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LATEST OAKLAND NEWS
Assessor Dalton's Figures on
Alameda County Property
RAISED OVER TWO MILLIONS.
City Officials Uneasy on Account
of the Condition of the Muni
For the first time in many years the as
sessment rolls of Alameda County have
been completed on time and will be turned
ever to the Supervisors on Monday, the
date required by law.
The rolls for this year show that the total
valuation of property inside the city of
Oakland for assessment purpose* is
The valuation last year was $4S, 182,175.
This gives an increase of $ 1,122,250 for the
year. The details of the city assessment
are as follows: Valuation of real property,
acreage, inside the city, $2,333,500; im
provements on acreage inside, $360,700;
city lots, $25,067,200; improvements on city
lots, $12,858,100; mortgages on all inside
city property, $9,366,400, excluding $297,300
university mortgages not assessable; total
of mortgages assessed, $9,0t>9,100.
The personal property assessment in the
city of Oakland this year is $.'5.832,675, an
increase over last year of $1,014,325. The
overllowed lands outside the Peralta grant
line? aTe excluded, being treated as other
public property not assessed. This in
cludes auout 74tX) acres, which was assessed
latt year to the Oakland Water-front Com
pany, railroad and other parties at a value
of $231,150, or a little over $30 an acre.
Abutting property inside the line and
property owned by the water-front com
pany and railroad company has been in
creased so as to more than overcome this
Alameda city inside property is assessed
for $11,770,050"; Berkeley city, $7,140,500;
San Leandro. $1,041,575; Haywards, $824,
--12.=>; Plcasanton, $303,975; Livermore, $556,
Value of city and town lots. $40,337,500;
improvements on same, ?22,354,800; total
on all property in incorporated cities and
Assessor Dalton gives the following
figures on outside property:
The totals by townships outride of incorpor
ated towns are: Brooklyn, >?5, 342,025; Eaen,
$4,'249,t>75: Murray, $4,041,950; Oakland,
$0,241,450; Washington, :f5, 150,475. Total
outside, £-5, 555.575.
The acreage oi land In the co-.nty other than
city and town lots is 44.454 1 ... The assessed
value of this land is 918,337,575. Improve
ments upon the same, $3,480,525.
Value of personal jiropertv in the county is
Money and solvent credits, $382,055.
The t*rarid total footing for the county is
$91,505,950. as compared with #39,001,050
last year, showing an aggregate increase of
$ 2, 504 ,960.
Total of mortgages assessed, which excludes
mortgages amounting to $352,900 held by the
regents of the State University and of "Deaf
and Dumb and Blind Institute, 5j«.20,51>8,475.
The grand total of mortgages upon acreape
property and city and town lots, $20,921,375.
The assessment of tbe Oakland Water
Company was completed yesterday. The
total valuation is tixed at $627,500, appor
tioned as follows, including personal prop
erty and franchises: Oakland city, $250,0U0;
Oakland Township. $20,000: " Brooklyn
Township. $101,075; Eden, $15t>,525; Wash
The Board of Works Case.
As the time for the decision in the
Board of Public Works case approaches
interest in the matter is on the increase,
and speculation »s to the outcome is keen.
It is sai<l tliat the four Superior Judges
who will pass on tne matter are divided on
the matter, two of them — Judges Ogden
and Ellsworth— being in favor of the board
now in power, and the others — Judges
Frick and Greene— favoring the ousted
Commissioners. Judge Frick s decision will
in this case throw the balance in favor
of the deposed board, and Messrs.
Hughes and Miller will resume their seats.
Should this occur i*. is said that Old Pard
Bassett will receive a t^eat on the board, as
the term of J. T. Carothers has expired
and the appointing of his successor lies
with Mayor Davie. Judge Friek has be
gun work on the decision and it will prob
ably be made public on Monday or Tues
Con't Get Their Salaries.
The city officials are dissatisfied about
not being able to collect their salaries
when there is $140,000 of the cityV money
lying in the banks of Oakland. It seems
that the money cannot be transferred to
the city treasury without an order from
the Council. As it is, the city ollirials are
compelled to have their salaries discount
ed at a heavy rate of interest. Yesterday
Councilman Old Pard Bassett learned of
the situation and he hastened to the City
Treasurer to straighten out things.
He was confronted by Deputy Cole, who
tried to explain matters to him. Bassett
was not satisfied, however. He claims that
it is the fault of Treasurer Gilpin, on ac
count of not notifying the Council that
funds were low. As a result, a resolution
vill probably be introduced on Monday
evening, making provision for the pur
chase of a steel safe for the use of the
Treasurer, so that no money will have to
be deposited in the banks.
The papers of the late teachers' exami
nations have been corrected, and of the
seventy-five applicants but twenty-two
v.ere successful. Tbjs is the smallest per
centage ever known in the history of the
county. There is a great deal of complaint
being made, some saying that the exami
nations wer« unjust and that another
chance ought to be given.
The successful candidates are:
Grammar grade— Mrs. L. H. Schuey, George
B. Wells, Miss K. A. O'Rourke, A. J. Hennessey.
Mi6S S. J. Holyer, Miss Annie M. Quince and
Miss Minnie B. Meyer.
Primaries— Miss Haute Tuggy, Miss Flora
Belle Frazer, Miss Mabel L. Wills, D. H. Cock
erton, Fran* Korris, Miss Marie Knppits, Miss
V Annette McCash, Miss Aldricli Crandall,
Miss Mabel H. Miller, Miss Madge F. Robinson,
Miss Ella M. Merrill.
High school— Byran Bradley and James U.
Special bookkeeping certificate to R. B. B.
Charles Lyser obtained a grammar-grade
Btanding, but was disqualified by being under
the age required.
Robert Reed, a morphine fiend, was ar
r> ~ted yesterday morning for larceny. He
entered the Blake Seminary building and
stole a suit of clothes, which he said he in
tended to sell in order to buy morphine.
The police say that he is a total wreck, and
is the worst case they have seen for years.
Mrs. Ellen Eallahan. a well-known resi
dent of this city, passed away on Thursday
rooming. She was 70 years of age, and
leaves five crown children to mourn her
At the request of the Christian Citizen
ship League, ten of the leading churches
in the city will hold patriotic services to
The Mayor hns signed the. ordinance
ordering the opening, widening and ex
tending of Castro street.
J. R. Naisbitt of 533 Twenty-second
6treet had a narrow escape from a serious
accident yesterday. He with a party of
campers were driving down a steep grade
near Sunol, when thr brake broke. The
wagon dashed down the hill at a terrible
rate, upsetting near the bottom. Luckily
none of the occupants were seriously in
Lord and Lady Sholto Douglas were
much surprised yesterday morning when
they read the Call and learned that their
identity had been disclosed. Lady Doug
las has relations living in Alameda, and
through their solicitation came to this city.
Lord Douclas introduced himself and
wife in Alameda as Mr. and Mrs. Walters
of Los Gatos, and stated to the landlady,
Mrs.. Saunders, that the principal thing
tliey were looking for was quietness.
No one suspected that the young man
was the third son of the Marquis of
Queensberry, and everything went along
smoothly until last Tuesday, when her
ladyship decided to take advantage of the
well-paved streets and go bicycle riding.
