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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 11, 1895, Image 4

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GRADING IN STOCKTON
It Will Begin on the
Valley Road Mon
day Next.
MATERIAL POURING IN.
Scenes of Activity on the
Southern Shores of Mor
mon Channjel.
AIL WORK WILL BE RUSHED.
An Immense Force Will Be Put In
the Field by the Contractors
Next Week.
STOCKTON, Cat.., July 10.— Where Edi
son street crosses Mormon Channel there
is a busy scene now. P. A. Buell & Co.
have the contract for handling the lumber,
piles and ties for the Valley road and have
graded a large tract, owned by them on
which the tracks of the road will be placed.
This is just west of Edison street, and
quantities of redwood ties, covering sev
eral hundred yards are piled there. The
ties are now being unloaded from the barge
at Antioch, and more ties and other lum
ber are expected every few days, so that
soon there will be several blocks of land
covered with material for the road.
Right here is where the first wt»rk of
grading and track laying will be done, and
this will probably be commenced on Mon
day next. The contract with the graders
calls for all the work in this city to be com
pleted within thirty days. This means
that an immense force will be put to work
in order to have the job finished within
the time agreed upon. There will be no
difficulty about this, as there are already
several hundred men with teams, scrapers
and plows ready to go ahead as soon as
they can secure employment.
Besides the barge that will be towed down
tonight to bring back the rails for the
new road, another is now loading in San
Francisco and will be here next Friday or
Saturday.
Stockton will be a busy place nexkweek,
and already the southern shore or Mor
mon Channel at Edison street preVnts ;>.
scene of activity that cannot be realized
without visiting the SDOt.
The railway people and the Commercial
Association anticipate no trouble from the
condemnation suits against the owners of
Hnd who refuse to grant rights of way. If
judgment is obtained, work can be com
menced at once, even if appeals are taken
from the decisions of the lower courts.
The directors propose to lay and com
plete all of the roadbed in the city before
commencing any work outside, so as to
give the city all the benefit possible from
the very start.
To-morrow the Union Transportation
Company' s steamer Dauntless will bring
up a quantity of fishplates, bolts and nuts
for use in constructing the road.
A. liVyKO MAy COXFICTED.
One of the Most Xotorious Confidence
JHen in the Country.
STOCKTON, Cat,., July $>.— The trial
of "Crooked Mouth' Green, chaAed with
bunkoing Farmer Brack of Lodr out of
$2000, was concluded in Judge Budd's
court to-day. No evidence was offered by
counsel for the defense. The jury, after
being out but a few minutes, returned a
verdict of guilty. Green is one of the
most notorious confidence men in the
country. This is the first time he has
ever been convicted. His companions in
the crime, Smith and Gray, will be tried
to-morrow.
AS TL VM RETRENCHMENT.
A
No Means Discovered by Which It Can
lie. Accomplished.
STOCKTON, Cal., July 10.— The di
rectors of the State Insane Asylum held
their regular monthly meeting this fore
noon.
The most important matter that came
before the meeting was that of reducing
the expense of maintaining the insti
tution by lessening the payroll.
Dr. Clark, the superintendent, pointed
out that the payroll was just as large now
as it was two years ago, when there were
200 more patients in the asylum than at
present. At that time, however, the build
ings were overcrowded. Now there is an
attendant to every fifteen patients in the
female department, and in the male de
partment there is an attendant to every
twenty-two patients.
It was not seen, however, how the force
of attendants could be lessened owing to
the arrangement of the wards.
No action was taken on the matter, and
it was dropped for the present at least.
TERMINAL RAILROAD WORK.
The Grading to Lodi to Be Completed by
August 1.
STOCKTON, Cal., July 10. -The Stock
ton and Lodi Terminal Railroad is well
under way, and the work of grading is pro
gressing rapidly. The grading is com
pleted for a distance of four miles from the
water front, starting at West street and ex
tending to West's winery by way of the
lower Sacramento road, Good Water Grove
and West's lane.
The grade has an elevation of from six
to fourteen feet from the water front to
West's lane with a surface of twelve feet,
and is above high-water mart its entire
length.
The road's water frontage is tone of the
most valuable pieces on the channel, being
opposite the widest point and affording
ample facilities for railroad and steamer
accommodations. The water front secured
by J. A. Louttit consists of fKX) feet, upon
which the terminal buildings will be
located and a wharf erected to accommo
date a steamboat landing.
The water terminal is just below the site
where the Buell wharf and warehouses, on
the north side of Stockton Channel, are be
ing built.
The work of grading after passing West's
winery will proceed more rapidly, and a
mile a day will be accomplished, the grad
ing through to Lodi beine probably com
pleted on or before August 1. The road
bed, as far as graded, is ready for the ties
and for tracklaying, and the contracts for
the iron, ties and bridges will be let in a
few days. The contract for iron is already
placed and secured. The bids on stations,
cars and motors will be op^hed in a few
days, when the contracts will be let
and the construction begun.
XEW SHU'S FOB JAI'AS.
