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title: 'The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 01, 1895, Image 1',
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VOLUME \ V£XVIIL— NO. 31.
WEDEN'S WAR CLOUD
candinavia Is ißapidly
■Drifting; Towftrf 4 a
( St uggle.
king Oscars ALTITUDE.
ft His fWience Nearly Exhausted
/and He May Resort
iHis fatienre Nearly Exhausted
land He May Resort
TH;i\K T) BE MAINTAINED.
*Jmpe or William His Adviser In the
p S" uggle Witt. l +h«t Norway ,
t BERKIH' ;krmajty, June 30.— The
'health "(tf m press is rapidly improv
ing ana the ?Emperor proposes starting
from KifJ or Sweden in a few days. He
r.as tiirJ'-l his ' journey so -as to arrive In
li-'iockli^' 1 on July 4, spending some days
I i. re as the guest of King Oscar and after
rard -paring a visit to Crown Prince
astsi at his chateau at Tulsrarn. After
caving Tu%arn his Majesty will make a
tvo . v,*;ek'3 cruise of the Baltic in the
icinity the Swedish islands of Oland
nd Gothland. | Emperor William's rela
ons with king Oscar of Sweden as the ad
iser an? 'supporter of the latter in his
:ruggle with the Government of Norway
.Invests tie meeting of the two monarch*
with unjvonted importance. 'Wli'' l t the j
King's views are, and with which the Em-
peror is in full sympathy, the representa
tive of the United Press has been privil
eged to learn from a high official ipero<'»
ape who issodosely and h^iroately -o-
I ciated with the King as to jnstiftf'tlie state
ment thJ>t,ihey are an ab>oiutcJy f:.:tnful
j echo of the King's own words. 7
t King Oscar, accord. to this i' 1 nant,
.- of the opinion that he has -df i every
thing in his power to avert d nsions.
r He Las suppressed his persor J <;islike<
- and personal desires by invit : > Inen to
enter hi? council who have ip • onally ir>
- ; suited him. He has forgivl-'i everybody
-' Who has affronted him in or -4° save the
"ountry from war, invitir e?en Jacob
; overdrup to act in con t 'f >th him
despite the fact that Sverdrnj. ii?: ISS3 was
'he prime agent of . tin a jncement
rough which Premier E nor [was dis
jissed, thai movement. however, being
principally directed against the King per
In the King's dealings irA the radicals
- *eeentlj'-hchas fe.fei^eith^y sought to
add insult to injurf. *nd Jho^ now thinks
~J&J>Jttlv on«: way "remains open, and that
"'. r/a;j l< watic
"and ccjiivh* *>**$'? to !#? ' Swedes
outlay. Thei cou i come » temporary
if'the Kit's. I- rough the obstinacy
v cf the oJdiA»^i shofid be unable to obtain
b Ministry, he, ' reding upon his legisla
ti•a rights, "will tfen refuse to recognize
a- .- Ministry the Storthing may appoint
; aid himself :eize tl\o reins of government
• and snow the ..gvedish people that they
a Kinc wlio is ■"■"• patriotic to resent
persr lal iiii-olt*. b llO who is now deter
oined to govern them for the welfare of
ue country, " «yen if force must be em
ploy d. If indulgence is ineffective force
*■ win be resort to, rather than surrender
the union of Sweden and Norway;, the
King wiJl light to maintain it even if. he
"febould stand alone. He is well . aware,
however, that Sweden is nearly unanimous
;n icing him up, and he believes that
'/the time has epmeiforhim to act decisively.
Having become ire of the prolonged
1 'complaints ne has decided to show all pa
tie? that there mv : be an end put [to the
' strife,' if not peace ully, then through force
of arms. As th - decision must be known
to tbe radica! md it has not
: them to abate their attitude, of de
fianc<- in the lust the gravest crisis is
plainly • hand.
Diplomats in B<".!in have exhaustively
disc; tlio Swedish situation and are
asking themselves an one .mother
whether Ilussl*. rneins to interfere and
what action sVy: wonJd take.