She immediately set about making a pair
of bloomers, a changeable silk creation of
green and red, with a waist of like
material, and she can be seen daily speed
ing along one of the avenues of the city.
His Lordship takes great delight in assist
ing his ,vife in her domestic duties.
They have rented the house of F. G.
Welp at 2119 Encinal avenue, at this time
vacant, as the family is away on a camping
tour, at a monthly rental of $20.
However, it was rumored yesterday that
his Lordship may decide not to occupy the
Welp cottage but hie himself to some other
Lord Sholto is not in very good health
and seems to be easily irritated. He does
the marketing, but outside of this stays in
doors pretty much all of the time. Her
Ladyship loves to take her ease and com
fort, and when not in company with some
lady friend is out and away or on the street
riding the bicycle. She seems to love ex
citement and hrr inclinations are of a char
acter to assure her success as a lady of ele
Lord Douglas is well pleased with Ala
meda. To show that they had decided to
summer in Alameda, mother-in-law or no
mother-in-law, a contract to rent the Welp
cottage had been agreed to, and notice had
been given the landlady of the Alameda
Hotel that they would move on the first of
Located at Watsonvllle.
After the disappearance on Monday last
of Hattie Dixon from the employ of Mrs.
Kuenzel of Park avenue it was expected
that she would make for the home of a sis
ter at Watsonville, Santa Cruz County.
The theory proved true, for a description
of her was sent and has resulted in her ar
rest by a local Constable. Constable yon
Kapff will leave to-day to brinj? trie young
woman back to answer the charge
of petty larceny. Miss Dixon is a Sal
vation Army girl, who, when she took
her sudden departure, is said to have pos
sessed herself also of wearing apparel and
garments not belonging to her.
To Parade in Oakland.
Orders issued yesterday by Captain Chip
man require every member of the military
company to report at the armory in fatigue
uniform at 9:30 o'clock on the morning of
Thursday, to parade as a battalion with
companies A and F in Oakland. General
Warrield, commanding the brigade of State
troops in and about San Francisco, has
declared in his orders that no member of
the brigade shall be excused from parad
ing on the day.
Patriotic Order Being; Organized.
General Deputy A. A. Campbell of the
National Union is in Alameda and will
organize a council here. The organization
only admits of American citizens to mem
bership and the principal object, outside of
furnishing life insurance to its members at
cost, is to inculcate the principles of pa
triotism. The American flag occupies a
prominent place in the council-room and
National holidays and events are appro
Japanese Student Injured.
Arthur Tomyami, the young Japanese
who graduated from tbe Alameda High
School two years ago, and a student at the
State University, sustained a dislocated
hip and fractured his right arm by a fall
from a two-story building yesterday while
washing windows. Tomyami is working
his way through college, and is endeavor
ing to earn money with which to go to
Europe to complete his education.
Vereln Germanfa Picnic.
The Verein Germania of this city will
attend the big picnic to-day at San
Lorenzo Grove in a body. The fare on the
ek»ctric-rars has been red need to 40 cents.
The Encinal brass band will accompany
People's Party Speaker*.
At a meeting of the People's party in the
lower hall at Linderman Opera-house in
teresting subjects were debated by promi
Several business men here would like to
know of the whereabouts of A. V. Doane,
the Shattuck-aveuue barber, and among
them is George Mohr, a carpenter, who is
$75 the loser by the disappearance of
On last Wednesday the barber secured
$75 of Mohr, with the understanding that
it was to be devoted to the furnishing of a
new barber-shop, as the men were about to
go into partnership.
Water Company Objects.
The Alameda Water Company of
Berkeley is somewhat stirred up over what
they claim to be an unreasonably high
assessment roll covering their system, and
upon which they will be required to pay
This company is not the only corpora
tion in Berkeley which has had "its figures
raised considerably over those which pre
vailed previous to the assessorship of Mr.
Dalton, and a hot fight is anticipated be
fore the Board of Equalization.
For a New Postmaster.
A petition is being circulated by the
friends of Professor William Carey Jones
asking President Cleveland to appoint him
Postmaster of Berkeley. Among others
who are mentioned as candidates for the
office are: N. S. Byrne, whom the present
Postmnster succeeded; C. T. Kerns, A. C.
Pait, Harry Wells. A. C. Vincent and
Messrs. Landregan and Conger.
FISHING AT MONTEREY.
Probabilities for a Good Season's Sport
in tbe Bay.
Reports received in this City from Mon
terey Bay tell of the excellent sport which
ie to be had with rod and reel. Tbe run of
salmon in the bay still continues. A party
The Largest Salmon of the Season.
[This fish was tilled by W.A. Martin of Santa Cruz
last week one and a quarter miles off the Light
house Point ; weight, A 7 1-t pounds.
of gentlemen out for sport last Saturday
succeeded in capturing tour large salmon
weighing from thirty-two to thirty-five
pounds each. Much excellent sport is
anticipated during the rest of the season
and Monterey will possibly be visited by
many who have forsaken other fishing
grounds and who are in search of the
larger varieties o! lish.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, SUNDAY, JUNE 30, 1895.
READY FOR BUSINESS
Boys and Girls Equipped
for Commercial Pur
HEALD'S COLLEGE GRADUATES.
Another Successful Year Added to
the Record of This Old Insti
The record of graduates from Heald's
Business College for the term end
ing June 30, 1895, is a splendid one,
notwithstanding the general depression in
business circles which existed at the time
these students matriculated.
That a commercial training, such as
this well-known and long-established in
stitution affords, is of the highest possible
value is shown from the fact that a large
proportion of its graduates immediately
secured positions with the leading firms
and corporations of the City.
The list of graduates printed herewith is
a magnificent presentation of the value of
practical education and conveys a moral
to parents that should be heeded by all
who have the welfare of their sons and
daughters at heart.
Jerrj C. Snyder, Wabuska, Nev. ; Samual W.
Hannum, College City. Cal.; • Jacob Weil, Mo
desto, Cal. ; Leonard C. Remler, Forest Hill,
Cal.; Ralph K. Wright, City; *Samuel Futter,
Sutter Creek, Cal.; *Kittie Camp Dell, Oroville.
Cal.; *Alice E. Munroe, City; Elizabeth Sny
der, Mason Valley, Nev.; *Frank J. Neer, San
Jacinto, Cal.; *William J. Rohrer, City; Lloyd
M.Scott, City; Richard ML Barry. City; Alta
Lane, Williams, Cal.; *Clarence Hoye, N'ewton,
Miss.; *Joseph J. Bradley, Marvsville, Cal.;
Ichi Yokovama, Kagoshima, Japan ; F. F.
Grossi, Walnut Grove, Cal.: •A.W.Newman,
City; James S. Kclley, Eugene, Or.: Rosa L.