Chinese Indemnity to Be Used in Inereas-
. ing the Mikado* Xavy.
WASHINGTON, D. C, July 10.-The
visit of naval experts of Japan to Cramp's
ship building works and the interest taken
by the Japanese Minister in American ves
sels leads Navy Department officials to be
vieve that Japan intends to use part of the
large indemnity secured from China in
adding new vessels to its own navy. This
may naturally be expected to accrue to the
advantage of San Francisco shipbuilders.
xn e wiyxuitA no tro ubl e.
Inspector McLaughlin Advises Settlers to
Ignore the Flournoy Comjtany.
WASHINGTON, D. C, July 10.— United
States Indian Inspector James McLaugh
lin has submitted a report to the Depart
ment of the Interior regarding troubles
arising from the leasing of land on the
Omaha and Winnebago Indian reservation
in Nebraska, which resulted in rifles and
extra Indian police being sent to Indian
Agent Beck by the Government to enable
him to eject the Flournoy and other land
companies and their tenants from the
reservation lands.
Inspector McLaughJin states that he
visited Pender. Neor., and found it the
headquarters of several organizations of
speculators, who are scheming to control
the Indian lands, and are united iv oppos
ing the administration of the agency
affairs.
In investigating the influence which
brought about the lessees' refusal to lease
directly to Indian allottees through the
agency, Inspector MoLaughlin learned
that the chief trouble arose from the sub
lessee having given notes for this year's
rental price, some of the notes being se
cured by mortgages on the growing crops,
which notes were chiefly to the Flournoy
Livestock and Heal Estate Company, and
had been by them employed in various
banks throughout the country as collateral
security for money borrowedby them.
The lessees contend that should they
now lease through the agent they would
necessarily have to pay this year's rent to
the Indians and would also be obliged to
pay the Flournoy Company's notes.
Inspector McLaughlin advised the men
to ignore the company entirely, as it had
been declared without* a shadow of claim to
the lands. He believes the matter will be
quietly settled, but if it becomes necessary
to remove settlers by force he recommends
that the- military be employed for the pur
pose, as he fears that some of the more hot
headed settlers may forcibly resist the
Indian police.
>HOl LU JPXESEXT FASSPORIS.
Consul Judd' s Advice to Austro-Ameri-
cans Yisitiny Their Jfeftoa Country.
WASHINGTON, D. C, July 10.— Many
complaints have been received at the State
Department recently that naturalized
American citizens, natires of Germany
and Austria, have been arrested in those
countries for failure to perform military
service. Their release has usually been
effected without difficulty through the
proper diplomatic or consular officers of
the United States; but Max Judd, the
American Consul-General at Vienna, in
reporting one of those cases at the depart
ment gives some advice by which Austro-
Amencans contemplating revisiting their
native land may avoid arrest and its attend
ant embarrassment.
The case which Judd reports is that of
.Tohann Bach a naturalized American
citizen who was arrested in Austria June 4
on the charge of non-fulhllmentjof miliiary
duty. On receipt of a complaint from
Judd the authorities released him. Judd
says the arrest was caused by the neglect
of Bach to present his passport to the
proper authorities on his arrival at his
former*, home. Numerous cases, says the
ConsuPGeneral, have come to his knowl
edge ia which naturalized citizens of the
United States have had difficulty with the
police on returning to Austro-Hungary,
but if they would promptly present their
passportsto the authorities all annoyance
and trouble would be avoided.
OF INTEREST TO THE COAST.
Pensions for Western Veterans— Fostofjice
Appointments.
WASHINGTON, D. C, July 10.— Mrs.
Annie Alles was to-day appointed post
mistress at Sespe, Ventura County, Cal.;
J. T. Leonard at Cleone, Multnomah
County, Or. ; N. D. Boley, at Cornucopia,
Union County, Or. ; Miss R. L. Newton at
Crawfordsville, Linn Cqunty, Or.
C. W. Thompson of San Francisco is at
the Riggs House.
Pensions have been granted as follows:
California: Original — B. Mann, National
Soldiers' Home; August Rumpf, San
Diego. Renewal — Samuel P. Noe, Cohas
set. Increase — August Kiehn, Yountville;
John Sullivan, National Soldiers' Home;
John Strocken, San Francisco. Reissue —
Thomas B. East, Camp Badger; Lewis
Hess, Orange; Mills Church. San Jose;
Joseph Weideiker. Oakland ; John Lndwig,
San Francisco. Mexican War survivor:
Increase — Thomas Ferguson, Westport.
Oregon: Reissue— Frank B. Hastings,
Albany ; John A. Hickman, Sandy; Wil
liam Sebert, Portland.
Washington: Renowel and increase —
Solon Peterson, Waitsburg, Walla Walla.
Reissue— Robert S. Lybarger. New What
cora; George D. Mattison, Puyallup;
Joseph Chaplin, Mount Vernon.
CAMPAIGN OF THE GOLD MEN.
Strong Fight lieing Made Against Sena-
tors Favoring Silver.
