the coming t>oxlr*g match to take
place on the 27th jn.-u. between McGraw
and Montgomery, the two clever light
weights of the club. It will be a four
round go, and as the men are equally
mdVhed bets are placed at even money by
their admirers.
Considerable indignation is expressed
among the clubmen at the detrimental re
marks said to have been fathered by the
members of the Olympic Club against the
idol of the Sacramento Club, Louis Payne,
because he failed to appear in the return
match with Kennedy, and despite the fact
that a physician's certificate of illness was
forwarded, it is rumored that he feared to
meet a man whom he had already defeated
at Fresno.
Paynes first match was with J. Jacobs
of the B. A.. C. Club at 140 pounds in a six
round contest. He defeated his opponent
handily. The match took nlace on April
30,1883. August 1«, 1«!<4, he entered the
Olympic Club tournament, but owing to a
decision all trfe entries in his class were
withdrawn and he was ltfft without a con
test. He won the amateur championship
of the Pacific Coast in the welter-weight
class in the championship tournament
of 1895 by defeating Burk and Bates of the
San Francisco Athletic Club, and he de
feated Stewart Carter of the Oiympic Club
at 145 pounds in a six-round contest Octo
ber 24, 1*94, at the latter olub. His last
match was a five-round contest at the
Fresno Athletic Club, held May 11, 1895,
when he defeated J. Kennedy of the San
Francisco Athletic Club.
The Sacramento High School Athletes
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, SATURDAY, JUNE 22, 1895.
have been practicing hard during the past
two weeks for their field day, which t;ikf.s
place this afternoon. They have high
hopes of lowering some of the amateur
coast records.
Henry Ecklin and his wife of Fresno,
both crank hands with the rod, leave to
day for Pie Pie Creek, where they will en
joy a week's outing.
Mr. Upsonof the Sacramento Bluerock
Club returned from Han Francisco yester
day. Ho went as a representative to the
California Inanimate Target Association
and states that the Sacramento club will
be included in the former. Great prepara
tions are being made by the Lincoln Gun
Club for their shoot- to take place on July
4 and a large attendance is expected. The
seventh and final shoot of the season of
the Spoonbill Club will be held to-morrow
and the award of prizes for '95 will be
made.
Doves are reported plentiful, and there
will be a general exodus- from the city of
Sacramento sports on July 1 with expec
tations of great bags. Game Warden
Helms captured a Portuguese last Sunday
Who was anticip -.tin? the season by shoot
ing doves. His day's sport will probably
cost him $100.
A Bhptgun factory will shortly be estab
lished in this city, advantage being taken
of the enormous electric power which will
be transmitted from Folsom next month.
Charles Fiohr will try the Btreams in the
vicinity oi Nevada City next week.
The Capital City "Wheelmen's Club reor
ganized last Monday. They start with a
membership of forty and the assurance of
raising the list to ISO within a snort time.
Committees on by-laws, etc., were ap
pointed and arrangements made to pro
cure suitable headquarters. The wheel
m< n of the city have received an invitation
to parade in the Fourth of July procession,
but it is likely that they will decline in
favor of a lantern turnout in the cvoriinsr.
Tho S. A. C. Wheelmen run was called
for Elk (irove. but owin.ee to the fact that
there will be an excursion train to Folsom
to-morrow for the purpose of viewing the
power-house and canal the run will he
made to that place.
W. Hubert of the S. A. C. Wheelmen
made the run to Stockton last Sunday, a
distance of fifty-one miles, in L':l4.
Captain Readman made the run to Froe
port over a rouyh road in 28-minntes, the
distance being eight and a third miles.
RCTHKRFORD.
VISALIA SPORTING.
Gun Club Men Who Enjoy Trap
Shooting— The Wheel and Rod.
The Visalia Gun Club held a Blue Rock
shoot a few days ago with the following
result:
Five pairs, doubles--E. E. JlcVeagh S, James
Rice 8, W. G. McVeagh 3, T. Cbatten 5, J. Fox
7. O. Gilraor 7, W. Wilds 5,
Unknown traps, ten singles— E. E. McYeaph
9, Fox 10, James Rice 8, G. Gihncr 5, Thomas
Chatten 5, J. B. Simpson 6, William Wilds 7,
W.G. McVeagh 6.
At twenty singles— Fox 20. Chatten 14, E. E.
McVeagh 15, W. G. McVeagh 9. Rice 1(J, O. P.
Byrd 14, Gilmor 15, "Wildsl4, Robbins 15, A.