Keiley, San Luis Obispo. Cal. ; Scott H. Stowart,
City: "George A. Riehl, Ban Jose, Cal.; ♦Henry
B. Kuhls, City; *HerLert L. Cook, City ; Jose
G. Montcrro. Mexico; •William H. Hilton, Lin
den, Wash.; Olive Sanborn, City; *Louise
A. rierron, City; ♦Arthur Higgins, City;
George C. Hanson, San Rafael, Cal.; Amy Ben
nett, City; ♦Frank L. Thompson, Sunoma, Cal.;
Waller Gr. de Luca, City; D.M.Mclntyre.Green
viile, Cal.; D. J. Counihau, City; ♦Burnett
Woods, Berkeley, Cal.; Addie J. de Luca, Cily;
•Ella B. Glazier, City; Ella J. Lamb, Frank
town, Nev. ; *Frank B. Cavarly, City; Mary E.
Concannon, Livermore, Cal.; Victor A. Boell,
Oakland, Cal.; •Colin Wilson, Oakland, Cal.;
♦Ernest Mellus, Sacramento, Cal.; •Annie F.
Jones. City ; ♦Bessie E. Buxley, Oakland, Cal. ;
♦Frank Messner, Oakland, Cal.; Nellie M.
Breslin, City; *Maggie £. Hurley, Virginia,
Nev.; Frederick C. Waters, City; ♦Harla E.
Hobbs, Marysville, Cal.; •William Schwartz,
Napa, Cal.; Arthur A. Lelevier, City; ♦Lillian
M. McKibben, Oakland, Cal.; Charles Learned,
City; Martin Halm, San Rafael, Cal.; 'Christine
Pall, City; Mamie E. Kelly, City; *V. L.
Arnaud, City; ♦Frederick W. Roeding, City; •H.
Levison, City; G. Woolrich.Tehuaniepec, ilex.;
♦Douglas Ledbetter, King City. Cal.; Mamie
Sullivan, City; Walter A. Earle, Victoria, B. C;
♦Thomas Donellan, City; ♦Nora V. Hurley,
Virginia City, Nov.; *J. F. Bullwinkel, City;
♦H. C. Rowley, Alameda, Cal. ; Nellie A. Smith,
Oakland, Cal.; •Moses M. Getz, City; *G. B.
Gianelli, Stockton, Cal. ; 'William J. Tormey,
Vallejo, Cal.; ♦Lucius Safford, Auburn, Cal. ;
♦George J. Dupuy,City; ♦Rene Dumont, City;
•Alfred P. Anderson, Bolinas, Cal.; •Henry G.
Plageman, City; Edward Lahl, City; David
Makepeace, Guatemala, C. A.; William S.
Fredericks, St. Michaels, Alaska; 'Winifred J.
Hilton, Lyndeu, Wash.; Maggie L. Murray,
Peialuma, Cal.; 'Eleanor Phillips, Oakland,
Cal.; Minnie Hafteron, Virginia City, Nev.;
Harry E. Conlev, Moore a Flat, Cal. ; 'Leonard
B. Downer, Martinez, Cal.; 'FranKlin J.
Williams, Vallejo, Cal.; 'Newton Bis
siuger, City; Emily Haughton, City;
♦Julius Salmonsohn, City; 'Frederick W. Pris
ing, Westport, Cal.; ♦Christine Jorgensen, City;
Charles E. Foster, Ophir, Placer County: ♦Otto
G. Hess, City; Hugo J. Hippen, San Mateo;
Amelia Dumont, City; Margaret Smith, San
Rafael, Cal.; ♦William Bopren, City; 'Jnmes L.
Emigh, Oakland, Cal.; ♦William Bacigalupi,
City; Benjamin Sheyer, City; ♦Charles Staude,
City; Miss C. M. Williams, City; Fred W. Loch,
Oakland. Cal.; William P. Mcc, City; 'David
Britton, Wrights, Cal.; Herbert W.Welch, City;
Alice Donovan, City; 'Charlotte Shine, City;
Rebecca Armstrong, Byron, Cal.; B. E. Patch
ette, Fisherman's Bay, Cal.; M. L. Schweinit.
zer, St. Helena, Cal.; Manuel Damirez, Guate
mala, C. A.; Chester Hemenway, Winters, Cal. ;
♦Rose H. Schubert, Halfmoon Bay, Cal. ; Robert
Gallegos, Mission San Jose, Cai.; Fred R.
Walker, City; Mohn Nute, City; •Benj. Boas,
City; Georgia Emerson. Seminary Park;
Samuel Cerent, Bodega; ♦George W. Byrnes,
City: ♦John F. Anderson, City; 'Lottie Hopper,
Oakland, Cal. ; Charles M. Dufflcy, San Rafael,
Cal.; William Wolfskin. Copala, Mexico; 'Mary
A. Moore, Oakland, Cal.; Fred C. Feudner,
Dixon, Cal.; Newland McFarlane, San Bernar
dino, Cal.: Joseph M. Inman, Bishop Cal. €
Alto V. de Roche, Belmont, Cal. ; S. J. Domcni
coni, City; Addison Barrett, Alaraeda, Cal.;
♦Morris Evans, Chico, Cal.; Phil R. Whelan,
San Leandro, Cal.: ♦Frank F. Buettel Jr., City
David V. Cuneo, City; Tellie M. Holleran City
♦ William F. Kutter, City; William T. Nixon,
Salinas. Cal.; James T. Nixon, Salinas, Cal ;
♦Philmorie Renaud, Tulare, Cal.; Royal Cud
worth, City; M. F. Burris, Traver, Cal.: Walter
Megarry.Vallejo.Cal.; William H.Gray.Martins
ville, Cal. ; Nelson Freund, Napa Junction, Cal. ;
Felix Russell, Madison, Cal. ; ♦Mamie L. Doyle
Oakland, Cal.; Dora Cronan, Oakland, Cal •
Percy Lifhman, Honolulu, H. I.; Barney Ber
ger, Honolulu, H. I. ; Fred Stahl, Pleaeanton,
Cal.; ♦James E. Bowe, West Berkeley. Cal.;
Katy Cox, Alameda County, Cal.; Ernest A.
Duveneck, City; Fred Kronenberg,City ; Joseph
Gildmacher. City; Oswald Mish, City; Emma
B. Jenkins, Rosendale, Wis. ; Carson C. Han
sen, San Rafael, Cal.; Angelo Bemardasci,
Cayucas, Cal.; William C. Zinkand,San Rafael,
Cal.; AnnaL. J.Lindsay, Oakland, Cal.; Joseph
J. Quale, Routiers Station, Cal.; ♦Joseph Van
Winkle, Napa, Cal.; John A. Kettman, San
Jose, Cal.; Marie E. Otwsgard, Salinas, Cal.;
T. S. Crellin, Oakland, Cal.; 'Chcrles G. Mont
gomery,city; BerthaL. Baumberger, San Lean
dro, Cal. ; Ada I. Newbtgin, City; Joseph G
Winner. City; Nellie M. Gore, Vallejo, Cal.;
Porter Koberts.City ; William B. Hudson, Marvs
ville. Cal.; Charles E. Hilton, Modesto, Ca"l.;
Frank M. Lyle, Cloverdale, Cal.; F. J. Pagnello,
Cedarville, Cal.; John M. Ratto. City; Andrew
Abrott, West Berkeley, Cal.; Clark Duncan,
City; Mathew G. Russi, Pacheco, Cal.; Edward
P. Canney, Port Wine, Cal.; William H. Newell,
City; Miss Annie Brown, Redwood City, Cal.;
Miss Minnie Dunning, Modesto, Cal. ; Llewolynn
P. Starts, Modesto, Cal.; Herman R. G. Quast,
City; Abe A. Peters, City; Thomas V. King,
Honolulu, H. I.; G. de La Celle, Paris; Lena
McKinnon, Oakland, Cal.