WASHINGTON, D. C, July 10.— The
administration and so-called "sound
money" men realize that the next Senate
will be a stronghold of the silverites, and
the leaders nave resolved to exert them
selves to the utmost to elect gold mono
metallists in Kentucky, Georgia. Alabama,
North Dakota and Pennsylvania.
Governor Oates of Alabama is now in
Washington, and it is said by Alabamans
that he stands some chance to succeed
Senator Pugh (silverite). The "sound
money" men are not without hope of de
feating Blackburn in Kentucky. Cameron
in Pennsylvania, Hansbroujrh" in North
Dakota and of electing Hoke Smith to suc
ceed Gordon in Georgia.
JOIXS THE UMTED PRESS.
Long Term Contract* Made With the
Washington Times.
WASHINGTON, D. C, July 10.-The
Washington Times, through its president,
Hon. C. C. Conn, has signed long term
contracts with The United Press for the
full news service of that company and will
begin its publication forthwith. In addi
tion to the franchises of The United Press
the Times has also secured the exclusive
rights to publish in the District of Co
lumbia the copyrighted cable service of
the New York Herald.
Charged With Treason.
WASHINGTON, D. C, July 10.-The
State Department has been informed by
Minister Denby of China that Pak Yong
Hie, Minister of tbe Interior and practi
cally dictator of Corea, has fled from that
country under a charge of treason.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, THUKSDAYT, JULY 11, lS\fo.
CARNIVL OF EUREKA
Preparations Are Being
Made With Unabated
Vigor.
VOTING FOR THE BELLE.
It Is Dally Growing More
Spirited— Two Competitors
Withdraw.
FEATURES OF THE FESTIVAL.
They Will Bo as Varied and as Num
erous as the Most Critical
Could Wish.
EUREKA, Cal., July 10.— The com
mittees of the Sequoia Carnival have now
been hard at work for several weeks and
things are beginning to assume a definite
form.
Voting for queen becomes more and
more spirited, and when the balloting
ceases it is believed that there will be
found from 75,000 to 100,000 votes in the
EUREKA'S CANDIDATES FOR BEAUTY'S CROWN.
[Drawn from photographs.]
ballot-box. Miss Hall and Miss Scott have
withdrawn from the contest. This narrows
the struggle down to a three-cornered fight.
The vote at present stands as follows:
Miss Haight 10,045.
Miss Matthews 7730.
Miss Evans 3805.
The neighboring towns are taking
prompt action in the matter of selecting
the maids of honor, which they will ten
der to Queen Sequoia as hostages of fealty
to pleasure's sway. This co-operation will
tend to concentrate the people of the
county within Eureka and assures a suc
cess for the carnival.
On Thursday, July IS, the carnival will
be heralded in by the firing of salutes.
Then comes the reception of visitors in
the handsome hall occupied conjointly by
the Pioneers, Native Sons and Native
Daughters.
The parade will take place at 1:30 p. M.
No effort will be spared to make this
feature a grand success. It will consist, as
far as known, of the director-general, ac
companied by his aids, the Chief and
members of the Police Department, all
mounted and. uniformed, and Federal,
State, county and municipal officers. The
Queen of Beauty, attended by her eight
lovely satellites, will follow in regal splen
dor. The floats, which will be, perhaps,
the most extensive and interesting feature
of the parade, will contain representations
of the leading industries of the county,
such as lumbering, shipbuilding, com
merce, dairying, manufacturing and farm
ing.
The more important neighboring towns,
Arcata, Ferndale, Fortuna, Rohnerville,
Hydesville and Blue Lake, will each fur
nish an appropriate float.
The Pioneers will probably be repre
sented in the parade through floats repre
senting ll u m bold t in 1850 and 1893.
The business men are sparing no pains
to have their individual concerns well rep
resented to the public on carnival day.
The uniformed societies throughout the
county will also participate. The Fire
Department, containing four companies
and a hook and ladder company, are to
play an important part. The decorated
bicycle parade of about 500 wheels and a
large number of vehicles and private rigs,
handsomely decorated with evergreens
from the noble Sequoia, flowers and
cardinal colors, will be additional attrac
tions.
Five bands, aggregating ninety pieces,
have been engaged to furnish music during
the festivities.
The line of march will be so arranged as
to end at the pavilion, where the corona
tion will take place, accompanied by ap
propriate exercises.
In the evening, a grand fete on the
waters of Humboldtßay, that land-locked
and picturesque harbor of northern Cali
fornia, will conclude the tirst day of Queen
Sequoia's reign.
Friday at 10 A. m. the firemen's competi
tive hose tournament takes place. The
afternoon will be devoted to band con
certs, batallion drills, and a grand excur
sion to the breakwater, the most important
Governmental work now in progress, and
to which the United States Government
has appropriated $1,750,000, with the result
that now Humboldt Bar has at the lowest
tides twenty -three feet of water.
