Newspaper Page Text
WABBLY WAT HARDIN
By Straddling Issues He
Expects to Be
KENTUCKY'S HOT FIGHT.
Democrats Will Spend Big
Money to Elect Their
SILVER MEN ALSO INTERESTED.
John W. Mackay and Senior Stew
art Interview the Candidate
as to His Campaign.
LOUISVILLE, Ky., July ]6.— "Wabbly
"Wat" is now the term most generally ap
plied to General P. Wat Hardin, the
Democratic candidate for Governor. The
term is an appropriate one to give him, for
he has wabbled all around pretty nearly
every public question, and by so doing has i
managed to keep himself in office the j
greater part of his life since manhood. It
begins to look now, though, as if his wab
bling days were over, at least so far as get- '
ting him into an elective office goes. Ken- |
tuckians nowadays are rapidly becoming i
move like other people. They don't like j
•wabbiers any more than do the people of
other States, so it appears that this time
Wat will not be able to wabble himself
There is only one thing that can prevent
the Republicans, led by the veteran cam-
paigner. General W. O. Bradley, from car
rying tiie State at the cominc; State elec
tion. Tjiat will be the use of a large Dem
ocratic corruption fund between now and
the evening of election day. It is believed
by Republicans that wholesale corruption
•will be attempted, for the Democracy of
the country look upon the election as one
of vital importance. Defeat now means
defeat another year and the ultimate turn
ing of the State over to the Republican
party for many years to come.
The election, too, of a United States
Senator next year to succeed "Joe" Black
burn is in itself a sufficient dose to compel
the silver Democrats to resort to any
means to carry the State. The Repub
lican leaders think that plans are already
on foot by the Democrats to use a large
amount of money in the buying of votes.
John W. Mackay, the silver king, and
United States Senator Stewart were both
here a few days before the Democratic
convention, it is known that they had
long talks with "Wabbly "Wat" in regard
to the campaign. It is known that there
is a perfect understanding between them
and those who run the administration side
of the fight.
There is one thing, however, which
makes the successful use of money on
election day more or less uncertain. That
is the secret ballot. An unscrupulous
party-worker may pay men to vote his
■way, but under the new system there is no
}<urety that the voter who is unscrupulous
enough to seil his franchise will cast his
ballot as the briber desires him to do. The
Democrats in this State think that they
can buy the votes ot enough colored men
an>s poor whites to carry the election. The
Republicans do not consider that this can
be accomplished and hope that if any at
tempts are made in this directioa an ex
posure will immediately follow.
The colored men of Kentucky are not
the sort of citizens to do such a thing.
There are 50,000 colored Republicans in
tne State and their votes will be cast for
t'.e straight Republican ticket. They are
taking an active part in the campaign and
appreciate that the election vitally
interests them. There are 10,000 Demo
cratic colored men in thi3 State, but the
lic&ns and Democrats do not agree
in the least. What are called the poor
white*, many of whom have been intimi
dated into voting with the Democrats in
the jiast, now see an opportunity through
the secret ballot to shake off the party
bosses who have been imposing upon them
so long. All through the State this desire
to p;et rid of the old gang is strong. The
Republicans were never more confident
than they are to-day.
OF ISTERKBT TO THE COAST.
Additional Pensions Granted and Many
WASHINGTON, D. C, July 16.— T. T.
Scott of Los Angeles is at the Arlington
.Jessie W. Churchill was to-day commis
sioned postmaster at Mount Hebron, Cal.
Pensions have been granted as follows:
California: Original— Daniel H. Griffith,
National Soldiers' Home, Los Angeles.
Restoration— Eugene A. Taylor, Ventura.
Increase — Charles Brown, San Francisco.
Reissue— George W. Counts, Arcata; Peter
Leonard, Watsonville; Michael Larkin,
Oakland; Christian GuLiver, Elsinore;
John <Tv.ns;olns, Colton.
Oregon: Original — Alphonse Dickey, I
Grants Pa??. Reissue— Frances M. Crab- j
tree, Dayton ; Nelson X. LKmed, Salem.
Washington — Original: Charles Fletcher, |
Pacific Coast patents : Eugene F. Badg- j
l«y. Francisco, apparatus for treating |
bituminous compounds; David Berry, Fish
Rock, Cal., rotary engine; Henry S.
Broughton and C. Briggs, Clymer, Or., |
hop trellis; Arthur W. Coffin," San Fran- j
cis-co, coin receptacle and register; Herr- |
mann Colman, San Francisco, assignor of \
half to J. Colman, Oakland, ash and soot i
pan; William Curlett, San Francisco,
faucet: Christopher Fleidner, Portland,
Or., animal trap; Charles N. Johnson, San
Francisco, dish drainer; James W. John
son, Truckee, crosscut paw; Theron H.