'Graduates marked with a star are In posi
•John H. Binning, City; 'Gilbert D. Bell,
City; \John A. Balch, City; •William C. Crook,
Honolulu, H. I.; *A. J. Chalfant, Ukiah, Ca).;
•Herbert L. Cook, City; •Jessie Gross, City;
Effle M. Gaston. Petaluma, Cal. ; *Eruil H.
Granz, Fresno, Cal. ; *Maud Getz, City ; •Lyinan
B. Hall. Walnut Grove, Cal.; *Harla
K. Hobbs, City; •Minnie Haas, City;
•William W. Imrie, Kapa, Cal.; Mames E.
Jaeger, Honolulu, H. I. ; *ida Manning, Oak
land, Cal. ; •Gertrude Murphy, Oakland, Cal.;
•Alice E. >funroe, City; 'Lillian Oakley, City;
Anna W. Rutherford, City; *Jennie ßyan. City;
♦Minna B. Shanks, Castlewood, 8. D. ; George
Schoenfield, City; *Ella Solomon, City;»Otto
Srheerer, City; ' Ella Thomas, Mohave, Ariz.
•Kittle Tyrrell, City; Daisy Wakelee, Loni?
Beach, Cnl.; Mary E. Whelnn, City; Ella Finn,
City; *Maggle Hurley, Virginia City, Nev.;
•Nora V. Hurley, Virginia City, Nev.; *Louiae
A. Picrron, City; •Christine Dull, City; •Wil
liam Rattigan. City; »Ray Armstrong. City;
•Alex B. Allison; *V. L. Arnaud. City;
George W. Bryant, City; *David D. Brit
ton, City; *Bessio B. Baxley, Oakland,
Cal.; Fred W. Birlem, San Quentin, Cal.;
•Annie J. Campbell. Nevada City; *Blrdie
Cohnrelch, City; •Leslie C. Cogging, City; *3.
B. Didier, Alftmeda, Cal. ; *Rene Dumont.City;
•Grace R. Gartley, Martinez, Cal.; *Mnton M.
Getz, City; *Ella B. Glazier, City; *Generievo
Hallinan.City; "Lottie Hopper, Oakland, Cal.;
Emily Haughton, City; Nellie M. Holleran,
City; *Hplena Henderson, City; *Amanda
Heuech, Sacramento, Cal. ; *Eugenla T. Haley,
West Berkeley. Cal.; Minnie Hafferon, Vir
ginia City, Nev.; Mrs. Florence Keith, City;
•William Kutter, City; Edna Lanp, Alameda,
Cal.; *Margaret J. McDonald, City; *Jentiie
Quigley, Tacorua, Wash.; *Beßsie 1. Robison,
Novato, Cal.; »H. C. Rowley, Alameda, Cal.;
•Wallace Rutherford; *Julla Salmonsohn, Los
Angeles, Cal.; •Hattie Samuel, Whcat'and,
Cal.; Kate Sullivan, City; *Mabel E. Vance.
Alameda, Cal. ; *Keren Weaver, Oakland, Cal. ;
•Christine- Jorgensen, City; •Charles G.
Montgomery, City; Nellie M. Breslln,
City; Edna C. Chadbourne. Ple&s>anton, Cal.;
Dora Cronnn, Oakland, Cat; •Mamie Doyle,
Oakland, Cal.; Amelie Dumont. City; Addie
D. de Luca. City; Georgia Emerson, City; Fred
J. Loch, Oakland, Cal.; May M. Entee, Berke
ley, Cal.; Jennie Mathews, Gilroy, Cul.; Magicie
L. Murray, Petaluma, Cal.: Mollie G. O'Neill,
San Rafael, Cal. ; Maria E. Ottesgard, Salinas,
Cal.: Kiltie Bcaaloa, City; Margaret Smith,
San Rafael, Cal.; May T. Stanford, City; Lettie
If. Tucker, City; Florence Younglove, City;
William C. Ziukand, San Rafael, Cal.; Annie
•Graduates marked with a star are In posi
•Arthur Brown. Walnut Grove; *F. W. Gale,
Butte City; Leslie Coggins, Butte County; Fred
Btrlem, San Quentin, Oal. ; J. Schmidt, City;
Fred Rachenberger, City; Jennie Matthews,
Santa Crnz, Cal.; Lillian Preston, Napa, Cal. ;
Kate Scanlan, City ; *A . L. Long, Washington ;
J. Gildmacher, City; I. Bovdston, City.
•Graduates marked with a star are in posi
Justices With Guns.
Justices of the Peace Groezinger ana Carroll,
R. Barry, brother of the Justice, and a few
friends leave this morning for an outing of sev
eral weeks. They will go into camp at Bald
Mountain, where, with rod and gun and dogs,
they expect to have fun with the deer and
bears and fish of that neighborhood.
Bunko Man Sentenced.
William Mason, a bunko-steerer, was sen
tenced by Judge Campbell yesterday to six
months in the County Jail on the charge of
swindling Thomas Comeford, a Texan, out of
$45 at studhorse poker. Mason was on Friday
held to answer before the Superior Court in
$5000 bonds for attempting to swindle Antone
Moreno out of $4000 by the "fake" lottery
How Oakland Will Line Up In
the Fourth of July
Names of the Organizations and
Individuals Billed to Turn
Oakland has completed her preparations
for the Fourth of July celebration and the
programme of the parade was finished and
promulgated by Grand Marshal G. B. Dan
iels yesterday. The Marshal will be as
sisted by the" following aids: "...
: Chief of Staff Webb N. Pearce, and J. W. Lay
mance, 11. O. Trowbridgc, • R. Crist, Dr. F. E.
Pierce, Albert Kayser, H. D. Cashing, J. G.
Chartres, O. C. Levelling, E. L. Johnson, E. F.
Thayor, A. W. White, Wesley A.' Jacobs, Dr. J.
L. Mayon, Colonel Jr. S. White, 1. 1. Boak, Wal
ter Meese, J. S. Wixon, Edmund C. Lyon, D. W.
Martin, George Smith, W. C. Jurgens, D. W.
The procession will move as follows:
Chief of Police and four mounted officers.
1 Platoon of police, Captain W. F. Fletcher
Grand marshal, Captain G. B. Daniels.
: Chief of staff. Captain Webb N. Pearce.
Chairman of parade committee, George W.
■ Marshal, Lieutenant J. A. C. Macdonald;
aides— Wettestein, E. J. Hahn, Fred Sinclair.
Fifth Regiment band, Fifth Infantry Bat
talion, Second Brigade, N. C, Major John
Hayes commanding; Company A, Captain
Charles H. Poulter; Company F, Captain G. 11.
Wetheren. ' ,
Grand Army of the Republic— C. N.