. The Russian y.essen-er gives the grounds
on which is ihsed the absurd claim" that
I the North . Sea, Canal . should be made
neutral. These grounds set forth;,' that
Holstein was ar. a«cY?nt patrimony of the
Czars,- and was ceuft^y the Empress
Catherine to Denmark a, the guardian of
[the straits and the coriander of the
Baltic. This being the ca*. when mother
power uses Holstein to control an open
sea, Russia, it is claim, 1, has. the right to
question the exclusive control of the |oute
r.yaiybody. . This bibJaric.an-l aca(|mic
v ion wouli be ridiculed anvvfiere
r It is reported : .at ■:- •■> Emperor dial not
inform the Bui|esr; «f his intention to
name the ■ cani -fl 'ijhis grandfather,
Emperor WilH^i I. a tll ., PJeni . ' ten .
tiaries of Bavaria md « oral other states
are advised to use the ; , if i, ld of
|| the new one bestowtj t,po n it by the
< Kaiser. T • t i ; - ■
/ Th f 25!!?!° " 3 f ° r A e>R^vig^ion of the
/ canal, which have just :>cen issued, surest
, a strong probability thl numerous troubles
, await the commander? O f Vessels \ passing
/. thro^h. .All vessel^ "qnired!ohave
I . .officially authorize.. PC on hoard and a^
keep bow and stern anfnors lo readinesa tQ
]j be cast off without the slightest delay It
is recommended that vtMsel/^be towed by
tugs the whole distance; but, it they do not
do this, they.must trav*i slowjy a:ul at no
time exceed the presented rate i, or speed
which' differs according to the conditions
of the various sections of the^canal The
regulations also require : that boats shall
> ot project from the ship's side, but must
V n all cases be swung -.* in board. Any
- fixture or rigging projecting fro* the sides
\ of the vessel must be removed. 2 Th. ■ and
other rules will greatly limit the use of the
waterway, even if the tolls Should De
reviaea. / t
Freifaerr Marschal yon Biorbergtein Im
.Minister of Foreign Aff a i rs /
Kiel.to pas, his'holiduys at hif gat in
Baden Several other Ministers] are al<ifJ
absent from the capital, and otHciuJ well
18 Bocial Berlin is thinning out i fast.
A great many BerJiners axe bei ne at .
] racted to the villa,. of Selzacf fa 8 LV
Swi. 6 canton of Solo; v am, when \ %>%, c
The San Francisco Call.
of German-speaking peasants are perform
tee a Tasson play similar to the.one pre
sented at Oberammergau. v The first repre
sentation was given on ° June ; 23 and the
second one to-day. : There will be nine
performances during the months of July
and August. be play is cp resented in an
immense wooden structure, part of which
is roofless. It has a seating capacity of
1200. The performance is given with a
single scene, which is lighted with electric
lamps. The or«hestra, soloustg ami chorus
are invisible, as they are j m the Baireuth
Wagnerian tueater, being placed in a hol
low between the stage and the audience.
The play opens with a chorus reciting
how the world emerged from chaos, ac
companied by an ingenious arrangement
of scenic transparencies illustrating the
days occupied in the creation. These are
followed by a series of tableaux showing
Adam and Eve in the ; garden, the sacrihce
of Isaac by Abraham and other Bible
stories leading up to the annunciation and
incidents in the life of Christ until the"
Golgotha ascension. . There are altogether
fifty tableaux. r i'j\j' , j ,
Persons who have seen the play declare
it to be- most remarkable in .execution,
rivaling in interest the Oberammergau
production. :■: ,,1.1
A cowboy called "Texas Jack, » who has
been exhibiting a "wild west" show .in
the small "6""man towns, abandoned his
troupe at Graz a few days ago. leaving the
member* of the company without money.
They accordingly seized all of the horses
and" other animals, tents, etc., and sold
them for their own benefit
•\V. G. Hamilton and wife, recently mar
ried in America; are here on a honeymoon
tr ip. Leaving here they will go to Russia.
■\V M. Dixori and wife of New York are
a j 3 iere en route for St. Petersburg. J. B.
JacKson, secretary of the United ■ States
embassy, will resume his duties here to
morrow after a two months' leave of ab
sence. Mrs. Squire, wife of tine second
secretary of the American embassy, is
lying very 111 at her residence. She is suf
fering from the effects of premature con
The 'long-pending scandal connected
with Baron yon Hammerstein's manage
ment of the Kreuz Zeitung newspaper has
ended in his resignation from the paper.