Palmer, San Bernardino, broom.
CALIFOKXIA DEBRIS COMMIaSIOX.
An Interesting Mining Report Filed at
WASHINGTON, D. C, July 16.-The
report of the California Debris Commission
for the fiscal year ended June 30, 1895, was
received by the Chief of Engineers to-day.
The duties of the commission are the pre
vention of such hydraulic mining as may
be deemed injurious to the navigable
•waters within the commission's jurisdic
tion, permitting under proper regulations
such mining in cases where it can be car
ried on without injury ; to mature general
plans for the improvement of rivers whose
navigability has been injured by hydraulic
mining, and, if practicable, to devise gen
eral methods whereby such mining may be
carrried on without damage to the naviga*
ble waters. Since its organization, in 1893,
the commission has received 139 applica
tions to mine, of which 98 have been
given permits. Four permits have been
canceled and 22 permits have been at dif
ferent times suspended, generally on ac
count of the neglect of the owners to com
ply with instructions concerning the
The report is dated San Francisco! and
fe signed by Colonel G. H. Mendell, Lieu
tenant-Colonel W. H. H. Benyaurd and
Major W. H. Huer, all of the* Corps of
Engineers, U. S. A.
BETISIOX OF TARIFFS.
Many Articles Placed on the Free List
WASHINGTON, D. C, July 16.— The
British colony of Victoria has been revis
ing its tariffs and proposes to admit the
following articles, among others, free of
American miners' gumboots, horses, car
peting and felt druggeting, certain drugs,
bleached Hessians (boots), military hos
iery, indiarubber gloves and skin rubbers,
special preparations of infants and invalids
for orders, breast drills and bucket ears,
numerous articles of iron hollow ware,
parts of pneumatic tires, cartridge paper,
brown rocksalt; hickory, rough and un
bent; staves, roughly dressed but not
shaped; sycamore, not cut into sizes for
boxes or packages; toe tips, cotton twine,
wine presses, elm hubs and wooden buck
A reduction is proposed by both the
Government and the tariff board on the
duty now assessed on nearly every article
in the present tariff law. The Govern
ment, however, proposes to increase the
duty on spirits to almost if not quite a
prohibitive figure, namely, 15 shillings per
Pleased With the Olympia.
WASHINGTON, D. C, July 16.— The
report of the Naval Inspecting Board, of
which Captain Frank Wilde was chairman,
on the trial of the new cruiser Olympia as
a fully equipped naval vessel, was made
public to-day by Secretary Herbert.
Captain Wilde reports the return of the
Olympia to San Francisco, and says that
all evolutions and exercises regarding ves
sels newly commissioned were carried out.
During the four hours of her trial the
Olympia developed an average speed per
hour of 19.6 knots.
The sea was smooth and the wind light.
Certain minor deficiencies and defects
were noticed, but Captain Wilde says all
repairs and changes can be made by the
ship's force. The general condition of the
ship as to cleanliness was excellent.
The speed developed by the Olympia
caused much gratification to naval offi
cers, particularly as the vessel had a dis
placement of 1000 tons more than she had
on her acceptance trial trip. The Olym
pia was built by the Union Iron Works of
AN INCREASING DEFICIT
Secretary Carlisle and Other
Treasury Officials in a
They Will Have to Abandon the
Scheme to Increase the Tax
WASHINGTON, D. C, July 16.—Sec
retary Carlisle to-day found the deficit
still increasing. Cash balances of the de
partment have been reduced aimost
$14,000,000. The Secretary is said to have
intimated some time ago that even with
an accumulating deficit there would be no
necessity of devising new schemes of rais
ing the revenue before the regular meeting
of Congress next December. This was at
a time when there was considerable talk of
an extra session of Congress. It is believed
that he will endeavor to make his declara
tion good and that the gold reserve will be
eaten into by the ordinary expenses of the
Government before the administration j
will acknowledge that the condition of the
treasury demands relief at the hands of
The treasury officials will doubtless pre
pare some recommendation for raising the
revenue to be submitted to Congress when
it meets. "What this recommendation will
be is hard to say. The suggestion that
more tax be placed upon beer has met with
opposition from brewers, and it is doubt
ful if the Democratic administration will
have the courage to withstand that oppo
sition. As has often been pointed out an
additional dollar of internal revenue tax
upon each barrel of beer would mean an
increase of 132,000,000 a year in the Gov
The administration does not take kindly
to any proposition to increase the tariff
rates or to reimpose duties upon articles
which they placed on the free list in the
There is good reason to believe that the
system of bookkeeping by which the ex
penditures were shown to be half their
normal amount in June will be practiced
again this month. A prominent treasury
official said to-day that there would be a
gradual diminution in expenditures, since
the pressing and extraordinary payments
that fell due during the first part of the
month have been met. He also said that
receipts from the tax on sugar will doubt
less increase and the deficit on August 1
will be much smaller than at preseut.