Hitchcock commanding; Lyon Post No. 8, float
Fort Sumter; Appomnttox Post No. 50, float
camp scene; Porter Post, float frigate Con
Sons of Veterans— Colonel E. D. Baker, Camp
ho. 5. Captain Stout commanding.
Carriage containing his Honor John L. Davie,
president of the day.
Lady vice-presidents— Mrs. Ida Johnson,
Alameda: Mrs. Sarah Irvington; Mrs.
L.Cheney, Berkeley; Mrs. •Henry, Smith,. San
Lorenzo; Myra A. Knox. Oakland; Mrs. Susan
Shelter Howard, Oakland; Mrs. C. H. Redding
ton, West Oakland ; Mrs. Sarah C. Stanford,
Oakland; Mrs. A. .W. Bishop, Oakland ; Mrs.
John Uhl, Oakland; Mrs. John L. Howard,
Oakland; Mrs. W. Moller, Oakland; Mrs. C. D.
Pierce. Oakland; Mrs. F. M. Smith, Oakland.
' Veterans of the Mexican war. ,
I). C. Brown, chairman executive committee.
Rev. J. E. BushnelU Rev. 8. S. Chapman,
chaplains. , .'.
Hon. George C. Perkins, John A. Wright,
orators of the day. : . ,
-. Miss lna Coolbrith, Charles Keeler, poets of
the day. « •
Major A. Sherman, David A. Sherman, David
S. Hi«shberg. readers at the Declaration of In
dependence. • ; .'■■■■'■ ?'
• Ward L. "American Flag." - .
Board of Supervisors.
Oakland City. Council."
Oakland Board of Education.
Superior Judges and other city and county
officials. ..-.- . ' ;• .
' Members ot various committees.
Improved Order of Red . Men, seventeen
tribes. Floats— Pocahontas and Boston Tea
Party. - -i-
Second division— Marshal, Colonel [J. P. Ab
bott. . -. .T ' '
Aids— J. H. Lang, James Sloane.
Fifth Infantry band.
Knights of Pythias— First Regiment Uniform
Rank, -Colonel J. C. Lohmeyer, commanding.
Floats— and Pythias and Bunker Hill.
Eipht lodges. ;
Camp No. 1, Patriotic Order Sons of America.
Third division— Marshal, Major E. Whit
Aides— J. J. Alien, Major J. P. H. Dunn, H. L.
Weltzell, 8. P. Bodwell. . ■-
-Independent Order of Odd Fellow*. Float
and sixteen lodges. ■ " ■
Float— Goddess of Liberty. • -
- -Fifty young ladies representing States and
Territories, escorted by a cavalcade of young
ladies. Major J. P. H. Dunn commanding. : '
Patriotic citizens. ,
Junior Order of American Merchanlcs. ,
Clan Macdonald of Glencoe No. 79.
Fourth division— Colonel J. L. Lyon.
Aids— J. J. White, E. 3. Fennon, J. W. Ward,
J. W. Gilmore.
i Artillery band.
••■" Ancient Order of United Workmen. Float
and seventeen lodges. :
' Victor's band.
Portuguese Union, State of California.
Carriages containing grand officers of Portu
guese Union.' -
Ancient Order of Foresters.
Float— Forest scene.
Court Advocate No. 7378, Star of Bethlehem.
Fifth division— Marshal, Thomas M. Robin
son. " ' - • : -
Aides— H. C. Watrous, Ben C. Johnson, P.
Swedish-American Independent Political
Club, K. B. Hanscn commanding.
Eder. Lodge No. 1 of Dania, Pacific Lodge No.
39, Dansk Broderaumfund.
: Float— "Cotton-gin." • -
Woodmen of the World and ten lodges.
Float— A typical woodman scene.
Sixth Division— Marshal, E. H. Benjamin.
Aides— Frank P. Thwaites, L. F. Ilickey, D.
Crowley, D. J. Hallahan.
Band. : ' • •
Oakland Lodge No. 171, B. P. O. K.
. "Benjamin Franklin and His Printing
Press."-;- .- ■ ■ . • .
Native Sons of the Golden West. ' ' .
Alameda Parlor No. 57, Oakland Parlor No.
50, brooklyn Parlor No. 151.
Young Men's Institute. , . ...
' "Landing of Columbus."
Oakland Council No. 6, Alameda Council No.
•I, American Council No. 8, Brooklyn Council
No. 31. ■■'.. ■ ■■'■ .- - -■■-• ■-■:-.
Seventh division— Marshal, H. N. Gard.
- Aides— Henry Fold man, Joseph Fratus, G. T.
Loher, A. Waldermeyer..
Fife and drum corps. ,
■ Journeymen Butchers' Protective Associa
tion. ' ":■-' ' ' '
; Retail ' Clerks' National Protective Associa
tion. ; '.' " • -
Float, -v: .' -■ -■ ■'■' :..:-::.■• .; .
Christopher Columbus Guard.
Hermann Sons. •
Oakland Turn Verein, Charles Steinbach
commanding. , , ' .. . ' '
Verein Eintracht. ','."' . ' ,
Eighth divisions-Marshal, C. L. W. Pierce.
Aides— Edward Pierce, Fred A. Campbell. - -
Band. ■*■'.■•■■:■:':■■■■'• .:<■ -■;•-«■-■■ ; .' ; ;Vv •:/- v-' -
Exempt firemen. •
Oakland Fire Department, Chief E. Lawton,
First Assistant Miles Doody, Second Assistant
FredMurdock. • " -
■ No. 1 engine; Foreman Ike Foster.
No. 2 engine, Foreman John Dolan.
: No. 5 engine, Foreman Mike Hnllahan.
t No. 6 engine. Foreman George Driscoll.
No. 1 truck, Foreman J. W. Bankhead.
No. 3 truck, Foreman J. Mullen.
" Chemical No. 1, Foreman W. Smith.' '
Ninth division, Marshal P. J. Keller.
Aides— Don F. Miller, George Schmidt, R. N.
Simpson. i •:;< ■ ■"■-.' • ■/*■-' :■■'■■•': ■
;. Mounted cavalcade.
; ■,; Floats representing various industries. -v
The start will be made promptly at
10:30, the signal being the firing of one of
the howitzers which were brought down
from Mare Island yesterday.
Death From Pneumonia*
James McCargar, who up to a week or so
ago conducted a collecting agency in Ala
meda, died at Chico on Friday of pneu
monia. Deceased was a native of Canada
and 39 years of age. He was an officer in
the Park-street Council of the Order of
THE BAY DISTRICT RACES
Malo Diablo Beats Commission
by a Nose in a Driving
THE USUAL STEEPLECHASE.
Heartsease Again Had No Trouble
Defeating Her Field In a
H. Forsland's three-year-old gelding Grotto,
by imp. Cyrus-Griselda, died at the track yes
terday of lung fever.
Hod Commission won the Brooklyn Club
would have kept all of the money. They fa
vored him throughout the betting.
The horses of the Westchester stable, ten In
number, the names of which have been given,
were expected at the track last evening.
L. C. White, the owner of Catch Em, Miss
Fletcher and others, returned from the East on
Friday, and reports a very discouraging out
look for the bangtails in the vicinity of Chicago.