.Dr. Kropatschek, a member of the
Reichstag, has been appointed director of
the Kreiu: Zeitung to succeed him. Baron
vonHammerstein has threatened to prose
cute the Kleine Journal for libel in conse
quence of its criticisms of his management
of the Kreuz Zeitung, but he has not as
yet ventured to begin proceedings.
The Imperial Treasury authorities are
about to begin legal proceedings against
certain members of the Reichstag and
members of the press for their flagrant
misuse of the free passes to the canal fetes
with which they were furnished under
specific restrictions. Each member of the
Reichstag had the privilege of taking with
him one personal . attendant, and each
member of the press was permitted to have
with him one assistant. Instead of com
plying with this regulation many of them
palmed off their , personal friends as per
sonal > attendant^ and assistants, and - had
them boarded -and, lodged at the expense
of tbC;tr > faiurx..- r ,U'.^ > -/-~y >;-;*. f-s^i"-"^*-"— 1
■ »ji»?eivth:::. Il€rr_ Zimmerman, a '
member of the Reichstag, - and | editor of
Deutsche Wacht, published in Dresden,
•brought 1 with* him . as a personal
attendant, Louis Kohler, an j enormously
wealthy man, and • the owner of the
famous Schiller restaurant in Dresden.
Rector Ahlwardt, the notorious Jew
baiter, is accused of having with him as
his assistant the wealthy hotel-keeper,
Bodek, who is the financial backer of Ahl
wardt's paper, the Volksrecht. . The Koel
nische Zeitung denounces these acts as
public scandals, the perpetrators of which,
it declares, ought to be punished with the
utmost severity permitted by law.
King Leopold of Belgium is at Wies
baden, undergoing treatment for his eyes
at the hands of the famous oculist, Dr. Pa
genstecher. Kine Christian of Denmark
is expected to arrive in Wiesbaden shortly
and remain three weeks for treatment.
The police of Altona, in Holstein, ar- j
rested yesterday a saddler named Nichse- j
wisk, living in Uetersen, upon the charge j
of setting fire to houses. He was one of !
the most active members of the volunteer
fire brijradc and was always one of the first, i
if not the first, to reach the scene of the
numerous fires which have recently oc- J
curred in his vicinity. It is alleged, as the '•
result of investigation, that he set fire to ,
twenty-live houses in Uetersm and its en- j
virons for the sole purpose of t< ing first on
the scene and thereby obtaining salvage.
The Berlin Handelseesellsch.ift and the
Vienna LandesbanK have concluded a loan
of 250,000,000 marks for Servia, which is
secured oy a monopoly of the custom i
duties upon tobacco, salt, petroleum and
the tax upon alcohol.
A direct line of cotton steamers between
Trieste, Austro-Hungary, and New Orleans
will be started in September. The Ameri
can cotton, hitherto imported into Austria ;
via Bremen and Hamburg, will be carried
direct by the new line. Austria has !
agreed to grant a subvention to each !
steamer in the gulf cotton trade of |17,500 j
Tbe annual harvest in Hungary began
on Saturday. It is reported that the crop
of wheat and other cereals is below the
a rajre in quantity and very bad in qual
ity. Rye is especially bad, and the yield
of tim is uncertain. The crop of beet root
is ti.e only yield that is good.
Tie dikes of the Rhine and Ems canal
jravr- Tvay yesterday, flooding the district
of 1 -ren, in Hanover, and doing a great
deal of damage to property.
SAN FRANCISCO, MONDAY MORNING, JULY 1, 1895.
ENTER THE PEERAGE.
Victoria Bestows Titles
on the Rosebery
JOIN THEIR OLD FOES.
Strange Elevation of Those
Who Opposed the House
A SCATTERING OF HONORS.
Two Members Become Earls and
Five Attain to the Dignity
LONDON, Eng., June 30.— The list of
honors conferred by the Queen on the oc
casion of the retirement of the Rosebery
Government has been published.
Lord Houghton, the retiring , Lord
Lieutenant of Ireland, and Lord Carring
ton, the retiring Lord Chamberlain, be
come Earls. The following are creatt/d
Baron?: Sir Henry Brougham Loch, re
cently Governor of Cape Colony; the
Right Han. Herbert Gardner, M.P., the
retiring President of the Board of Agri
culture; Mr. Sidney James Stern, M.i'.,
and Mr. James "Wiliarason, M.P. The
Baronets include the Lord Mayor of
London and Mr. Ley land, an ex-W.P.