Exports Exceed Imports.
WASHINGTON. D. C, July 16.— Figures
compiled by the Treasury Bureau of Sta
tistics for the last fiscal year show the ex
ports of merchandise to have been $731,
--960,319, an excess of exports over imports
of $75,733,943; gold coin and bullion $06,
--131,183, or excess of exports over imports
of $30,984,449; silver coin and bullion $47,
--226,612, or excess of exports over imports
of $37,707,684; immigration 276,136 against
311,012 in 1894.
Issue of Gold Certificates.
WASHINGTON, I). C, July 16.— The
Treasury Department has resumed the
issue of gold certificates which was sus
pended during the period when the treas
ury gold reserve fell below $100,000,000.
There is nowoutstanding $48,376,000 in gold
certificates, with $172,980 in the treasury,
that remainder being in circulation.
K SIGHTS OF LAJIOR SUSPENDED.
A JHstriet Assembly Comprising 500
BOSTON, Mass., July 16.- District As
sembly No. 30, K. of L., has been sus
pended. It is the most important as
sembly of the organization in New Eng
land and has a membership of 500. It is
now on the point of joining the American
Federation of Labor.
The suspension is the result of charges
made against M. J. Bishop, now second
highest officer of the Knights, by Martin
J. Fadden, former State master workman
of Massachusetts. Fadden, acting officially,
made charges against Bishop in the dis
trict assembly, but believing the charges
were not fully gone into a counter-com
plaint was made against Fadden to the
highest tribunal of that organization. The
latter case went against Fadden and he
was suspended by the general officeis for
The motive prompting the charges
against Fadden was considered so appar
ent by the members of the organization in
this State that the district assembly by an
overwhelming vote refused to recognize
the authority of the superior body and
ordered his reinstatement. Notice of this
action was formally reported to the head
quarters of the order at Washington with
the result that an order of suspension has
Treated for Smoker's Cancer.
NEW YORK, N. V., July 16.— Among
the persons at present undergoing treat
ment at Dr. PaulGibier's Pasteur Institute
is William Hart, a San Francisco news
paper man. Mr. Hart is suffering from
cancer and is being treated by the sero
therapic method, originated by l)r. Gibier,
about which much has recently been
written both in France and America. Mr.
Hart haa what is known as smoker's can
cer, the growth being on the inside of the
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, WEDNESDAY, JULY 17, 1895.
GOOD FOR SALISBURY
Gains Enough Strength
to Control the
VICTORY OF UNIONISTS.
Sir William Harcourt Made His
Reappearance in the
MR. GULLY WAS VINDICATED.
Arnold Morley the Fourth Ex-Mln
ister Retired From the Liberal
LONDON, Enq., July 16.— The steady in
crease in the Unionists' strength has again
been the feature in to-day's polling for
members of the new Parliament. Re
turns up to midnight show the election of
231 Conservatives and Unionists 45 Lib
erals, 13 McCarthyites and 4 Parnellites,
making a net Unionist gain of 31 seats. If
the counties from the lead of boroughs re
vert to Unionism in the same proportion,
the party wire-pullers estimate that Lord
Salisbury will control a majority in the
Commons of over ninety over the com
bined Liberal and Irish members. Such a
sanguine view, however, is in no wise as
sured. The Liberals build their hopes up
on the results in the counties to check the
Unionist flood and neutralize the early
successes of that party.
Sir William Harcourt's reappearance in
the arena and his acceptance of the nomi
nation for the east division of Monmouth
shire, where C. M. Warmington, Home
ruler, who represented the division in the
last Parliament, declined to contest the
seat, has greatly encouraged the Liberals.
At a meeting at Tregidgo this evenins, at
which Mr. Warmington presided, the fol
lowing telegram from Harcourt was read :
"Your generous offer is gratefully ac
cepted. If the constituency nominates me
I will fight the battle for the good cause in
West Monmouth. Lst me know when and
where I ought to arrive."