11. Murray 7.
At five pairs, doubles— Rice 9, E. E. McVeagh
7, Fox 8, W. G. McVeagh 3, Gilnior 6, Simpson
0, Wilds G. . ; ■
At - ten live bird*,? from unknown traps—
Chatten 7, Wilds 8, E. E. McVeagh 8. Bobbins
7, Fox 0, W. G. McVeagh 5, Rice '8.
At five singles— E. E. MeVeagh 4, Chatten 4,
Fox 5. Rice 5, W. G. McVeagh 4, Wilds 3,
Byrd 3.
The Shaw gold medal, which is of beau
tiful design, will be contested for at Visalia
by the different companies of the Sixth
Rogiment, July 4.
Solon Glenn, who lives above Three Riv
ers, shot and killed a full-grown California
lion a few days aj;o. The animal measured
7 feet (i inches in length.
Arthur Crowley and M. Ferril have been
camping at Mineral King, and state that
in a few weeks' hence they will revisit the
place and enjoy the splendid trout fishing
there. ,
Last Sunday while Harry Levinson was
fishinc in the St. John River he caught
two black bass of about tour inches in
length. They were immediately returned
to the waters with the best wishes of the
angler for their success.
Forty dozen Jive pigeons have been or
dered for the great live-bird shooting tour
nament, which will be held here July 4
under the auspices of the Visalia Gun Club.
IN AN ASTORIA PRISON.
Deserters From the Arago Who
Will Have to Finish
Their Trip.
The Secretary of the Sailors' Union
on the Move of the Ship
owners.
Four of the crew of the barkentine Arago
are in the Astoria jail, having been ar
rested for desertion at the instance of the
captain. They were taken before the
United States Shipping Commissioner, who
ordered them into confinement until the
vessel is ready to sail for Valparaiso. The
men shipped from here at the rate of $25 a
month until the vessel was loaded at As
toria.
Secretary Furuseth of the Sailors' Union
received a letter from Robert Robertson,
one of the men under arrest, setting forth
the grievances of himself and his compan
ions.
Eobertson, in his letter, states tnat the
men left the vessel, not caring to remain in
her any longer, and the captain swore out
warrants. When the men were, taken be
fore the Shipping Commissioner Robert
son brought up the Maguire act before
that official, but the latter said lie hart
never heard of it. Anyhow, he said, it did
not apply in this case, as the men hud
shipped to Valparaiso, and to Valparaiso
they must go.
'•The captain felt sure that he had us,"
the letter runs, 'and on the trip he fed us
on salt horse and bulldozed us. We went
to him and told him that since we did net
suit him, he had better pay us what was
coming to us. This he refused to do, so
we left him and our money at the first op
portunity, and wo are In prison as a r<>
sult. What are we going to do about it?"
. The secretary wrote to the men advising
them to get a good lawyer and habeas
corpus themselves out of jail. When
asked what he thought of their" chances of
getting away from the vessel, Mr. Furu
setn said that it would depend on the abil
ity of their lawyer.
Regarding the new schedule of the Ship
owners' Association, Mr. Furuseth has but
Little confidence in the new move.
"There has been no raise in wages," said
he. "The association simply has made a
virtue of necessity. Their action is merely
an official acknowledgment .if a fact which
has been in existence some time. Out
siders and some of the members were
hiring sailors at $3U, and good men .were
not to be had for $25. Before long they
will not be had for $.iO either, and the rate
is bound to go up. If the association
meant to act in good faith why did they
not raise wages as soon as the strike was
declared off, and why did they not also
raise the rate to $30 in coal vessels ? They
will have to do that yet, and the time is
not far distant."
School Will Conduct.
It is not by any means impossible that the
concert in Metropolitan Temple this AttTnoon
wi!i be the last occasion on which .Sclieel will
conduct a stringed orchestra in this City.
The proceeds ot the concert are forGnstav
Rowan, one ol the survivors of ihe Colima.
The Strongest Men Grow. Weak
Sometimes. The short cut, to renewed vigor is
t:ikcu by (hose sensible enough to use Hostetter's
stt)in;u-h Bitters sysionvitieally. It re-estftblishes
impaired digestion, enables the system to assimi
late i food, ; and ; combines ■ the qualities of a line
medicinal stimulant with those of a sovereign pre
ventive remedy. Malaria/ dyspepsia; constipation,'
rheumatic, ' nervous and kidney complaints are
cured mid averted by it. ;
THE BAY DISTRICT RACES
Kinfax Dumped the Talent
Hard in a Short Six-Fur
long Handicap.