The Right Hon. Henry Fowler, Secretary
for India in Lord Rosebery's Cabinet, is
made a knight grand commander of the
Order of the Star of India; The Eight
Hon. H. Campbell-Bannerman, the re
tiring Secretary of State for War, grand
cross of the Order of the Bath, and Mr.
Giffen a knight-commander of the same
CESSUIIED BY THE PRESS.
The Conferring of the Honors Sot Deemed
. Consistent. *
LONDON, Exo. , June 30.— The Post and
the Graphic will to-morrow remark upon
the illogical 'creation'of peers by a Govern
ment upon whose programme the political
extinction of the House of Lords is promi
nently inscribed. J — -
The Daily News will say that it must not
be hastily assumed that •* Lord Rosebery
has suddenly become Inconsistent, and
\ hints that the peerages just conferred were
i promised prior to his speech at i Bradford
! against the House of Lords. '■*_■
L The Chronicle will say to-morrow that it
i is no small shock to find- that Lord Rose
bery, instead ';_of/ hurling a political thun
derbolt^ at the beraldcy House, created
four new peers. - ,~V,"
FALL BEFORE THE REBELS.
Colonel Garza and Five Officers
Killed in Defense of
Re - Enforcements Sent to Their
Assistance Revolt Against Their
NEW YORK, K. V., June 30.— A special
from Maracaibo, Venezuela, says the
rebels took Merida on Monday. Colonel
Garza, the Government commander there,
together with -five of his officers are re
ported to have been shot. The rebel com
mander is saki to be Rojas Paul's nephew.
Government soldiers sent from Valencia to
help defend Merida rose against their offi
cers, it is said, killing two. They are now
marching toward Merida, with the inten
tion of assisting tbe rebels. The majority
of the rebel troops, it is asserted, are
Columbian and Cuban refugees.
a. rzoT OF tIJEMiS.
j . . . ;•■■ -. .:-■••.. ■■■ i- <
Attempt to Blow Up Berlin's Chief Exec
utive of Police.'
BERLIN, Germany, June — A wooden
case weighing twenty-live pounds arrived
Saturday night at the parcel office in
Oranienburger strasse, \in : this city, from
Fuerstenwald. The case was addressed to
the Chief Executive >of ; Police, Colonel
Krause. The sender had given the name
of Thomas. r.rff"^
A liquid trickling from the bottom of the
case aroused the suspicions of the officials.
The bottom was opened when it was dis
covered that the liquid wa? benzine. The
police were summoned and found that the
case contained five lires of benzine in
several bottles, joined together with lint,
and connected with an alarm clock set at
10:30. There was also in the case a five
chambered loaded revolver, the trigger of
which was connected by a cord to the lid
of the case and the clock. Thus, at half
past 10 o'clock, or upon raising the lid,
THE NEW FRENCH HOSPITAL, NOW OPEN TO THE PUBLIC.
[Sketched by a "Vail" artist.]
there would have been an explosion. The
police are searching for the sender of the
Lntisdotcne Map lie Chosen.
LONDON, Eng., June 30.— 1n its issue
to-morrow the Chronicle will say:
"It is rumored that the Marquis of Lans
downe, the new Secretary of State for War,
intends to' make General Lord Roberts
Commandor-in-Chief of the army, ignoring
Field Marshal Lord Wolseley, whom Mr.
Carapbell-Bannerman, the late War Min
ister, intended should have the position."
Inactivity in Turkey.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Turkey, June 30.—
The powers have taken no notice of the ap
pointment of Chakir Pasha as inspector of
the provinces in Asia Minor. Sir Phillip
Carey, the British Embassador, has not
taken a step regarding Armenia since the
resignation of Lord Rosebery.
Warships Sail From Kiel.
KIEL, Germany, June 30.— The United
States warships New York, Columbia and
Marblehead sailed from this port to-day.
The San Francisco will remain here.
> >n Kardorff Resigns.