The reading of the message was greeted
with round after round of cheers. Mr.
Warmington, who is a well-known Q. C,
in 1892 defeated his Conservative opponent,
W. H. Meredith, by such an overwhelming
majority that the Unionists had resolved
not to contest his seat. Now, however, it
is understood that upon learning of Sir
William having taken the field, they have
determined to fight, and will nominate
a Tory, W. E. Williams. The polling has
been fixed for the 23d inst. The most that
the Tories can hope for is to reduce the
Liberal majority somewhat.
Among the features of to-day's polling
was the retention by W. C. Gully (Liberal)
of his seat for Carlisle by more than double
the majority he received in 1892.
This is not only a source of gratification
to the Liberals, but also a snub to Mr.
Balfour aud his Conservative coleaders
for the unusual course in sanctioning the
attacks made upon Mr. Gully when he took
the chair of speafceTship of the House of
Commons. Many Conservatives disap
proved of the action of the party leaders
and will rejoice at the re-election of Mr.
The rejection m East Nottingham of Ar
nold Morley, the late Postmaster-General,
sends the fourth ex-Minister from the
Liberal benches. Right Hon. Henry Hart
ley Fowler, Secretary of State for India in
the late Cabinet, who was opposed in the
East division of Wolverhampton in 1892,
was elected by more than a thousand
SEEKIXG JRURIEIt TREASVRB.
Two Men Suffocated in an Underground
NEW YORK, N. V., July 16.— A special
from the City of Mexico says:
A company was secretly formed in Ros
ary, State of Sinaloa, to recover $2,000,000
said to be hidden under a house in Batso
fitas street. Excavations under the house
led to a tunnel, the existence of which had
not been suspected.. A man named Ybarra
had a rope tied to him and was lowered
into the tunnel. Soon becoming nearly
asphyxiated, he gave the signal to be
drawn up, but slipped from the rope and
perished by suffocation in the tunnel. One
of his companions went down to bring him
up and was also suffocated. Everybody
concerned has been arrested for violating
the law forbidding search for hidden treas
ure without first notifying the officials.
The Government to Act.
MONTREAL, Quebec, July 16.—Presi
dent Cranier of the Banque dv Peuple,
which suspended yesterday, says that it is
impossible now to give an exact statement
of the bank's affairs. The Government
will hold an investigation. The assets are
claimed to exceed $9,000,000 and the liabili
ties $7,000,000. The depositors will lose
Has Moncenni Resigned f
LONDON, Exo., July 16.— A dispatch
from Rome to the Central News says that
Signor Moncenni, the Italian Minister of
War, has resigned, owing to the rejection
by the Senate of his proposal of certain
ceremonies. T^ie report, however, has not
Jiaron Van Jterunissen Commits Suicide.
BRUSSELS, Belgium, July 16.— Baron
Adolph Van Derunissen, brother of the
famous General Van Derunissen of the
Belgian army, committed suicide to-day
by blowing out his brains. Another of the
general's brothers committed suicide in
June with the same revolver.
Harcourt Will Not Retire.
LONDON, Ens., July 16.— The Daily
News will to-morrow publish prominently
a telegram from Sir William Vernon Har
court, stating that he has no intention of
retiring from public life. He declares that
he will persevere so long as he is able in
the Liberal cause.
.- •« "— — "• — : ■;■.,
Count O'Donnell Fasess Away.
VIENNA. Austbia, July 16.— General
Count O'Donnell, who saved the life of
Emperor Franz Joseph when Libenyi at
tempted to assassinate him in 1853, died at
Death of the Marquis of Exeter.
LONDON, Eng., July 16.— William Ally
one Cecil, third Marquis of Exeter, died
to-day, aged 75 years.
TALK OF JFVSIOX:
Alabama Republicans and Populist*
May Unite on a Ticket.
BIRMINGHAM, Ala., July 15.— A
meeting of the Executive Committee of
the Populists of this State will be called at
an early date to consider the idea of fusing
with the Republicans in the next Guber
natorial campaign. Captain Kolb and his
organ, the Tribune of this city, have op
posed fusing, but the majority of the
Populist press is in favor of it.
At the meeting of the committee it is
said that Kolb will be admonished to with
draw his opposition, and if he refuses he
will be dumped. State Senator Goodwin
and W. F. Aldrich are mentioned as pos
sible candidates in that event.
BAST JsJb PASO FZOOOED.