HE DOWNED ALL THE CRACKS.
Garcia Proved a Disappointment In
the Mile Race, Finishing In
Third Piace.
No new faces were seen on the block yester
day, the usual ten peiicilers weighing in.
Joe Rose endeavored to play imp. Ivy for the
"plot*," but found it difficult to get his
money on.
Tiggott rode three winners — Heartsease,
Hueneme nnd Miss Buckley— and was sccon<i
on Tom Clarke and imp. Ivy. lie is making
great strides up the ladder of fame.
Greenback Jr. was heavily played in the first
race on a reported work-out in L:4B}£, under a
double wrap of course. He did not win, but
the meet is not over and he will do to bear in
mind.
C. L. McDonald be i all of his available cash,
$100, on his colt Huencme; all straight. He
is very sweet on the brown fellow. Charles
Boots says the colt beurs a striking resemblance
to Domino, particularly in color.
L. A. Legg, the owner of Leon L. bet $50 on
the colt at odds of 7 to 1 and said if he would
run up to his work he ought to win. The
brother to Panway, however, appuremly does
not care to exert himself In a race.
Judging by the success he is having with his
small !-tri;ij; .!. Weber bids fair t.> prove as suc
cessful a trainer as he was a jockey. Jeyome S
has shown remarkable improvement (since he
has hecn under Johnny's handling.
Frank Flesher deserves great credit for the
form Sympatbetle'B Last is showing. When he
purchased the gelding from "Moose" Taylor
for $100 it was supposed he had seen hiß best
day, but his last two races prove him to be
very far irom a "has been."
ffler tne races Johnny Humphrey said he
told Piggott, who rode his filly Heartsease, to
v. in by seven city blocks if possible, as he was
sick and tired of those nose finishes, which
were invariably adverse to him. The lnst time
the verdict was given against the filly Johnny
stated openly in very plain language that he
thought a microscope might be a valuable
adjunct to the judges' stand; but one was not
necessary yesterday.
Reverses followed on the trail of the
favorites at the track yesterday, and the
crowd, far larger than on any preceding
day of the week, was sorely puzzled before
the day was out. Bookmaker John Hum
phrey's speedy filly, Heartsease; regained
her lost laurels in the two-year-old event,
being the only favorite on the card to win
out.
The sensational surprise of the day was
the victory in the short six-furlong handi
cap of old Ilinfax, a rejuvenated member
of the "magnificent cripple" division,start
ing at odds of 9to 1. The betting on this
event was peculiar; an undercurrent plain-
Iv betokening the fact that the bookies
were on the lookout for a surprise. Royal
Flush and imp. Ivy opened in the betting
equal choices at 2>a to 1, the former reced
ing to 16 to 5, when a light play again cut
his price to the original opening figures.
The same odds were quoted against the
Australian mare at post times. Realiza
tion was firm with threes about him, while
the odds against Howard, Banjo and Rin
fax gradually lengthened ,*f "? ' "*"
Frisky as a yearling old Rinfax shot to
the front when the flag sent them away,
and gradually - opening :up a gap of day
light won at the end by five lengths, eased
up, iv the fast time of 1:12^. Ivy was
second, ridden out, half a length in front
of Realization. Royal Flush was away,
poorly, and never seemed to be able to
better his position.
After sizing the entries up the crowd
settled on Hanford to win the opening
race, a mile selling affair, and he went to
the post 13 to 5. Jerome 8, Greenback Jr.
and Seaside were fancied in about the
order named of the other starters.
Greenback Jr. made all the running
until well into the street, followed by
Raindrop, when Jerome S came from the
far rear and won cleverly from Tom
Clarke, in L:42& San Luis Key, at 15 to 1,
was third.
Heartsease, the 4 to 5 favorite for the
two-year-old event, a four . and a half fur
long run, had but to raise a gallop, winning
as she pleased from Leon L, an 8 to 1 shot,
ho barely nosed out City Girl at 10 to 1 in
the ring. •
The fourth event on the card, another
mile selling dash, was the occasion of an
other favorite being snowed under. Gar
cia opened up at 6 to 5, but such an ava
lanche of money poured in on Miss Back
ley that the price came down from '1% to 1
to Bto 5, and Garcia' a receded to 7to 5.