It is at the ball, which ends the second
day of pleasure, that the decoration com
mittee will endeavor to display to the best
advantage its a.rtistic ability. Armory
Hall will then be transformed into the
same bower of loveliness that so enrap-
tured the delegates of the Grand Parlor,
Native Sons of the Golden West, on their
visit to this city.
Saturday will be given up to field sports,
consisting of bicycle races, foot races, feats
of strength and target-shooting between
the rival gun clubs of Ferndaleand Eureka.
An illuminated parade of all the wheel
men in the county, whicn promises to be
buth novel and attractive, is scheduled to
occupy the evening before the dethrone
ment of Queen Sequoia, sovereign of beauty
and dispenser of pleasure.
DEL MAJt OX FIXAHCES.
The Californian Addresses the free
Coinage Convention.
WASHINGTON COURTHOUSE, Ind.,
July 10.— The convention of advocates of
free coinage of silver was held here to-day.
The prominence of the speakers attracted
a large audience of thinking men.
Hon. Alexander Del Mar of California,
who has held prominent Government
positions for a number of years, and is the
author of the "History 'of the Precious
Metal," was introduced by Hon. Allen W.
Thurman. Mr. Delmar read a carefully
prepared paper on the coinage of gold.
General A. J. Warner and General J. d.
Coxey also spoke.
WAR CLOUD IN THE SOUTH.
Bolivia About to Commence Hostilities
Against Peru.
LA PAZ, Bolivia, July 10.— The trouble
between Bolivia and Peru, growing out of
the offense claimed to have been commit
ted by Peruvians against the persons
and property of Bolivians during the
late civil war in Peru, threatens to become
serious. Bolivia has sent to Peru an ulti
matum demanding satisfaction in twenty
four hours for the offenses.
Epworth League Officers.
CHICAGO, 111., July 10.— At to-day's
session of the German Epworth League
the following officers were elected: Presi
dent, L. Nagler of Cincinnati; vice-presi
dents—W. Schuldt of California, L. Lan\
bert of Chicago. J. Korn of Ohio. A. L.
Knock of Pacific Coast, J. J. Messmer of
Eastern States, W. H. Tragerof St. Louis,
H. Dietz of Southern States, K. Lu>st of
Western States; secretary, J. L. Neulson
of Warrenton, Mo. ; treasurer, W. Naogli
of Cincinnati.
Death of a Famous Sculptor.
LONDON, Eire., July 10.— The death is
announced at Capriglia, Italy, of the
sculptor, Andreoni.
>'lr<! at Milwaukee.
MILWAUKEE, Wis., July 10.— A fire
this morning destroyed ten business build
ings in Wauwatosa, a suburb of Milwau
kee. Loss $50,000.
Carried Counterfeit Money.
O'NEILL, Neb.k, July 10.— Michael Tier-
ney and wife were arrested, to-day and
about $lr>o in counterfeit money was found.
They were sent to jail.
THE HENDY COMPROMISE
Inglorious End of a Big Will
Contest Over a Rich
Estate.
Small Fees of the Lawyers Engaged
and Sums to Be Paid the
Legatees.
The settlement out of court of the great
Hcndy will contest has proven a disap
pointment, not only to the contestants,
•who had reasonable hope 3of securing from
$20,G00 to $1(30,000 each, but to the lawyers
engaged, who calculated their fees in the
thousands.
The publication of the mere fact that the
residuary legatees under the will accepted
a compromise by paying over $29,100 to
the contestants and their attorneys by no
means tells the story of the settlement,
and the attorneys have not been anxious
to make public the details of the affair.
Joshua Hendy, locally famous as the
proprietor of the Hendy Machine Works,
died on M«rch 16, 18!)2, leaving an estate
then valued at $452,041 16, but which has
Bince increased in value to nearly $000,000.
By the will Samuel J. Hendy, John 11.
Hendy and Mary Frances McGawn were
made residuary legatees. They were given
the entire stock of tne machine works
except 200 shares willed to Charles V.
Manner and Mrs. A. J. Rough, a niece of
the deceased.
To .Samuel Hendy, a brother of Joshua,
was bequeathed a life legacy of $480 a
year. If there had been no will Samuel
Hendy would have succeeded to a one
third interest in the big estate.
He and other disappointed heirs, in and
out of the will, employed Garber, Boalt &
Bishop, W. W. Foote and Hall & Earl to
contest the will. Garber, Boalt & Bishop
stipulated that they were to receive, in
case they won, their expenses and one-half
of the amount realized from the judgment.
Two separate contests were instituted.
Bamuel Hendy headed one and Elizabeth
Edwards Rodgera another, as plaintiffs,
but only the first contest came to trial be
fore Judge Coffey. It proved to be an in
teresting battle between the leading attor
neys of San Francisco. The defendants,
Samuel J. Hendy. John H. Hendy and
Mary Frances McGawn, were represented
by Nowlin & Fassett and W. H". H. Hart
as attorneys of record, and by .A. R. Colton
and W. H. L. Barnes as counsel.
A verdict was given for the contestants
and the brokers who had been furnishing
them with the sinews of war felt jubilant
and restful.