Hundreds of People Made Homeless by
EL PASO, Tex., July 16.— The biggest
flood since 1884 now rages in the Rio
Grande valley. The river swept out of its
banks at midnight Sunday in the lower
part of the city and joined the irrigation
Before daylight the water rose over the
canal's bank and flooded Cotton's addi
tion. Mexicans in adobe houses barely
escaped with their lives from their crum
bling houses. By noon East El Paso was
flooded. The Southern Pacific depot in
East El Paso was swept away and forty
residences were flooded.
The city proper will probably escape the
ravages of the flood by a fifteen-foot levee.
The International copper- smelter, below
the city, is surrounded by water and in
danger of being washed away. Hundreds
of people have been rendered homeless
and the destruction of livestock is great,
i TECUMSEH, Nebr., July 16.— A heavy
storm of wind, rain and hail swept over
Johnson and Richardson counties this
evening, and so large were the hailstones
and so violent the wind that fruit trees
were stripped and it is thought that what
was a most promising crop is practically
ruined. Corn and small grain not yet har
vested were badly damaged. Several
houses were unroofed and vs indow panes
shattered. No estimate of the loss can yet
SALE OF DALY'S STABLE
Ramapo, the Winner of the
Suburban, Brings Only
August Belmont Purchases Hast
ings and Keenan at a High
SHEEPSHEAD BAY, N. V., July 16.-
The dissolution of the racing stable of Gid
eon Daly took place here yesterday. The
prices realized were in many instances of
the sensational order. The cheapest in
the disposal was Ramapo,the winnerof the
Suburban and Metropolitan handicaps of
1894, who was knocked down to Duke Bros,
for $6600. His racing career is not neces
sarily ended and a big future awaits him
in the stud. During his three years' turf
career he has won $67,170. The Butterfly,
winner of the Futurity in 1894, brought
$7000. Her former part owner paid this
August Belmont, chairman of the State
Racing Committee and board of stewards,
Jockey Club, and owner of Blemton stable,
was the largest purchaser outside of David
Gideon. Mr. Belmont bought Hastings,
the unbeaten two-year-old son of Spend
thrift by Cinderella, after a struggle with
David Gideon. He paid $37,000 for this
great youngster. He also bought Keenan,
Siving $18,500 for this grand three-year-old,
'avid Gideon bought Hazlet for $14,500.
Phillip J. Dwyer was the bidder up for
this colt. The senior member of the firm
also bought Reauital, another sensational
David Gideon will continue racing in his
own name. His colors will be the famous
dark blue. J. Hyland will train for him
and Griffin will be his jockey/ John Daly
will retire from the turf. The . sale was
well attended and the bidding was spirited.
. TVRFMEN USDIGNA.XT.
The Irving ton Association Takes Up
.'-.■• Charges Against Its Management.
PORTLAND, Or., July 16.— The direc
tors of the Irvington Driving Association
are surprised and indignant at the charges
made by C. H. Corey, a San Jose horse
man, in the Examiner, that the purses of
visiting horsemen were withheld because
they could not pay them.
While California and Montana horse
men are not satisfied with the financial
management of ; the big meet here, Corey,
is denounced for his groundless charges,
because he got all that was due him before
leaving, which amounted to $50. . ,
Bad weather interfered with some of the
last and best days of the meet, and al
though some of the horsemen have had
trouble in effecting a satisfactory settle
ment with the association Corey, who is
said to have the least ground for com
plaint, the directors say, maliciously mis
represented the facts in the case. . ; .
The big strings of Mizner, i Dunphy and
Williams were shipped on to-night's over
land for the big meet at Sacramento Satur
day. : " ' '■
. A EEL THE CHAMPION.
Bests Sam Chase in the Tennis , Tourna
CHICAGO, 111., July 16.— The laurels
for the Western tennis championship,
which for four years have been held by
Sam- T. Chase, have been transferred to
Carr B. Neel, who won them in a well-con
tested match by a score of 6—l, 6—3 and
6—2. The games were for the most part
beautiful plays, with the ball passing time
after time over the net, now in a smashing
lawford and again in a well-calculated lob.
For some reason Chase lacked the self
confidence which :_ usually shows in • his
playing on the j tennis court, and ably as-'
sisted his opponent by driving ball after
ball out of the court. He did very effective
work - with his • lobbing, and won " the
plaudits of his admirers by his brilliant
: Neel was conservative as usual, and cal
culated every shot carefully. It was his
careful play which won the championship,
and which has stood him in good stead in
many a match. - -'.
• Fought to a Draw.
BALTIMORE, Mr, July 16. —George
Siddons of New 1 Orleans, who has fought
draws with George Dixon, and George
Ganz, the colored feather-weight champion
of the South, fought . twenty rounds to a
draw at the Eureka Athletic : Club.