The lighjt-weighted lilly led all the way,
trailed by Garcia, until well straightened
out in the stretch, when he began drop
ping out of it, and Sympathetic's Last, the
third choice, became the contending horse,
and a dangerous one he proved to be. In
a drive Eddy Jones managed to land Miss
Buckley winner by a short half length,
with Garcia only a fair third. The time
was 510w— 1:42%. Although Lady Jane
went to the post. favorite for the last num
ber on the card, with twos against her,
Hueneme, the second choice, undoubtedly
carried the most coin at 5 to 2.
■ The second choice, half a length behind
Lady Jane into the stretch, won by a nose
in : a drive from Gold Bug, who made a
line run through the stretch. Lady Jane
finished a good third. , Mulhollaxd.
SUMMARY. '
Pan Francisco. June 21, 1895.
1 ATA FIRST RACE— One mile; selling; purse'
lUIU. f3OO.
Ind. Horse, weight, jockey. St. V Str. Fin.
10f>8 Jerome 9. LOS (p. Weber).. B bh 6/ a
10Stt-Tom Clarke, 88 (PißKOtt)...-! 6'/ 2 3/1 %I
1039 san I,uls Key. 9S(llimichs)7 13 6/* 3A
1039 Hanford. 94 (Chevalier).... s 4*/ 3 Uh 4^
1042 Remus, 104 (Peters) .. 3 :ih 7* 5V 2
(1005) Greenback Jr, bo tK. Jon<'S)'2 17 17 67
1039 Raindrop, 108 (C0ady).....l '21 47 it .
1044 Seaside, 96 (Bums) .....6 8 8 8
Good start. "Won cleverly. Time, 1:42y 2 . ■ Win
ner, br. li., by Joe Danielß-Kvvpctbrinr. . .
I Betting: Jerome 8 9 to 2, Tom Llurko in to l,
San Luis Rev 15 to 1, Greenback Jr. 4 to 1. Hanford
13 to 5, Raindrop 15 to 1, .Ktimis 10 to 1, Seaside
6to 1. -
i t\H-\ SKC'OND RACE— Four and a half fur-
J-U I X. longs; selling: two-year olds: purse 300.
' ]ii«l. Horse, weieht, jockcv. St. J/ 2 Str. Fin.
10V!r. Heartcase. 103 (1'iK«0tt)....5 \h It i,j
1056 Lhoii S, 102 (K. J0np5)......l 13 'II 2h
> 957 City Girl, 93 (Chevalier)..... 4 MM 3*
1045 Marionette. 105 (Peters).. ...» 'Ah 3/ 47
(1052) K, 106 (C. Weber)...... .2 55 5
(lood start. Won easily. Time :55i <.. Winner
b.f. by imp. Kyrle Daly-Extract.
• Betting: Heartsease 4 to 6, Leon L 8 tol, City
Girl 10 to 1, Marionette 6 to 1, Joe X 5 to 1.
1 AT') THIRD RACE— About six furlones-
M'<_. handicap: three-year-olds and upward;
purse $:'.'>!). •, , '• ■
Ind."; florae, wpiirht. jockey. Kt. V» Str. Fin.
1054 Hlnfax,' lo9 (T. Smith).... I! 1/" 1* v
1062 Imp. Ivy, 109 _£PI«o«)....l 5/ 22 2n
(1038)Realizatlon,110(Chevalier).4 Sh „4/ ; 3*
(lOU'-'jßanJo, 99(Hinr1cu3). ...... .8 • 4ft 51A 4/
1051 Howard. 10« (Coacly) .....5 SSA 3U, fiA
;(1054)KoynlKlusli,115(SulliYan).8 6 6 6
Fair start. Won cased up. Time, 1 :12y». Win
ner, eh. h., by Argyli>-inip. Amelia. " -■
Betting: Kinfax 3 to 1. Imp. Ivy 5 to 2, Realiza
tion 3 to 1, Ho\vanlßtol,Ban3o9to l.ltoyal Flush
5t02.^V v : -_ ' ■ - -".-••
1 H7Q - FOURTH RACE-One mile: selling:
J-U I O. three-year-olds and upward; purse $300.
Jnd. Horse. lei eh t. jockey. -■■.'" St. i/s Str. Fin.
1058 Miss Buckley, 87 (K. Jones) 1 11 li l - n
(lo4Vi)Symp;Uhftie's last, 105
(Cheva1ipr)...:.............2 3.* :« 2.V
1058 Gorcia.lO6(Kullivan).......B 2? ur 3/0
i 919 JO C, 107 (Jackson) ;..... 4 4 4 4 !
Good start. Won driving. Time, 1:42%. Winner,
b. f., by imp. Brutus- Forma.