Messrs. Nowlin & Fassett gathered
their forces together, argued fora new trial
and had their motion granted Jast March*
The contestants took an appeal, but pre
pared no bill of exceptions. Samuel
Hendy, who first wanted $1(50,000, impor
tuned Garber, Boalt & Bishop to secure
a compromise. He was in bad straits for
money and his creditors and backers gave
him no peace.
Nowlin & Fassett, for the defendants,
offered to pay over $20,000 to Garber, Boalt
& Bishop in settlement of the contest.
This figure was increased to $29,100.
Samuel Hendy executed a document as
signing to Samuel J. Hendy and John 11.
Hendy his life legacy of $480 a year, left
to him by Joshua Hendy, in "considera
tion of $1 and other good and valuable con
siderations." I>he "other good and valu
able considerations" were really this: S.
J. and John A. Hendy agreed to pay him
$100 a month during his life. Samuel
Hendy is about 70 years old.
Here is how the money will go under
the settlement : Of the sum of $29,100 paid
to Garber, Boalt & Bishop by 8. J. and J.
H.'Hendy, Samuel Henuy receives $10,000,
Elizabeth Edwards Rodgers $1000, Kate
Millicent Jarrett $1000, Leila Medland
Brown $1000, Earl & Hall (attorneys)
$2500, George Hendy about $1000. a*nd
Garber, Boalt <fc Bishop the remainder,
less $(5500 for expenses.
The fees of the attorneys for the contest
ants are as follows: W. H. H. Hart, $2000;
Nowlin & Fassett, $2000; A. It. Colton,
$2000; W. H. L. Barnes, $3000.
Now that the contest Is wiped out the
terms of the will will be carried out within
six months. Samuel J. Hendy will get
$5000; John H. Hendy, $5000: Mary Frances
McGawn, $5000; George W. Hendy, $5000;
Alveldea J. Rough, $5000; Josephine Green
(in trust), $5000; Charles N. Manner, 100
shares of the capital stock of the Joshua
Heudy Machine Works; Mrs. A. J. Rough,
100 shares; Samuel J. Hendy, John H.
Hendy and Mary Frances McGawn, the
entire stock of the machine works less 200
shares.
The State of Kansas is worth $160,891,689.
THE BAY DISTRICT RACES.
Mr. Jingle Took the Mile Han
dicap Very Cleverly
From Flirtilla.
HOWAED WAS FULL OF RUN.
Hlnrichs Overlooked Tiberius, and
Lost a Race With Rey del
Bandidos.
Hinrich3 was fined $50 for his carelessness
on Rey del Bandidos.
Although the entries were light yesterday,
this deficiency was offset by some really good
racing. The favorites fared badly, Howard be
ing the only successful one to win out.
Three handicaps were down on the card and
race-goers appreciated the fact by turning out
in good numbers. The betting was a decided
improvement on the preceding days of the
week.
A feature that is expected to bo a good draw-
Ing card is a race for gentlemen riders, to be
run on Saturday, July 20. The following well
known amateur horsemen, with their mounts,
have entered for the event: The Lark 139, Joe
McCarthy; Joe Cotton 147. Ed Graney; Tom
Clarke 134, Frank Skinner ; Lonnle B 149, W. J.
Langford; Hanford 134, W. Campbell; Prince
Dcvine 134, J. Steams; Morgan G 134, 11. Fors
land; Crawford 149, C. Merry.
The five and a half furlong contest re
sulted in a rattling good race. When
the betting finally settled down Howard
reigned favorite at 11 to 5, backed from
threes. The light-weighted Monterey
came in for considerable attention,
although around post time sixes could be
had about him. Banjo ruled a firm sec
ond choice at 3 to 1. The Australian
mare, Ivy, opened a 2 to 1 favorite, but
went back in the betting, for some un
known reason, to 10 to 1, finally closing at
sixes. Gold Bug came in for a fair share
of support.
The running of imp. Ivy came very far
from justifying the long odds laid against
her, for bhe almost immediately assumed
the lead when they were sent away, and it
was not till the last sixteenth of a mile
that she was passed by Howard and Mon
terey, the favorite winning rather handily
by a length from the Van Ness entry.
Ivy was third, but three-parts of a leneth
away. The distance was covered in 1 :07%.
The one-mile handicap was another very
even-betting affair. Arnette was a con
sistent 2to 1 favorite throughout the bet
ting, with Royal Flush second choice at
13 to 5 with Mr. Jingle and Flirtilla
fancied as named; the latter backed down
from 7 to 4 to 1.
Piggott on Arnette went to the front
when the flag fell, cutting out the running
to the stretch home, where Mr. Jingle and
Royal Flush closed on her. Flirtilla, who
had been cut off making the turn, soon ran
into second position. Mr. Jingle, how
ever, held the mare safe, although
Chevalier drew a very fine finish, gaining
the verdict by a nose in the fast . time of
1 ill 1 ,. ' Arnette finished a fair third.