Ganz had the better of the contest in the .
first eleven rounds, but was knocked down
in the twelfth and seemed. to be at a disad
vantage thereafter^ Ganz' blows lacked
force or he would have won the fight in its
early, twelfth and seemed to at a badly
ge thereafter. Ganz' blows lacked
or he would have won the fight in its
stages. Siddons' left eye was badly
Cat; -otherwise the man came out of the
ring uninjured/ Jack Duffy of Washing
ton was referee. , ,
Virago Won thin Trial Plate.
LONDON, Eng., July 16.— The Trial
plate, 200 sovereigns, all ages, was won at
Newmarket to-day Iby Singer's Virago,
Banquet second, Golden Slipper third. • •
The selling-plate race, worth 100 sov
ereigns, '•■ for ? all i ages, was won by Dwyer's
gelding Harry Reed. ,
Coming Races at Saratoga.
\ SARATOGA, ; ; N.Y., July 16.—Prelimi
nary arrangements for the twenty-third
annual meeting of ; the -National Associa
tion of Amateur . Oarsmen are : completed. '■
Among the crews present are the Winni
pegs of Manitoba, the Delaware* Club of
Chicaeo and the First ; Bohemian Clnb of
New Yoric. — . . -c---
Zimmerman'* Tour Abroad.
NEW YORK, N. V., July 16.-A tele
gram to the American Wheelman from
Champion Arthur A. Zimmerman to-day
announced that he will sail on the steam
ship St. Louis Wednesday for Southamp
ton, expecting to meet Prutin, the profes
sional champion, and Hubert Houben, the
Belgian champion, while in Europe. After
racing against tbem he will sail for Aus
tralia to remain until next spring.
ON EASTERN TRACKS
Sports Beaten by Books
at the Kansas City
THREE FAVORITES FAIL.
Outsiders Capture Two of the
Big Purses at St.
MERRY THOUGHT IS CRIPPLED.
After Throwing Her Jockey the
Came Mare Runs In on
KANSAS CITY, Mo., July 16. — The
books had all the best of the public Here to
day. Three favorites failed to land the
money, two of them being held at odds on.
The biggest dump of the day was in the
last race, when Ten Spring was played as
if it were all over, being held at 3 to 5.
Hundreds of dollars came in on him and
he was backed down to 1 to 2, but could
not land the coin, having to be contented
with second place.
Five and a half furlongs. Gray Baffle won,
Kansas Girl second, Leumbria third. Time,
Four and a half iurlongs, Plug won, John
Doon second, Marion third. Tirae,:sß.
Four and a half furlongs, Wakenda won.
Carrie Anderson second, Fannie B third.
Six furlongs, Wanda T won, Charlie Weber
second, Ed Glenn third. Time, 1:17^.
Six furlongs, Collector won, Ten Spring sec
ond, Momus third. Time, 1:17.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., July 19.— But three
favorites showed in front to-day. Two
outsiders took first money and a second
landed winner. Merry Thought, the prime
favorite in the fifth race, threw her jockey
and was badly crippled, coming in on
three legs. Weather hot and track fast.
Six and a half furlongs, Nellie H won, Dick
Deneath second, Wild Arab third. Time, 1:25.
f|Five furlongs, Flute won, Peep o' Day second,
aros third. Time, 1:04^.
Six and a half furlongs, Mercury won, Fran
cis Pope second, Rosa Simpson third. Time,
One mile and three furlongs, Davezac won,
Marcel second, Silver Ado third. Time, 2:26.
Seven furlongs, Tartarian won, Lobengula
second, Highland third. Time, 1 :29, 1^.
Five furlongs. Little Bramble won, Spinota
second, Ida H third. Time, 1 :04%.
CINCINNATI, Ohio, July 16.— The track
was very fast at Oakley to-day. In the
first race some of the fastest two-year-old
colts in the West met. Frontier won a
game and very fast race trom Sir Play.
In the Ruby stakes there was a beautiful
finish between Zanone and The Dragon.
Arcadia was close up. In the third race
Pop Gray managed to beat Flash by a short
head in fast time. Attendance, 5000.
Five and a half furlongs, Frontier won, Sir
Play second, Ben Eder third. Time, 1:08.
Six and a half furlongs, Roosevelt won, Jim
Donlen second, Golden Fleece third. Time,
Selling, six furlongs, Pop Gay won. Flash
second, Mary Keene third. Time, 1:33%
One mile and seventy yards, Lauretie won,
Brendo second, Tobin third. Time, 1 :45.