Bolting : Miss Buckley 8 to B, Rynapathetic's
L&st 3 to 1, Oarcia 7 to 5, J O C iU to 1.
"1 A 7" A tIFTH P.ACE— Five and a half fur
• i-v/lrr. lours; selling; three-year-olds and up
ward : purse :?:-iOO. - ■:- .
Intf. Korse. veicht. jockey. St, V 2 Str. Fin.
(1053)Huftieme,99<(i > ißK0tfi...,4 3i Vi In*
1057 COM B.:£j, 109 (I). Uuvl) .3 "ih '.'.: ' 23
(1046) Lady Jane, 94 (Chevalier). s '2h 'II 3*
1053 Nellie G.IUS (C0ady). ...... 1 1/: ill AT
(1050)Mclanie. 11l (Hooton) 7 «/" 5/ 52
(1049) Tillies. 11l 10ver)....... 6 7 7 Hi
1050 Minnie Scott., 95 (Steele) 5/ 15/ 7
Good Btirt. Won lirivini;. Time, 1:08.' Win
ner, tr. c, by Sid-Dollie Dimple.
Betting : Uuenerae 6to 2. Gold Bus 4to 1. Lady
Jane ■> to 1, Time 8 l'J to 1, Nellie G 15 to 1, 31e
iiune 6 to 1, Mamie Scott 30 to 1.
Following are to-day's entries:
First race, three-quarters of a mile, selling-
May McCarthy 95, Centurion 95, Major Cook
84, Silver 84,- Morgan G 96, Raindrop 99, Keene
Foxhall 95, Han lord 88.
Second race, about, three-quarters of a mile,
handicap, two-year-olds— Rebellion ' (formerly
Walcott) 115, Her Majesty 112, Instigator 102,
Monitor 102, Zeta 95, Vh'gie A 90. .
Third race, one mile— Don Caesar 112, Mc-
Farlane 109, Monterey 112, Malo Diablo 112.
Fourth '_ race, eleven-sixteenths of a mile,
selling, extra, three-year-olds and upward that
have not won two races since October 20, 1894 ;
winner to be sold at auction for $000, if for
less 3 pounds allowed for each $100 to 100;
maidens and beaten non-winneis allowed 5
pounds; entries close 8:30 a. ji.; no declara
tions.
Fifth race, one mile nnd an eighth, handi
cap—Little Cripple 108, Del Xortc 103, Roma
98. Flirtiila9o, Nojblieh 85.
Sixth nice, handicap. 2 miles, eight hurdles-
April 160, Mcro 134. Guadaloupe 130, Iter
ance 122, Gold Dust 120.
LUTHERANS IN SESSION
Anrrual Convention of the Dis
trict of California and
Oregon.
Reports and Theses Relating to
Church Doctrine and Dis
cipline.
The second day's session of the annual
convention of the California, Washington
and Oregon district of the Missouri synod
of ihe Lutheran church convened yester
day morning at 9:;»0 o'clock in St. Paul's
Lutheran Church, Plev. J. M. Buehler pre
siding.
Nine theses relating exclusively to doc
trinal points are to be disposed of at the
convention. Three were discussed and
adopted at the previous day's session, and
as soon as the journal had been read yes
terday Dr. Buehler presented the fourth
theme, which asserted that the relation of
the gospel to the moral law could only be
understood by considering the difference
between the law and the gospel.
It was this difference which Dr. Buehler
sought to point out in his discussion. He
was followed by Itev. G. Runkel of Los
Angeles, Rev. \T. C. Witte of Portland,
Ret. J. H. Theiss of Oakland, Rev. J. Koe
ler of Orange, pal., and others, after which
the thesis was unanimously adopted.
At the afternoon session the time was
principally taken op with the reading of a
report on home missions by J. 11. Har
gens, who reviewed the missionary work
for the past year over the entire territory
included in the three States designated as
the California district. The report was
most encouraging.
Following this wore verbal reports from
the delegates, dealing primarily with wort
in their respective parishes.
This morning the theses discussion will
be continued, and to-day's session will
conclude with a report from the publica
tion committee. The convention will ad
journ on Wednesday.
The delegates in attendance are as fol
lows :
Rev. J. M. ISiiehler.San Francisco; Rev. D. Dor
nig,Portland, Or. : Key. H. Konig.Alamena: Rev.
C. Paul, Cornelius, Or.; Key. J. Kunkel, Los
Angeles; Rev. .1. H. Theisz, Oakland; Rev. J.