Silver State, who has shown vast im
provement in her runs of late, was allowed
to go begging at 7 to 1 in the opening dash
at five and a half furlongs and won handily
from o' Bee, another outsider, in the fast
time -of l:o7>i'. Shaw rode with a feeling
of lassitude on the 7 to 5 favorite Blue
Bell, finally getting her in third after a
ride that permitted of a delay to enjoy the
scenery en route. . If Mr. Shaw is suffering
from ennui and cannot longer ride for. the
public's money the judges should see that
he is given a vacation. ,
Jockey. Hinrichs is now busily engaged
in writing a book entitled "Looking Back
ward, or How It Happened." He rode the
2 to 1 choice, Rev del Bandidos, in the five
furlong handicap for two-year-olds, and
after posing Her Majesty, the second
choice, fifty yards from the wire, he over
looked seeing Tiberius whom Chevalier
brought up on the outside with a meteoric
rush, and before he could get his horse go
ing; again was beaten out a length in the
fast time of l:01}£* Her Majesty tired at
the end. finishing only a fair third.
The quicker the jockey club become de
luded of the idea that racing over the hills
is a novelty the more coin the general
public will have. The starting points are
narrow, making it impossible to get a field
away in anything like order, and after yes
terday's race should be abolished. Tioga
and Joe Cotton closed favorites at 11 to 5
for the affair, which was a five and a half
furlong dash. Carmel was well supported
i at fours, while Nellie G was apparently
going begging at 6 to 1.
Carmei stumbled as the flag fell and was
thrown out of the race then. Nellie G
quickly . passed Silver and was never
headed, winning by four lengths from
Tioga. After some navigating that would
do credit to a sailor with a broken com
pass Shaw finally came along with Joe
Cotton, taking third place. When people
lose money on horseracing they like to
see how it was done, and as things get
badly tangled in the dip when the horses
disappear momentarily, this sort of racing,
which flavors too strongly of the jumpers,
could be dispensed with and not missed.
MULHOLAND.
SUMMARY.
Ean Francisco, July 10, 1805.
Urn FIRST RACE— Five and a half fur
-00. longs: selling; three-year-olds and up
ward; purse f 300. •
Jrd. Horse, weight. Jockey. St. % Str. Fin.
(1138)Sllver State, 103 (I'lggott).l «y 3 3/ 1%
(1143)O'Bee. 99 (E.Jones) 2 "' 1% 11 2?
1132 Blue Hell, 105 (Shaw) 3 6 4/i . 4-?
1132 Venus, 96 (Chevalier) 5 4iA 5 4%
1132 Oracle 108 (H. Smith). . 42/ 2A 5
Good start. Won driving. Time, 1:07 Win
ner, b. m., by Imp. Cheviot-Bessie Shannon.
Belting: Silver State 7 to 1, O'Bee 12 to 1, Blue
Bell 7 to 5, Venus 20 to 1, Grade S 9 to 1.
1"I r A SECONJJ RACE— Five furlongs; handi-
J.-LO'i. cap: two-year-olds; purse $300.
Ind. How. weight, jockey. St. V% Str. Fin.
(1128)Tlberius, 92 (Chevalier).... s 3/1 4y 3 1%
1140 Reydelßandldos. 112(Hin
richs) » 41 8* 27
1056 Don (iara, 105 (Shaw) 2 Ih 2/» 3y 3
(1140)JoeK, 102 (l'lffKOtl) 1 5 6 4i
(1134)HerMaje«ty, 110(K. Jonog).4 2/ 1^ 5
■(iood sturt. Won cleverly. Time, 1:01 Vis- Wto"
ncr, I), k-i oy imp. Brut us- Sway back.
Betting: Tiberius 13 to 5, Rey del Banrlidos 2 to
1, Her Majesty 5 to 2, Joe X l'J.tol, Don Uara
20 to 1.
1 1 r^f^ THIRD RACK— Five and a half fur-
J.J.tJ«_). longs; selling; purse $300.
Ind. Horse, weight, jockey. St. 1/2 Str. Fin.
(1139) Nellie O, 105 (Iteldy) 1 l/i 1* 1.5
1124 *Tiosa,97 (1'lsgolt) 3 3i '23 Vn
1100 Joe tottOD, 108 (5haw). ...2 45 32 SI
1139 Carmel, 111 (Chevalier).... s 5 6 44
1122 Silver, lU2| (Uinrichs) 4 2/» 45 6
*Killy.
(iood start. Won easily. Time, 1:11. Win
ner, g. m., by Sampson.
Betting: Nellie (i 6 to 1, Tloga 1J to 5, Joo
Cotton 11 to 5, Silver 10 to 1, Carmel 4 to 1.
1 1 ?\(K FOUKTH RACE— Fi\% and a half Inr-
J.x«JO. longs: handicap; three-year-olds and
upward; purse $300.
Ind. Horse, weieht, jockey. St. i^ Sir. Fin.