BERLIN, ('F.rm any, June 30.— Herr yon
Kardorff, a 1 vte Conservative member of
the Reichstag, has resigned.
To be Opened by Walra.
LONDON, Esq., June 30.— The Prince of
Wales will open the new Graving dock at
Southampton on July 3.
GUITEAU'S HANGMAN DEAD.
His End Due to the Infirmities
Incident to Extreme
During His Official Ufa of Thirty
Years He Hanged Eighteen
.WASHINGTON, D. C, .Tune 30.-Rus
! sell Strong, familiarly known . as' ; "Colonel
Bob who executed Guitenu, the
assassin of ' President died in this
city yesterday of the infirmities incident
to old age, being close. "upon his 80th year.
He had.; been an officer of the District
\ Jail nearly thirty years, during that period
having executed eighteen criminals, the
I last one a year ago, when his nerves
seemed as steady a3 if \ not strained by the
wear and tear of ;79 years of life.
. He- was born in Albany, N. ; V., and in
early life was a sailor, and tae 'knowledge
he thus acquired of ropes and knots led to
i his selection as the district hangman. \ Be-
I fore settling in Washington he.went out
to California with the Forty-niners" and
I assisted in building the old San Francisco
Mint. > -,, ■■-."-.: ..,'; I-;-";. X;p:i ''/'.-. >•£
He afterward took a hand in building
the House wing of the Capitol.: ;.' . ; ;. :
Notwithstanding the grim nature of his
professional du'ies, ;he was • a jovial, kind
hearted man it private life and i sacrificed^
: raostofhis^p.intneaus to a;>l a brother in
■'. ci;;iro of muttf
thousands or -dollar.* against the city gov
ernment for unpaid services as ■ contractor.
; That claim vrm linally decided In his
! brother's favor, but two years after he had
j died, worn out, like a Jarndyce heir, by
I the long struggle. . ; ,
Strong's death is a great loss to the jail
officials, and it will be no easy matter •to
fill his place. Three executions are sched
uled to take place. in ; July, and it will be
necessary to select one of the jail employes
to perform the duties formerly looked after
JTALJASS I- Hi It T WITH KXIVES.
Savage Rattle IJettveen Jirunken Men in
a Pennsylvania .Villarte.
SCRANTON, Pa.. June 30.— 1n Peck
ville, a small village of this county, a
drunken tight occurred this evemng
among Italians at the boarding-house of
Angelo Camoretti. Mike Demarco was
stabbed through the heart and instantly
killed. His brother, Nicolo Demarco, was
stabbed in the right shoulder and is ex
pected to die, and Pasquale Paretta, who
killed Mike Demarco, has a stab in the
head and is not expected to recover. John
Carelo was shot in the shoulder, but his
wound is not dangerous. Charley Ward,
who used the revolver, and Pietro Paretta,
a brother of Pasquale, were the only ones
in tiic party that escaped injury, and they
made their escape to the mountains, where
the officers are searching for them. "
The borough is wild with excitement
over the tragedy.
VICTIMS OF AS EXPLO&IOX.
Fatal Results of Pouring (iaaoline Into
CHICAGO, 111.. June 30.— A fatal gaso
line explosion occurred this morning in
the home of Christopher Brown at 1341
Wellington avenue, Lake View. Miss
Agnes Brown, 20 years old, was so horribly
burned that she did not regain conscious
ness and died this morning. Her mother,
Mrs. Mary Brown, who was standing near
the stove when her daughter was tilling
the reservoir with oil, was fatally burned
and was scarcely alive to-night. Arthur
Brown, 17 years old, who made a brave
attempt to stifle the flames on his sister's
and mother's clothing, was seriously
burned about the exposed part of his body,
but may recover. The house caught tire,
but the flames were extineuished.
STRECKER A WINNER.
High Scores Made at the
FIRST IN THREE EVENTS
San Francisco's Crack Marks
man Distances AH
TOP SCORES AT EACH TARGET.
Honors of the Opening Skirmish
Captured by the Men From
NEW YORK, N. V., June 30.— The in
auguration ceremonies of the first shooting
festival of the National Schuetzenbund of
the United States of America commenced
this morning, ana until 7p. m. the quiet
surroundings of Schuetzen Park at Glen
dale, L. 1., echoed with the crack of pow
der and the ping of bullets, while thous
ands saw a California marksman win the
From early morning until about 11 a. m.
rain fell steadily, but at \ this hour a des
perate struggle between the sun and rain
resulted in a partial recovery of the former.