Ruby stakes, six furlongs, $1500, Zanone
won. The Dragon second, Arcadia third. Time,
SAGINAW, Mich., July 16.— The second
day of the Grand Circuit races was marked
by a large attendance, good track and ideal
weather. The first event was the 2:11 trot.
Nightingale was favorite. Aunt Delilah
won the first heat and then Geneva sur
prised the talent by going out and taking
the next three in the face of good odds on
Nightingale up to the last heat.
The 2:24 pace was a walk-away for Red
Nutling, who won easily in 1, 2, 3 order.
George St. Clair was favorite in the 2:20
pace, but Abe T, a 5 to 1 shot, won the first
heat and rattled the books, as she had
been quietly backed. Mayor Bishop was
favorite in the second heat, forcing Abe T
off her feet at the end of the stretch. He
then justified the expectations of his back
ers by winning the next two heats with
In the special bicycle races Weinig, San
ger and Tyler went a mile dash, Sanger
winning in 2:045^, beating the track rec
ord by Flying Jib of 2:05.
In the mile handicap for $500 Sanger and
Tyler were scratch, O'Connor 120 yards,
Weinig 140 yards and Coleman 150 yards.
O'Connor won in 2:08, Coleman a close
second, Weinig third, Tyler fourth and
Saginaw Lass by Sphinx went to beat
her record of 2:25K and reduced it to
2:24%, making her standard pacer.
2:11 trot; purse f 1000:
Geneva, eh. h., by Leland (Btarr) 2 111
Aunt Delilah, b. m., by Harold Patchen
(Stewart) 1 4 2 3
Niu'titirufKlf, eh. in., by Mambrino King
(Geers) 4 2 3 4
Lesa Wilkes, br. m., by Guy WUkes (Dlck
erson) 3 3 4 2
Marr Jr., gr- (?• (McDowell) dis.
Time, 2:123,4-2 :11%-2:1H4-2:11%.
2:24 trot: purse $1000.
Bed Nulling, b. m., by ried Wllkes (Law
rence) 1 1 1
Glenmore, b.h., by Hancock (Sweet) 2 2 'A
rrincesa Bell, b. m., by Bellboy (Stewart) 4 3 2
Blew, s. g., by Seneca Patchen (Thompson). .3 4 ft
Sable Hurst, bl.h., by Sable Wilkes (Miller). .s 8 4
Time, 2:16%— 2:20— 2:198/4.
2:30 pace; purse $ 1000:
George St. Clair, b. li., by Betterton (Fox). .3 111
Abe, b. m., by Woolsey (McCarthy) 1 2 2 2
Major Bishop, b. g., by Bread and Butter
(Dellinger) 2 4 5 3
Lelah W, eh. m., by Yon Mark (Springer). 6 33 4
Eximo, br. h., by The King (Getzel) 4 f> 4 5
Polly T, b. m. (Tufft) 5 ti dis.
Time, 2:10%-'2 :103,4-2 :11— 2 :14» / 4.
AQUEDUCT RACETRACK, L. 1., July
Renewed vigor, restored appetite
and vitality are the immediate re-
Suit of taking
The value of Peruvian Bark, from
which these Bitters are made, can-
not be too highly estimated. No
other medical discovery can com-
pare with it. In cases of malaria
and malarial fever they bring im-
mediate relief, restoring the natural
tone of the stomach and the circu-
lation of the blood to its normal
The Perfect Tonic.
MACK ft CO., Sole Proprietor!,
San Francisco, Gal.
16. — Racing was but little more than an
alleged sport at this place to-day. It rained
all the morning and the track was in bad
shape. The original programme was far
from brilliant, but the withdrawals this
morning on account of the bad going re
duced the fields to almost nothing.
Five furlongs, King T won, Volley second,
Salverine third. Time, 1 :05. ...••-.
- One mile, McKee won, Hurlingham second,
Pitfall third. Time, 1:47^.
Five and a half furlongs, Hermia won, Mon
tezuma second. Tomaka third. Time, 1:12%.
One and a sixteenth' miles, Prig won, Fac
totum second, Warlike third. . Time, 1 :54V.£.
Five furlongs, Cassette won, Little Thorn
second, Skalkahoe third. Time, 1:05.
Six and a half furlongs, Harry Alonzo won,
Little Tom second, Milwaukee third. Time,
MILWAUKEE, Wis., July 16.— Despite
the threatening weather people went out
to the State Fair Park to witness to-day's
races. The board of racing governors have
ruled Ed Langdon, a bookmaker, from
Brooklyn, N. V., off the turf for "welch
ing" at the track on July 5.