1135 Howard, 10«J (Shaw) 'i 3A 3 V a IVi
(1133)Monterey, 87 (K. J0ne5). ...4 5 R 2Vj»
1094 Imp. Ivy, 10U (Chocaller)..3 13/il/ 3/i
(Ui6)<iold Bu»r. 103 (Hinrichs)...s 4/» 4/ 4*
1146 Banjo, 97 (Piggott) 1 2V 3 2A 5
Oood Rtart. Won handily. Time, 1:07%. Win
ner, eh. i?., by Tyrant-Mayetto.
Betting: Howard 11 to 5, Monterey 6to 1, Imp.
Ivy 6 to 1, Gold Bug 7 to 'I, Banjo 3 to 1.
1 1 *'I*TH RACE-One mile; handicap;
J -LO I • three-year-olds and upward; purse $400.
Inri. Horse, weight, jockey. St. Vi Str. Fin.
llltt Mr. Jingle. 102 (Chevalier>..4 4 2/i l/»
1141 Fltrtilla, 87 (E. J0ne5)....... 1 Hh. 'AS 23
1135 Arnette, 80 (I'iKßOtt) 2 Xn 1A $i/~
1142 Royal Flush. 107 (Shaw)... 3 2/ 4 4
<Jood start. Won cleverly. Time, 1 :411a. Win
ner, b. h., by Imp. Mr. Pickwick-Mtus Uzr.fe.
Betting: Mr. Jingle 3 to 1, Fllnllla 4. to 1,
Arnette 2 to 1, Royal Flush 13 to 5.
Entries for to-day are as follows:
First race, live-eighths of a mile, selliner—
JosioG 91, Autcuil 06, Mount Carlos 105,
Steadfast 96, Dick O'Malley 108. Barcaldiue 92,
Dr. Gardner 80, Ryland 102, Ladameo 94.
Second race, half a mile, maiden two-year
olds— Encino 108, Clara Johnson 105, Mollie
Bawn 105, Misa Cunningham iod, Charles
Boots 105, Deception filly 105, Gladette geld
ing 105.
Third race.five-eighths of a mile, selling—Ro
gation 92, Sport McAllister 104, Raphael 101.
Amigo 101, My Charm 92, Red IMck 104, Gypsy
Girl 99. Dolly M 93, Solitafio 101.
Fourth race, one mile and seventy yards, sell
ing—Normandie 99, Commission 105, Little
Cripple 107, Claudius 108.
Fifth race, one mnl a half miles.steeplechase,
non-winners in 1895— Mendocino 136, Alißaba
134,Yangedene 129, Hanford 122, Halifax 122,
Joe Frank 131.
LOST HER HAIR.
Mrs. John Kea Is Severely Burned at
Her Residence in Mill
Valley.
Mrs. John Rea was severely burned
about the face and arms by the explosion
of a can of gunpowder at her residence in
Mill Valley yesterday.
Mrs. llea was superintending the clean
ing of her lot, and finding some rubbish
left by a camping party, which, unknown
to her, contained the flask of powder,
placed it upon a fire which had been
started for the purpose of consuming the
refuse, and the powder exploded, the sheet
of flume enveloping her, burning off her
hair and the clothes from the arms and
shoulders.
Mrs. Kea is the wife of Rev. John Kea,
pastor of the First Congregational Church
at Sausalito.
ON THE EASTERN TRACKS
Two Favorites Recoup the
Losses of the Talent at
Kansas City.
Long Shots Take All But One Race
at the Brighton Beach
Track.
KANSAS CITY, Mo., July 10. — The
talent had none the best of the books at
the start to-day, but recuperated their
losses in the last two races. In the last
race of the day the advance flag fell, but
Starter Brown never dropped his flag and
the horses in the race ran half a mile be
fore pulling up. Hart, the boy on Sun
derland, jumped off when his mount
stumbled in the first break away and was
called back. Sunderland had no difficulty
in winning when the flag finally fell.
Summaries:
Five furlongs, Wilton won. Green Trewett
second, Ben Harrison third. Time, 1 :05.
Five furlongs, Longfellow won, Kansas Girl
second, Hardiu third. Time, 1:04}.2.
Six furlongs, Mamie S won, Murphy second,
Importance third. Time, 1:19.
Six furlongs, Ten Spring won, Last Chance
second. Ed Glenn third. Time, 1:17%,
One mile, Billie Sunderland won, Martha
Smith second. Alphabet third. Time 1:46%.
BRIGHTON BEACH RACETRACK,
N. V., July 10. — The weather was delight
fully cool and pleasant at the track here
to-day, and as a consequence the attend
ance was large, more than 3000 persons be
ine present. The track was in excellent
condition and very fast. The programme
was not especially attractive, and the tal
ent went wide in their selection, only one
favorite, Religion, winning. Summaries:
Six furlones, Certainty won, Fusileer second,
Maggie X third. Time, 'l:l4%.
Wave Crest stakes, five lurlongs. Religion
won, Ostler Joe second, Lorrania tnird. Time,
1 :01%.
One mile, Sue Kitty won, Doggett second,
The Swain third. Time, 1 :42.