H. Witte, Portland, Or. ; Rev. J. Becker, (iard
nerville, Nev,; Uov. W. Hehrens, Salt Lake
City; Kov. E. P Block, Stockton; Rev. T.
Kleckeiistein, Gerrnantown; Rev. H. Haserodt,
Tacomn.Wash. ; Rev. Mr. Hornecke, Fresno ; Rev.
P. Jacobson. "Dixon; Key. J. H. Shoeder, San
Fraueisico; Rev. J. W. Theiss, Santa Ro.'a;
Rev. M. Claus, Creston; J. H. HargucF, San
Fraucisi-o ; V. Faulkman, Orange; J. G. Theiss,
OaKland; J. Rocker, Oakland; H. Bohl, ten
Francisco: 11. Fredericks, Pan Francisco; M.
P. Seibel, San Francisco: K. Meese, Oakland;
J. Hippon, Alameda; M. So lira mm, Oakland;
H. Ahrens, Los Angeles and H. Miller, Orange.
There is certainly no baking powder so
well known and generally used as the
Royal. Its virtuesare so well known to
every housekeeper that the slanders of the
dishonest makers of the cheaper goods fail
to touch it.
CARE OF THE INEBRIATE
That Deed of Gift Alleged to
Be Not Worth the
Paper.
The Trustees Scored and Charged
With Trying to Impose on
the Supervisors.
George W. Lewis sent a communication
to Joseph I. Diraond, chairman, and the
members of the Judiciary Committee of
the Board of Supervisors, asking that he,
"as one familiar with the subject," be
allowed to appear before that committee
and be heard concerning the "deed of gift."
to the City of the "Home for the Care of
the Inebriate," presented at the last meet
ing of the board and referred to this com
mittee.
The committee met yesterday and Mr.
Lewis appeared to avail himself of the
privilege granted.
It did not take long to discover that Mr.
Lewis was opposed to the institution and
its trustees.
"The paper purporting to be a deed of
gift presented to your board at its last
meeting and signed by William Martin,
John Densmore, William G. Badger, 11. .7.
Burns. E. I). Sawyer and S. K. Cooper, as
trustees and officers of the Home tor the
Care of the Inebriate and referred to your
committee," said Mr. Lewis, "is not worth
the paper it is written on.
"A majority of the tru?tees, namely, Wil
liam Martin, John I) ■•n.*niore, John W.
Butterworth and William G. P-'tdger, have
been charged by the Supreme Court with a
plnin misappropriation of corporate funds
to their own use, the same being the trust
fund of the Dashawav Association, the
parent organization of the Home for the
Care of the Inebriate.
"The remaining three trustees, H. J.
Burns, E. D. Sawyer and J. K. Cooper, are
appointees," continued Mr. Lewis, "of the
four trustees first named. By reference to
the suits now pending in Department 6 of
the Superior Court for the recovery of this
misappropriated money you will (md that
it is charged that William Martin, John
Uonsniore, John W. Butter-worth and
William G. Badger with others delib
erately conspired together and appro
priated to themselves a trust fund by
audaciously imposing upon an unsuspect
ing court in the sale of tneDashawiiy prop
erty situated on Post street, and commonly
known as the Pa!?haway steal.
"In view of such a rmord, it is fair to
prcv-ume that if the title to the Home for
the Care of the Inebriate lot and improve
ments was vested in the trustees, it would
long apo have been disposed of in true
Dushaway Association style.
"I have stated that the alleged doed is
Dot worth the paper it is written on, hav
ing in mind the statute of 18(i2, and having
the knowledge that an incorporated benev
olent association, when not organized for
protit, is required to petition the Superior
Court for leave to sell or convey its prop
erty.
"By the statute of 1862 the State appro
priated moneys in trust, for the erection of
the building on Chestnut and Stockton
streats, reserving the right to maintain a
suit in equity for the recovery of the
money appropriated, or to Enforce the trust
at the" option of the state.
"For many years the conditions of the
trust have not been observed by tho-e in
control of the SO-calied home." Reports
have not been riitd with the Lecrislature at
each session, nor has the building been
kept open to persons from all pr.rts of the
State free of charge. Jitle vests in the
.State of California, or would be so vested if
the State entered suit apuinst the members
of tne Dashaway Association and those
now acting as trustees for failure to fulfill
that trust. That the trustees are aware of
tLose facts will be made apparent, to every
layman by perusing the language and con
ditions of the alleged deed of gift.
"The Home for the Care of the Inebriate
was, in lt<63, incorporated by its creators
purely and solely for the benevolent and
laudable purpose ol aiding and promoting
the cause of temperance, and not for profit.