The threatening aspect , of ' the: weather
militated greatly against ' the attendance
in the .morning , and early afternoon, but
when things atmospherically looked set
tled the crowd commenced to arrive and
fully 8000 people were' scattered through
the park. .... ° .',
The ' Schuetzens were fortunate in their
selection of a locality for their' celebration.
Gleridale ' Park is ; about '. twenty ; minutes'
ride from Long Island City and is a place
of great natural beauty, with an : area of
about thirty acres. It contains a large
dancing pavilion, bowling alleys, restau
rants, bars .'and many other facilities for
comfort arid. amusement. The scene to-
I day 'exhibited an' animated j appearance, all
the structures being, gayly decorated with
German and National bunting and signs of
"Welkomme" were j everywhere manifest.
No - means were neglected to • make ; the
"Yolk" happy. ; They, watched the shoot
ing and 1 bowling; they danced; they lis
tened Vto tyrolean yodlers singing their
native r songs in ; costume; acrobats went
t broach'' aerial manouvers " or 1 1 heir bene
fit and vaudeville was presented to their
view. They danced and ate, ■■ drank and
were merry to their hearts'.' content. '_ The
; festivities were kept up to a late honr t'o
njsb^t and wound up with a grand pyro
A source of great -interest' to the sight
seers during the day was the pavilion con
taining : the ' honorary : prizes presented to
the v bund from ■ ail ; quarters. , The crowd
thronged the sides of the pavilion, specu
; la ting ; over ' the :. individual * value', of \ the
gifts, which in the aggregate amount to
between $50,000 arid $60,000, and grew rap
turous over the splendid display, ; which
ranged • from $1000 cups arid- services of
solid silver down to medals of gold and
silver. "*,!• ' '■ "\. \ :_ •*, : :
The promoters have been for some years
arranging for this mammoth festival. The
forty-five rifle ranges, 200 yards long, after
a careful and critical examination were
pronounced by experts to be perfect and
are highly commended by the sharp
shooters. Every detail has been attended
to ?o as to make the best possible records,
each of the targets having been put to a
severe test, and the general verdict i» that
they cannot be improved upon.
In addition to the shooting there are in
dividual and team bowling contests, the
prizes for which will be very big. The
first series of bowling for such prizes took
place 10-day. open to all comers. During
every day of the festival there will be a
banquet between 1 and 2p. m. The shoot
ing contests will be continued from 8 a. m.
to 7 p. m. There will be concerts and
dancing during the afternoon and an in
teresting programme of general amuse
ments. In the evening stereopticon views
and fireworks will be exhibited.
To-morrow the Schuetzenfest will be
formally opened, to-day's shooting being
for general prizes open to all comers. The
parade starts at 9 o'clock, and will be par
ticipated in by all the local and visiting
rifle clubs and the German veteran soldiers,
the Turners and singing societies
of New York, Brooklyn and New
Jersey and many of the Volksfest
organizations. The parade will form
at the Schuetzen Hall on St. Marks place,
proceeding via Broadway, Union Square
and Fifth avenue to Thirty-fourth-street
ferry, and the Long Island Railroad to
Glendale Park. At Union Square, Gov
ernor Morton, Mayor Strong and othqr
honornry members of the society will re
view the parade.
Although the shooting to-day was more
in the nature of a skirmish, the real battle
taking place tomorrow, there was good
work done, and in some instances excel
lent scores were made. No association or
targets of honor were used to-day, only
those open to all comers, namely, the
point, standard, ring and man targets.
The former has a black of twelve inches
in diameter, divided into three yurds, the
inner bullseye circle being three inches in
diameter and counts three points. The
next is a circle of six inches in diameter
and counts two points. The balance of the
clock counts one point. As each ticket en
titles the holder to ten shots the highest
possible score on this target is 30.
The American standard has a black of
11 inches diameter. The bullseye, or inner
ring, counts 10, the next 9, 8, 7 and 6 re
spectively. As each ticket entitles the
holder to five shots the maximum score
The public ring target is divided into 25
ring*, three-fourths of an inch apart, the
black being 12 inches in diameter and
containing rings 18 to 25.