A heavy play on Monterey, just before post
time, sent the Van Ness colt to the front equal
favorite with Bobolink In the last race. His
poor showing plainly shows that he has not re
covered from his recent illness.
Charlie Quinn cleaned up s2ooo over the vic
tory of Malo Diablo in the handicap. Phil
Archibald posted 10 and 4 against the Winters
entry at the start off and was nailed $50 each
way by the youug man from the East
The official ban of suspension has Deen re
moved from Stewart, the steeplechase jockey,
and he will again try his hand over the jumps.
Stewart had been doing some good work in the
saddle before he rode the heavy-headed Guad
The win of Lodi In the second race was a
very popular one in more ways than one. The
aped gelding is the only support of the widow
of the late "Lodi" Smith, the well-known
horseman. He was trained gratis by Billy Ap
pleby, and Jockey Chevalier informed the
widow that If he won he would expect no re
muneration, so the purse wa<i turned over to
There was a decided improvement both
in attendance and in the bettine at the
track yesterday, although none of that
feverish excitement was depicted on the
faceß of the expectant throng. It was an
every day go-as-you-please up-against-a
hard-game crowd that jostled and pushed
each other good-naturedly in an endeavor
to get their bet down at the top price, and
then quietly sat down in some command
ing spot and awaited developments.
While no fast time was made in any of
the events, the racinsr was very fair. A
number of "good things" were uncorKed,
but with one or two exceptions they met
with reverses. The first choices split the
card with the outsiders, three of them
ending up in front.
The only exciting finish of the day oc
curred in the mile and a sixteenth handi-
There was a field of six starters and Nick
Hall's Tar and Tartar opened a 2 to 1 fa
vorite in the betting. The brown gelding
did not meet with great favor in the bet
ting public's eyes, and around post time
his price had receded to 3 to 1. From
fours Commission was backed down to 214
to 1, closing favorite. The light-weighted
Malo Diablo's price was gradually ham
mered down from 10 to 5% to 1. At one
stage in the bettine there was a tremen
dous rush to got aboard Del Norte, his
price being cut from 4 to 3 to 1 in short or
der. Little Cripple and Thornhill were
the rank outsiders.
After a tiresome delay at the post the
flag sent them away well lined up. Pass
ing the stand Tar and Tartar showed in
front of Commission, followed by Malo
Diablo, with the others close up. There
was slight change in the positions until
the halt was reached, where Commission
had poked his head in front of Hall's
horse. Around the turn Jones had taken
the lead with Malo Diablo, turning into
the stretch with a commanding lead of a
length, Commission about the same dis
tance in front of Tar and Tartar, with
Little Cripple looming no a good fourth.
The two leaders had the race to themselves
down tiie stretch, Malo Diablo just beating
Commission a nose on the win. Little
Cripple's chance for third mgney was
spoiled by Tar and Tartar, who swerved in
forty yards from the wire, cutting him off.
It!waß only a fair run, 1:482-1.
That good younester Rebellion was
asked to give away too much weight in
the six-furlong handicap for two-year
olds, and although he put up a fine race,
rather injudiciously ridden by Peters, was
beaten out by Heartsease.who started equal
favorite with him at Bto 5. Rebellion was
at one time quoted at b to 1 in the betting,
but he warmed up so full of run that his
odds were quickly cut. Of the other three
starters Her Majesty was the most favored.
Her Majesty was the first away when the
flag fell, leading her field into the stretch,
with Tiberius and Heartsease close up.
She tired perceptibly in the last furlong
and Heartsease romped in an easy winner,
three lengths in front of Walcott. The
daughter of True Briton was third, about
the same distance further away.
A iive-furlong dash for horses that have
played in hard luck opened the day's
sport, and proved a cake walk for the
Roman-nosed Reno, backed from 4V£ to
3to 1. The 9to 5 favorite Dolly M was sec
ond and Amigo third.
The knowing ones all had Lodi for a
"pipe" in the second run, a short six
furlong sprint, backing him heavily at 5
to 2. Of the others. Outright, Barcaldine
and Little Tough were fancied in the order
Away favorably to a straggling start,
Lodi took the lead and was never Leaded,
winning in a canter, four lengths in front
of Little Tough, who downed Outright a
nose for the place.
The advance guard from the consulta
tion chambers of the Steeplechase Associa
tion pounded the opening odds of 2*4 to 1
against The Lark down to 8 to 5, and then
stood to one side looking wise. Very soon
another division came along with the
"right thing" and down came the 3 to 1
against*: Mestor to 11 to 5. Things were
now getting somewhat complicated, and it
was evidently resolved that all shoula try,
with the exception of Mero, The Lark and
Mestor. Esp ;rance was the other starter.
He won, Mestor second, Mero third. Time,
3:27^. The record is 3:19.
Starting one of the favorites at 11 to 5
Bobolink woo the last race on the card, a
short six-furlong ruu, pulling up from Sil
ver State, the third choice. Monterey,
heavily backed at the last minute, was a
poor third. Mulhollamd.
' San Francisco, June 29, 1895.
1 1 f\R ■ FIRST RACE— Five furlongs: selling;
i-J-"U. three-year-olds and upward; purse ¥250.
' In"d.~ Horse, weicht. Jockey.' ;. : St. Va Btr. Fin.
1081 Reno. 96 (Coady).:. ...........4 5* 81*, It
1087 Dolly M, 98 (Chevalier) :...... 6 6Vd &V- .'M
1087Am!go, 101 (I'ißgou) :..... 6 .3% 4* ,\SA
1053 Keene Foxhall, 94 (E. Jones). a 'ii/% 2/» 4.X
1101 JosleU, 104 (Hlnricus) ;;.... 3 lz 1/ 6-1
1087 Mount Carlos, 104 (H. Smith). l 4h 67 ■63
i 49 Red Dick, 106 (Ames) ..'..7 8 < 7^770
, 972 Ladamco. 88 (RUey).. ....... ..8 71 8' .8
' Good start. : Won easily. i Time, 1:02. Winner,
eh. g., by Jumbo-Sooner. , ■-•■,•'.?. .•./,.■,■-.
Betting: Reno 3 to 1, Dolly M 8 to 5, Amlgo 7 to
1, Jo«le O 10 to 1. Mount Carlos 'JO to 1, Ladameo
30 to 1, Red Dick 12 to 1, Keene Foxnall 10 to 1.
11 H7 SEC O N D RACE— About six furlongs;
JLJ-VI • st'llinj;; three-year-olds and upward;
lrul. Hone, weight, Jockey. St. V~ Str. Fin.
901 Lodi, 100 (Chevalier) 1 ly 2 15 It
(1055)Llttle Touch, 303 (Ames) 3 HA 4* '2ns
1105 Outright. 8? (Riley) 2 4/» 'Zh 31
1023 Niagara, 101 (Hiurlcha) 7 Bi 8* 47
1064 Connaugnt, 100 (Steele) 6 r>v 5' 2 5.5
1096 St. Elmo, 98 (Burns) 4 7A SIU ti^A
1101 Barcaldlne, 91 (Piggott) 5 2£ 3^7/1
63A Bogation, 90 (Mclniyre) 9 9 7> SiO
1078 Laurel, 94 (Coady) 8 8A 9 9
Poor start. Won handily. Time, 1 :13^. Winner,
b. g., by Ned Farklnson-Nell .Flaherty.