"The trustees have not petitioned tie
Superior Court- asking leave to sell or deed
in trust its property to the City or to any
person, nor have the trustee?, of the Dash
away Association so petitioner!. This pro
vison of law has been ignored. Probably
they realize that it would be hard to im
pose upon the court a second time,
and because the State of California would
then request that the property escheat to
the State upon the Attorney-General's at
tention being called to the true coudition
of affairs.
"As to the vacant lot situated on Tenth
avenue, between Point Lobos avenue and
Clement street, title vests in the City and
County as a miebio, and was set apart and
dedicated in 1868 by the Board of Super
visors for public use as a home for inebri
ates. The trustees' claim to this propefty
is absurd and misleading to your board.
"The law* from which the'tnisteesof the
Home for the Ciire of the Inebriate derived
their authority to hold or restrain inebriates
were repealed by the last Legislature. All
inebriates hereaft&r committed for treat
ment must be cared for by the Board of
H.-alth of the City and County. By the act
of the Legislature it is made' the duty of
the Board of Supervisors to erect a hospital,
whereupon magistrates of the City and
County may commit inebriates thereto
under the care and management ol the
Hoard of Health. In view o! this repeal
act and the mandatory code provision the
proposition of the trustees is absurd. Com
mitment to a private home is now illejral."
The deed was referred to the City and
County Attorney for his examination and
report.
The Roj r al is the only baking powder
for those desiring the linest, most whole
some food.
E. B. WHITNEY ARRIVES.
The First Assistant Attorney-General
to Apputr in the Government's Suit
Against the Stanford Estate.
Edward B. Whitney, First Assistant At
torney-General of the United States, ar
rived from Washington late last evening
on the Central overland and registered at
the Palace. He retired immediately and
was not interviewed.
Mr. Whitney has come out here in refer
ence to the suit of the United States
against' the Stanford estate. Judge Ross
will in a few days hand down his decision
on the defendant's- demurrer to the com
plaint that the Government has no grounds
of action. If the decision is against/the
Government the question of appealing
will come up. Otherwise the case will go to
triai.
In either case the administration will
have on the ground one of its ablest men
to look after the interests of the Govern
ment. Mr. Whitney, although but 37
years of age, has made a name for himself
as a lawyer of ability. His argument
before the Supreme Court in favor of the
income lax- law received very high com
mendation. He spoke for two days and
was followed by his chief, who is .now trie
Secretary of State, and his speech was
quoted in the dispatches as fully and com
mented on as favorably as that of his
chief.
Mr. Whitney is a strong personal friend
of President Cleveland and was delegate to
the last National Democratic Convention.
He is a graduate, of .Yale College of the
class of 1878 and was born in 1857.
The purpose of his coming is likely to
keep him here for some time.
Qendron
Bicycle
No. 19, Road
31-I.bs. m Wheel.
hf ,"'^i£r- Tjfe : "'''"'"' v^'''- ::i8 " '-^•.r^--7 li;^i;(||.
""■ •■ Ti yr-j,*Tf.>-'> l :-r--'~'«'^»»Mc'-rarf«r-"— riw;; 'r" .'.i ■ Jr - J"
A
TOP-NOTCH ER
IN
EVERY RESPECT.
••• ■ • -
It has the strongest frame joints in ex-
istence, and the most accurately ground
and perfectly protected bearings.
AGENCY AND RIDING ACADEMY,
1132 MARKET STREET.
CLEVELIIF
UiiliiijJjillvJi
BICYCLES
ARE SWELL WHEELS.
FAST,
Ji-tJ STRONG,
U DURABLE,
POPULAR.
Comparison will convince you of the many points
of superiority of the ■
CLEVELAND
Over All Other stakes.
UEAVITT eft! SZXjXj,
303 I.arkin St., Corner 3lcAllister.
CLABROUGH,GOLCHER&CO|
FISHING TACKLE.
CO
£.■&-■■ ; si
Ml O is ■ "*"' •* i C£>
UJ S3 £3 CO. **_
MARKET ST. '
Send tor Catalogs. - Grand H id Block.
R. LIDDLE CO.
10 Montgomery Street, S.F.
Guns, Rifles, Pistols and Fishing
- ■ " ■ ■ ■ ITackie ' ■
t •~5~- V.j«^v| Powder,' Shot and Ammunition.
I *** Agents Forehand Arms company
Hammer! Guns. -
WHOLESALE & KKTAIL.