The balance of the target, which is white,
contains rings 1 to 17. Cards for this target
call for three shots, which make the high
est possible score 75.
The New York Marksmen, Independent
Elite German-American Schuetzen Corps,
the City Schuetzen, the Zetters and others
were well represented.
The St. Louis Independent Schnetzen
did not try very hard, as one of them said
there is plenty of time yet. Riflemen from
the vicinity of this city were very in
dustrious. Gebhard Krauss of the
Brooklyn Schuetzen Gezellschaft dis
tinguished himself by winning the first
gold medal. Staten Island was repre
sented by Helbi, Neies and Seidel, three
marksmen who should be heard from later
The palm, however was borne off by the
Columbia Rifle Company of San Francisco.
Blodan set a runaway pace with the fol
lowing tine score: 46 on the standard
(highest possible 50), and 70 on the ring
target (highest possible 75.)
He was followed by his clubmate
Strecker. the victor at the recent shooting
tonrnament at Milwalkee, who is not only
considered the champion of the Pacific
Slope, but the best shot in the world. The
crack upheld his high reputation.
He tied Blodan's 46 on the standard, he
surpassed him on the ring by scoring 73
out of a possible 75, and he duplicated his
record-breaking feat at Milwaukee by
again scoring 97 on the man target. His
single shots at the latter were two 20's and
Gus Zimmerman, the New York crack,
was in fine form. He shot thrice 46 on the
standard, thrice 71, and once 70 on the
ring, an excellent showing.
Gold medals for 150 points made by one
shooter were awarded to Gebhard, Krauss,
Louis Bendel, H. D. Miller, C. Copper
smith, J. Fachlamm, Henry Holger, A.
Jungblutt, G. Homrighausen and C. New
Silver medals for twenty-five points were
won by John Bluraenberg, E. Blodan, C.
Borg, Louis Bendel, John Coppersmith,
Louis FJach, John W. Horning, A. Mar
hausen, G. Homrighausen. A. W. Hoff
man, Henry Noeges, V, Horn, V. Kraus,
C. K. Gent, 0. Mertens, Robert Schu
. fiteir. . J. Warm, I.uuis Blooh,
D. Fak'tor, George Price, A.. Jungblut, Wii
liam Koch, R. Kick, Jacob Loewer, Igaatz
Lucas, Greorge Lober, H. T. Muller, H.
Neuman, William Searle, T. P.
Schuster, G. T. Weekman, Louis
Gruht, John Bodenstack, C. Grunack,
C. Borneus, N. Junghardt, A. Juse, C.
Dietz Jr., William Dalton, John Eisener,
D. Mischer, F. Goodman, L. G. Crowe, C.
F. Gcnersch, William* Eldrich, Robert
Eldrich, Robert Hencke, John Pol
ley, Anton Klein, H. Kronsberg,
A. Loman, 0. Meyer, D. Mercy,
J. Wenzel, L. Nowortki, D. Peters, H.
Radlow, J. Breitwiesner, Chris B. Reh, 0.
Schlappe, D. G. Smith, C. Seidel, Theodore
Walters, T. C. Warts, H. Walther, Reint
Wiekle and John Young.
At the standard target the following
scores were made:
A. Strecker... .> 46!!,. Bendel 41
(iv' Zimmerman 46 CX Wermann 41
K. Bloclnn 46 A. Ntein 41
It. Dusse 45 \V. V. Rnpp Jr H9
L. K1a0k..... 45 (\ Bloomberg 33
O. Hebin 44 H. RadlofY 81
H. Holjes 43 K. Thulemann 28
.I.Martin 43 F. R. Younft 27
Clins D. Rehm 42 A. f. Fiflner 26
D. B. Faktor 4'J
At the ring target the following scores
were made :
A. Strecker..". ....73 Charles Gcnsch 67
C. Stciu 72 J. 66
C. Zimmerman 71 D. B. Faktor 66
L. Flack 71 F. B. Young 65
H. Doruler 71 H. Holjes B4
(i. Horncr 71L. Bendel 64
11. Dnsse 70 O. Nowaclt 63
K. Blodan 70 W. V. Kapp Jr 61
J. Martin 66 George Oiross 60
J. Blodenstab 69; A. D. Miller 60
D. Welgemann 68;
At the man target the following scores
A. Strecker 97[A. Peters... g5
A. Stein 92 C. Homey 84
L. Flack 90 A. Hornlothause 84
R. Dusse 90W. V. Rapp Jr 87
<;. Heler 90 J. Nowack 83
.J. IVoomenberg 90,1). Welcemann 77
J. Martin 89 O. Gross 54
X Blodan 88 H. D. Miller 62
F. B. Young 88 H. Radloft 67
M. Dorler 87 : J. Diet z Jr 69
A. W. Hoffman 87 i
NEW HAVEN, Co.nn., Juns 30.—Sher
man Day, president of the Yale Track
Athletic Association, will leave to-morrow
for New York City. He will there confer
with Captain Sheldon of the Yale
track team relative to the policy of
Yale regarding the English challenge.