One mile, Ed Kearney won, Capt. T second,
Harry Glenn third. Time, 1:41^.
Six furlongs, Halton won, Marshall second,
Gold Dollar third. Time, 1 :15}-£.
Half mile, Little Dorritt won, La Vienta
second, Sky Blue third. Time, :49».{.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., July 10.— Not one fa
vorite took first money to-day. The track
was slow and a drizzling rain fell all day.
Summaries:
Six furlongs, Revenue won, Rosa Simpson
second, Safe Home third. Time, 1:13.
Mile and a sixteenth, John Hie key won, Con
stant second, Billie McKenzie third. Time,
1 :50.
Five fnrlongs, Little Bramble won, Byrdee S
second, Utopia third. Time, 1 :0'2 :i ±.
Six furlongs, Ben Lomond won, Ellen second,
Billie S third. Time, lill 1 ,.
Seven furlongs, Our Maggie won, Lollie
Eastin second, Strathmeath third. Time, 1 :--20.
MILWAUKEE, YVis., July 10.— All the
favorites lost, except in the last race, r .vhen
Anua Mayes, 5 to 2, won an easy victory.
Summaries:
Mile, sclline, Tit for Tat won, Governor Ha
good second, Miss Norma third. Time, 1 :41.
Seven and a half furlongs, Bob Wagner won,
Clayton second. Evanatus third. Time, 1:3534-
Five and a half furlongs, St. Ann won, DuclT
ess of Montrose second, Ensign third. Time,
1 :<)9.
Six furlongs, Murdoyle won, Caotain Brown
second, Fra Diavolo third. Time, 1 :13.
Seven furlongs, selling, Anna Mayes won,
Lector second, imp. Damask third. Time,
1:28.^.
CINCINNATI, Ohio, July 10.— The feat
ure of the day's racing at Oakley was the
marked improvement shown by Ray S.
Not a favorite won: Summaries:
Five and a half furlongs, Joe Clark won, Da
mocles second, Sidkel third. Time, 1 :Qs%.
Selling, six furlongs, Hulbert won, Marion
Star second, Noah third. Time, 1:16%.
Selling, four and a half furlongs, La Wanda
won, Hallie Gay second, Forget third. Time,
:55^.
Handicap, one mile and seventy yards, Ray S
won, The Ironmaster second, Voorhees third.
Time, 1 :46.
Selling, one mile. Rasper won, Dominion sec
ond, Grannan third. Time, 1:42^. '
Six furlongs, Traverse won, Susie B second,
Meddler third. Time, 1 :15.
OX THE IHAMQXD.
Winners in lesterday's Baseball Games
in the East.
CLEVELAND. Ohio, July 10.— To-day's
Cleveland-New York game was a pitchers'
buttle and Clark won. It was a perfect
fielding game, neither side having an error.
Attendance, 1500. Score :
R. B.H. T.
Clevelands 0 3 0
Xcw Vorkg 2 5 0
flatteries— Young acd Zimmer, Clark and Far
rell. Umpire— O'Day.
PITTSBURG, Pa., July 10.— Brooklyn
could not hit Gardner, Pittsburgh amateur
pitcher, to-day, and lost. The young man
was steady throughout, and gave every
evidence of being a good pitcher. The
came was an uninteresting one, though
Bierbauer and Clingman did some wonder
ful fielding. Attendance, 1800. Score:
K. B.H. K.
Pittsbunts 4 9 4
Brooklyns 10 0
Batteries— Gardner an* Merrett, Oumbert and
Grim. Umpire— Kmslie.
LOUISVILLE, Ky., July 10.— The Louis
villes put up a stronger game to-day and
almost shutout the Bostons. Attendance
1200. Score : '
Loulavilles a' B ii" E fi
Bostons . "" 1 11 JJ
Batteries- Inks and Warner. Sullivan and Ryan
Umpire— McDonald. "r "*
Hie \eela Again Winners.
CHICAGO, 111.,' July 10.— In the West
ern championship tennis tournament to
day, the Neel brothers beat Ryerson and
Neely. .The Wrenn brothers defeated
Mnndy and Griffith, only to be beaten in
turn by Ware and Schudder, who will to
morrow contest for the trophy in -doubles'
Spencer for Attorney.
Last evening Denis Spencer received
definite assurance that he would be at>-
NEW TO-DAY. .;" U} : ;
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THE BPKEDEK is so constructed as to give
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Above cut shows contents of sprocket wheel. It
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and centering device, thus obviating the tendency
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Price $125.
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Pleased to Have You Call and Examine.
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Send for circulars and testimonials.
TAIXTJEB BLOOD-Impure blood dne to
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HUDSON MEDICAL INSTITUTE,
Stockton, Market and KllKista.,
. BAN FRANCISCO, CAI» > '
DR. SANDEN'S
I. WAYS IX THE LEAD IX BUILDING UP
A manly vigor, it is now the sole reliance of
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Depot. 333 Market St., S. F.

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