' MOT Send 3-cent Stamp for Catalogue.
NEW TODAY.
TELLM FWES
That will remove all doubt from any suspicious
mind and llgures that prove conclusively that we
m<.ke no idle boast when we state mat our prices
are so low that we invite competition.
YOU MIGHT FIND
A Tan Kid Boot just as pretty 6*stylish as this else-
where, but m the price you cannot Bsd an equal to
the lino, soft tan chrome kid boots In buttons or
lace style, with either cloth or kid tops, that we
are selling at the low price of
TWO DOLLARS AM) FIFTY CEiVTS.
Made on the new razor-towi last (an extreme'
pointed toe shape), or the Bouton (the prettiest
square toe shape iuaile)Avith stylish tips to match,
YOU MUST SEE
Our perfect fitting Tan Kid Southern Ties that we
place on sale this day as a leader. They, too. only
in- Id to make our statement of low prices doubly
•strong, for we are to sell them at
TWO DOLLARS.
FRENCH HEEL
OXFORDS AND SOUTHERN TIES, in either fine
tan. chrome or black kid, are in big demand. Our
assortment embraces every style and shape that is
new, and we place, them within your easy prasp at
the lowest price a genuine French Louis XV lied
has ever been offered as yet —
TWO DOLLARS AXD FIFTY CENTS.
Country Orders Filled Carefully and,
promptly sent by return mail or express.
Our new Illustrated Catalogue, with,
prices that are low, sent frit-, postpaid,
| to any address for the asking.
JSULUVWI'SII-HOUSE,
18,20,22 Fourth Street,
Just Below Market. "
The
I San, Francisco
Laundry.
33 Geary Street.
Telephone Main 5125.
The Host miserable flan.
"The most miserable man is the one I
who is all the time anxious about hu
health." ; /, •:',-
Use Palne's Celery Compound and keep
s well and strong. It is not like ordinary
remedies— it is medicine. Try it.
CONTRA COSTA
WaterCo.Bonds
WILL BE PAID BY
THE BANK OF CALIFORNIA
TTFON PRESENTATION 1 ON* AND AFTER
U date of their maturity, July 1, 1895, after
which date interest will cease.
Holders of above bonds who have subscribed to
an agreement to exchange for the new Issue of
, bonds by the same company are notified that the
exchange will be made upon presentation at thu
Bank of California on and after the 'JOlh of June,
1895.
The Bank of California,
THO3. BROWN, Cashier.
. -DRJKNHLTX
THIS WELIy-KNOWN AND RELIABLE SPR-
-1 clnlUt treats PRIVATE CHRONIC AND
NERVOUS DISEASES OP MEN ONLY. He stop*
. Discharges; cures secret o. <; and Skin Diseases,
Bores and Swellings: Nervous IJpbtllty, Impo-
tence and other weaknesses of Manhood.
lie corrects the Secret Errors of Youth and their
I terrible effects, Loss of Vitality, Palpitation of to*
Heart. Loss of Memory, Despondency and other
! troubles of mind aud body, caused by the Errorot
! Excesses and Dlseasps of 'Boys ami Men.
"He restores Lost Viator aud Manly Power, re-
moves Deformities arid restores th» Organs te
Health. lie aUo cares Diseases caused by Mer-
cury and other Poisonous Drugs.
Dr. McNulty's methods are regular and sclen-
tllic. He utea no patent nostrums or ready-mad*
preparations, but cures the dlaeaso by thorough
medical treatment. Hi» New Pamphlet on Prt»
rate Diseases sent Free to all men who <les.jrib» .
their trouble. Patients cured at Home. Terms
renso.-.able. ■ • ■■•••■
Hours-9 to 3 daily; 8:30 to 8:30 evening*. Bun-
! days, 10 to W only. Consultation free and I*
i credly confidential. I Call on or address
P.BOSCOE Mc-NPLXY, If. D.,
26% Kearny St., Sun Francisco. Cml.'r
t&~ Beware of strangers who try to talk to you
about your disease on th» streets or elsewhere.
They are capper* or stecrfrrs for swindling doctors.
| A LADIES' GRILL ROOM
\ Has been established in the Palace Hotel
ON ■ ACCOUNT OF REPEATED DEMAND!
made on the management. . It takes the piace
of the city restaurant, with direct entrance from ■
Market st. Ladles shopping will find this a most
slrab'e place to lunch. Prompt service and mod-
erate charges, such as have n the gentlemen's
Grillroom an international reputation, will preYal
IB this new department. . '
9

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