Betting: Lodlll u> B, Little Tough 7 to 1, Outright
7 to 2, Barcaldlnell to 2, Rogation 20 to 1, St.
Elmo 16 to 1, Niagara 12 to 1, Laurel 12 to 1, Con
naught 30 to 1.
1 1 (\Q THIRD RACE — Six furlongs; handl-
HuO. cap: two-year-olds; purse s36o. i
Ind. Horse "weight, jockey. St. «A Str. Fin.
(1093 (Heartsease. 101 (Piirirott)..4 3Va 3i/ 3 13
1076 Rebellion, 113 (Peters) 3 4/i 4f *?
1093 Her Majesty, 107 (E.Jones)l l/» 11 3Va
1093 Tiberius, 80 (Ward) 6 21 2/ i/ f
(1076)Zetn, 97 (Chevalier) 3 5 6 5
Good start. Won handily. Time. 1:11%. Win
ner, b. f., by imp. Kyrle Daly-Extract.
Betting: Heartsease 8 to 6. Rebellion 8 to 5, Her
Majesty 9 to 2, Tiberius 10 to 1, Zeta 8 to 1.
I"1 f\(\ FOURTH RACE— On© and a sixteenth
liww. miles: handicap; three-year-olds and
upward; purse ?400.
Jnd. Horse, weight, Jockey; St. Vi Str. Fin.
(1077)M»lo Wablo, 87 Jones). « 3Va IV4 1»»»
(1099)t'ommisslon, 105 (L. Lloyd). 3 '23 23 23
(1089) Tar and Tartar, 100 (Cheva
. --- Her)................. ..4 lfc 3V 3A
Cripple. lll(C.Weber)l 4ft 4% 4-?
1079 Del Norte, 104 (Piggott)....s 6 6A 6y 3
1085 Thornhlll, 110 (Glover) 6 57 6 .: : 6 ■ ;
• Good start. i Won driving. Time, 1:4.8%. Win
ner, eh. c, by Joe Hooker-Oxilla, . - .
Betting: Malo Diablo 51 -j to 1, Commission sto
2, Tar and Tartar 3 to 1, Little Cripple 10 to 1, Del
None 7 to 2, Thornhill 12 to 1.
11 in FIFTH RACE- Short course: about
Illu. one and a half miles; steeplechase; han
dicap; purse 3400.
Ind. Horse, welch t, JocKey. St. 4th j Str. Fin.
1080 Esperanco, 120 (Maynard).3 21 2* 114
(1048)Mestor, 130 (Cairns) 1,4 1/ 25
' 1098 Hero, 130 (Goodman). 4 1* 3/ 3$
1048 The Lark, 152 (W.Clancy). 2 3» 4 ' 4
Good start. Won handily. Time, 8:28%. Win
ner, b. jr., by Alta-Mother Hubbard.
Betting: Esperance 3 to 1, Mestor 11 to 5, Mero
16 to 5, The Lark 8 to 5.
1i 1 1 SIXTH RACE— About six furlongs;
1111. selling ; - three-year-olds and upward;
purse $250. -. ■
Ind. Horse, weight, jockey. St. V? Str. Fin.
1088 Bobolink, 101 (Chevalier) 1.2 2A M 13
(1024) Silver State, 102 (Piggott)..s. l/i 21 21
1077 Monterey, 103 (E. Jones)... 1 8/1 31 3*
665 Arno, 102 (Butler) 3 43 4/ 4h
1070 Greenback Jr., 00 (Peoples). 75A 5* 5!
1030 Prince, 100 (Coady).: 6 6/1 7/ 6*
1078 Regal. 100 (Martin) 4 7* 6/ 770
(1004)TamalpiUs, 100 (Steele) 8 8 8 8
Fair start, i Won easily. - Time, 1:13%. Win
ner, br. li., by imp. Brutus-Nabette.
Betting: Bobolink 11 to 5. Silver State 7to 2,
Monterey 2 to 1. ' Greenback Jr. 8 to 1. Arno 5 to 1,
Prince 30 to 1. Regal 40 to 1, Tamalpais 60 to 1.
Following are the entries for Monday :
First race, five-eighths of a mile, selling—
Amigo 90, Rogation 96, O'Bee 100, Red Rose
90, Mt. Carlos 103, Wilda 93, Ike L9B, Josie
• Second race, .nine-sixteenths of a mile, two
year-olds, maidens— Pedro 105, Billy Mc-
Closky 105, Britannia . 97, Florence C 107,
Charles Boots 107, Clara Jr. 97, Pansy 102,
Fireman 110. . .
Third race, one mile, selling— Miss Garvin
86, Hydy 103, The Drummer 103, Faro 104,
Remus 306, Hanford 92, San Luis Key 101.
Niagara 88. .
Fourth ra.ce. five-eighths of a mile, selling—
Royal Flush 114, Boreas 99, Major Cook 92,
Serapnin 90, Fly 103, Arnette 98, Blue Bell 96.
Fifth race, one mile— Jingle 103, AH
Baba 95, Captain Rees 114, Installator 102, Dick
Stevens 97. ______________
MARTIN`S BIG CATCH
A 4?; i-Found Salmon Landed Off Santa
Sportsmen who propose spending their
vacations with the rod will be interested
to hear of a remarkable catch made by W.
A. Martin of Santa Cruz last week. Mr.
A Catch of Four Salmon at Capitola.
[Drawn by Charles 11. Owens of Santa Cruz.]
Martin was fishing a couple of miles off
Lighthouse Point, when he succeeded in
lauding the largest Baimon caught this
year in Sunta Cruz. The fish weighed 47%
pounds, and the time consumed in land
ing it was 55 minutes. This is considered
to be the record so far for this season. The
prospects for sport arc reported excellent.
EVENTS AT IRVINGTON
Mamie 8 VFtns the Match liuce With Jim
PORTLAND, Ok., June 29.— Six high
class events on the card attracted an
enormous crown to Irvington to-day. The
great race of the day was the match be
tween Mamie S and Jim Crow, nine
sixteenths of a mile, for $300 a side. A
large sum of money changed hands on the
result. Mamie S won in :06%. The sum
maries of the other events were:
Running, two-year-olds, three-quarter-mile
da«h— La France won, Sweet Briar second.
Running, fivc-eitrhths of a mile dash—Rain
drop won, Misty Morn second. Time, 1:02.
Pacing, 2:13 class— Brino Tricks won, Del
Norte second. Time, 2:14%.
Trotting, 2:15 class— lago won, Challenger
Chief second. Time, 2:18 1 4 .
Running, one and a quarter mile hurdles—
Dollie Reed won, Lonnie B second. Time,
Fleetwood — Lee Shaw's horse — fell on
the last hurdle and Jockey Eperson was
badly hurt, his shoulderblade being broken
and his arm dislocated.
OS THE EASTS TRACKS.