Yale's acceptance will suggest that the
winner of the Oxford-Cambridge games
come to this country and meet Yale.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
MILLIONS AT STAKE.
Suit to Be Filed for Val
uable St. Louis
CLAIMED UNDER GRANTS.
The Heirs of Louis Denoy
Are the Prospective
RECENT FINDING OF A WILL.
The Contest to Be Based On It and
Documents Found at the
ST. LOUIS, Mo., June 30.— Attorney
Harrison K. Bunce has prepared papers
and will shortly commence a suit to re
cover title to property valued at several
million dollars, including two-thirds of the
ground now occupied by Shaw's Gardens,
eight sections of land lying south of the
garden and extending through Tower
Grove Park, and twelve sections compris
ing nearly half of Franklin County.
The prospective litigants are the heirs of
Louis Denoy, one of the pioneer settlers in
the Mississippi Valley. They claim- a
clear title to the property through Spanish
and French grants. In addition to this
they claim to have leases to several blocks
from Broadway to the river, and from
Kansas to Krauss street. On this prop
erty mills, factories and residences have
been built, until it now comprises one of
the best parts of South St. Louis. Louis
Denoy leased the land from the grantee in
1820 for ninety-nine years at a monthly
rental of $1, which was paid up to 1850.
The heirs claim to have a clear title, and
are arranging to prove title, pay ap th
rental and take possession of the property.
As yet they have been unable to learn who
owns the ground and executed the lease.
Being faded with age, the name cannot be
made out in the papers, and for over forty
years there has been no claimant for the
rental. Nothing has been found in the
records to indicate who the owner was. If
he died without an heir, the Denoy heirs
declare the property will revert to them
under the lease.
The householders and those who have
built mills and factories on the land and
hcl d undisputed possession for years be
lieve they have a title to it, and will fight
every step made by the claimants.
There are nine living heirs to the Denoy
estate. Very recently the will of Louis
D enoy and papers substantiating the
Franklin County title have been discov
ered, and upon these the claitrt w : li be
KILLED A. XEGRO.
A Shot Fired to Frighten Proves Fatal to
a Supposed Robber.
OMAHA, Nebb., June 30.— Tony Hy
dock, a saloon-keeper at 323 North Twenty
seventh street, South Omaha, to-night
shot and instantly killed Charles Taylor,
a colored man, of Omaha.
Hydock and his bartender, Frank Peter
son, and two other men were sitting in hia
saloon playing cards, when they heard an
unusual noise in a barber-shop next to the
saloon. Hydock went to investigate and
saw Taylor running away with a mirror.
He tired twice at the negro, the second
shot taking effect in the back of the head.
Hydock gave himself up to the police and
says he shot only to frighten the negro,
whose object apparently was robbery.
KILLED BY ACCIDENT.
Fatal Result of a Woman* Attempt to
Frighten a Child.
CHICAGO. 111., June 30.— Mrs, Frcse,
living at 227 Ramsey street, shot Arthur
Grimm, nine years of age, Saturday after
noon, and the boy died at St. Elizabeth's
Hospital at midnight. The woman was
arrested. Mrs. Frese saya the shooting
was accidental. Bhe pointed the weapon
from the window to frighten a crowd of
boys playing in the front yard, when it
was discharged by the trigger striking the
For Pacific Coast Telegrams see
Pages 3 and 4.
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