Henry of Xavarre Easily Tfins the
Country Club Stakes.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., June 29.— The closing
day of the spring meeting furnished a
couple of surprises. Prince, a despised
outsider, at 15 to 1, took the third race
from a good nelfl. In the fourth, Simmons
proved thnt he is in prime fix by winning
handily at evens. Another dump came in
the fifth, when an outsider took the purse.
The regular summer meeting opens July
8. Attendance 3000. Track good.
Seven-eighths of a mile, Ben Lomond won,
Jim Head second. Safe Home third. Time,
Five-eiguths of a mile, Arion won, Anna
second, Ozark Jr. third. Time. 1:03.
One and three-eighths miles, Prince won,
Mollie second, Doyle third. Time, 2:23.
One and one-3lx'teentn miles, Simmons won,
Sullross second, The Kitten third. Time, 1 :48.
Thirteen-sixteenihs of a mile, Flora Thorn
ton won, Urania second, Strathmeath third.
Time, 1 :23.
OAKLEY, Ohio, June 29. — An immense
crowd attended the races here to-day. The
Country Club stakes worth $2000 to the
winner, was only a gallop for Henry of
Navarre. The second race was declared off
and the rirst split. Sandy Naughton who
bought flutus from G. Walbaum forsHGo,
has brought suit against the latter be
cause the horse broke down in his first
race after purchase. Weather warm.
•Nine-sixteenths of a mile, Warsong won, Wil
lie Louis second, Kirk third.. Time, -.56.
. Nine-sixteenths of a mile, Cochise won, Belle
Isle second. Commissioner Frank third. Time,
:siifi. ■■:■-■ , v
Five-eighths of a mile, Frontier won, Damo
cles second, Haeckel third. < Time, 1:02.
; : One and one-eighth miles, Henry of Navarre
won, Lehman second. Time,l:ssJ<.
' s Three-quarters : of * a mile, Bob Is'eely won,
Sprlngvale second, Strathreel third. Time,
1:15?|..-<; : _ v . :• ■-;■ .:■ -
SHEEPSHEAD BAY, N. V., June 29.—
A large crowd visited the track to-day, the
principal attractions on the card being tha
Great Trial stakes and the Sheeushead
Bay handicap. In the former Handspring
went to the front shortly after the flag fell,
made all the running and won with but
slight urging by a length and a half.
Applegate, his rival, beat Formal four
lengths for tne place. In the Sheepshead
Bay handicap (June handicap) Domino
wa3 the favorite and Dorian second choice.
Domino won without any apoarent effort,
and is fast regaining his lost laurels*
Five furlongs, Tenderness won, Sebastian
second. Yankee Doodle third. Time, I:o2}^.
Elgnt furlongf, Kmma C won, Haselton sec
ond. The Swain third. Time, :43' j.
Six furlongs, Handspring won. Applegate
second, Formal ttiird. Time, 1 :10 ; ' A .
One mile, Domino won, Dorian second, Sir
Walter third. Time, 1 :41' 4 .
One and an eighth miles, Miraee won, Chis
wick second, Mendicant third. Time, 1:57.
Three-fourths of a mile, Hugh Penny won,
Drum Major second, Romping Girl third.
KANSAS CITY, Mo., June 29.— The
talent was not very foriunate in picking
the mud larks at the local track, as only
two favorites got home in front. In every
instance the horse that got away in front
got all the money.
Six furlongs, La Grippe won, The Reel sec
ond, Joe Courtney third. Time, 1:22) 4'.
Seven furlongs, .1. A. Grey won, Uncle John
second, Snarley the Smuggler third. Time,
Five furlongs, Northwestern won, Leonel
second, John P third. Time, 1 :07.
Five and a half furlongs, Josephine won,
Charlie Weber second, One Dime third. Time,
Six furlongs. Murphy won, Momus second,
Alva third. Time, 1:22.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., June 29.— There will
be no racing on the East Side or Madison
tracks next week during the temporary
suspension of racing at the fair grounds
course. Thi3 action was decided upon to
day, both clubs stating the reason waa that
there would be no money in such a ven
ture. It is thought, however, that the
threat of the Turf Congress penalties is
responsible for the decision of no racing.
RED OAK, Iqwa, June 29.— 0n account
of the continued bad weather the meeting
at Pactolus I'ark had to be declared off this
afternoon. The moneys in the unfinished
2:35 trot and the 2:20 pace were awarded
according to the way the horses finished
Six furlongs, selling, Start won, Santa Maria
second, C&ninor third. Time, 1:15%.
Edmund Snencer sad: ''The child tak«
eth most of his nature of the mother, be»
sides speech, manners and inclinations,
which are agreeable to the conditions of
NEW TO-DAY. "
A few prominent Business
Men who are BALD-HEADED
to investigate my wonderful
discovery for GROWING HAIL
NO MONEY required nitil the
hair has grown and results
fully established. To obtain
a correct percentage of its
wonderful merit I make the
above offer to twelve more
responsible business men of
San Francisco. No trouble
to use it. Present sale price
$2.50 per bottle. % J|
For Ladies and. Gentlemen.
M'§f\ - ■ Any one. in San
Jf^!iW^ Francis w.nsing this
mfmJ'W\ Restorer for Gray
Bit'^m I Hair or Dandruff will
wfwkwWl receive c ' r money
wiP"! f p~^ n ey are
'4 'i 'f wl\^ n°t Satisfied with
Isfip results. &
REDUCED to $2PER BOTTLE.
Mine. Marchand— Madam: At your ra.
quest I have . carefully analyzed your Gray Hair
Restorer. Id my judgment It Is an effective prep-
aration and will not injure the hair or the general
health. I can cheerfully recommend it to your
patrons. Respectfully submitted,
W. T. WENZKLL, Analytical Chemist.
This is to certify that I am well acquainted with
W. T. Wenzell, and that I consider him one of the
ablest chemists in San Francisco and a gentleman
of the strictest integrity.
'....-- C. A. CLINTON; M.D.,
' Ex-member ot Board of Health.
I Indorse Dr. Clinton's opinion of Professor Wet
cell. WILLIAM SEABBY, Chemist.
■ . » ■' • '
This Is to certify that I know Professor Wenzell
and know him to be correct In every detail. " - '
• W. , H. LOGAN, i'h.U., M.D.
Mme. Marchandf-l have seen your Antoinette
Preparations and have tested them and found them
to be excellent for the purpose for which they ar«
used. — '- ■- C.F. JONES,- Chemist.
While I Indorse the analysis of Professor Wen-
zell as one of our best chemists I concur in every
respect in the opinion of C. F. Jones as regards the
Antoinette Preparations. . • . . • ■ ■
. i DR. ERNEST LICHAU.
This is to certify that I know Professor Wenzell
and believe his report to bo correct: • ' ■ ■ ■•■
W. M. MURPHY, M.D.
The HAIR and COMPLEXION scien-
tifically treated. I have no FADS,
no OUTFITS, no STEAMING. Some-
thing wonderful for lvov hair.
Samples of Creme de la Creole
SEND FOR BOOKLET
FOR FURTHER PARTICULARS.
Hair and Complexion Specialist,
131 POST SIREBT, ROOMS 32-36,
T«b«r's Entrance. Telephone 1349. • : ; ';