Five furlongs, Serena won. Dewdrop second,
Harry Lewis third. Time, 1:03^.
Seven furlongs, Marie Woodlands won,
Weola second, Sundown third. Time, 1 :30.
One mile, May Thompson won. Miss Rowett
second, Tom Say're third. Time, I:43}^.
One mile, Mordotte won, Z&ldivar second,
Miss Young third. Time, I :42}£.
Six furlongs, Warren ioland won, imp. Mar
cellioa second, Spendoline third. Time, 1 :16.
OJV THE BALL FIELD.
By Fine Playing Cleveland Twice De
CLEVELAND, Ohio, July 16.— Timely
hitting and superb fielding won two games
for Cleveland from Baltimore to-day.
Knell in the first game and Young in the
secoad pitched excellent ball. Keeler's
fielding was a feature of both eames. Mc-
Graw was put out of the second game for
"kicking" when the umpire called him out
for trying to score without touching third
base. Attendance at the first game, 3000;
second game, 4000. Score first game:
R. B.H. X.
Clevelands 6 8 1
Baltimores 3 12 1
Batteries— Knell »nd Zlmmer, Hemming ami
Second game :
R. B.H. X.
Clevelands 1 10 1
Balttmoreß 0 41
Batteries— Young and Zimmer, Esper and Rob
inson. Umpires— McDonald and Andrews.
CINCINNATI, Ohio, July 16.— The home
team had no trouble defeating Boston this
afternoon. Dwyer pitched a great game
and was given excellent support. Ewing
was fined $50. The umpiring of Gaivin
was very unsatisfactory. Score:
P.. B.H. F.
Clncinnatis g 21 1
Bostons 2 9 3
Batterieß— Dwyer and Vaughan; Sullivan, Terry
and Ganzel. Umpires— Galvln and Jevne.
CHICAGO, 111., July 16.— Carsey pitched
the game of his life to-day and had superb
support. But one hit was made off him up
to the seventh, the Cnicagos going out
one, two, three. Philadelphia outplayed
Anson's men at every stage of the game.
Terry was very wild. Attendance, 2800.
B. B.H. E.
Chlcagos 4 5 3
Philadelphia 11 17 3
Batteries— Terry and Donahue; Carsey and
Clements. Umpire, Keefe.
LOUISVILLE, Ky., July 16.— Brooklyn
outplayed Louisville again to-day. At
tendance, 700. Score:
B. B.H. K.
Louisvllles 2 8 1
Brooklyns 6 8 1
Batteries — Weyhing and Warner; Daub and
Dailey. Umpire— Murray.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., July 16.— The Giants
took a slow and tiresome game from the
Browns to-day. Ehret was batted outof the
box in the fifth inning. Singer relieved
him. Meekin was very effective wnen three
men were on bases. Attendance, 1000.
B. B.H. X.
NewYorks f 1* 1
St. Louis 6 8 4
Batteries— Ehret, Kissinger and Miller; Meekin
and Farrell. Umpire, Oday.
PITTSBURG, Pa., July 16.— The Pitts
burgs and "Washingtons did not play. The
game was transferred to Washington.
: rM}: $0;': new to-pay. _i _^^-.
PARENTS AND GUARDIANS!
Study Your Interests,
AND THOSE OF YOUR CHILDREN j WARDS.
A manufacturer is one who works raw
materials into wares suitable for use. JinH'T
These wares are sold by the producer to
the wholesaler, who in turn sells them to IHI/f
the retailers, who supply you— the public. "M«-ul
Thus in the ordinary run of business mer- 1 Pfjl ITinU
chatidise passes through at least three H uULI I Hill
hands before reaching the consumer, j nni lin
Every garment in • our stores is manu- UULLnii
factured by us at our factories, 594 Broad- 111 nnyo)
way and 125 Crosby street, New York, and |p| UUlu
in turn sold to you direct. It is needless p. nTjjjiip
for us to say the many middlemen's profits j IjLU | |||f||]
we save you, and it is positively no exag-j • i/nn
geration when we say we sell you Clothing [ ILL YUU
'°' M "' Boy or Child "
JA * M /#% flull UUII.
At l/£ STORES.
U I UliLUl
the price charged by the Retail Dealer.
HYAMS, PADSON & CO.,
illillflU) iflUUvli v UVIS
Manufacturing Clothiers Selling Direct to tbe Public.
HIETFtIE OR THERE
34, 36, 38 and 40 25 and 27
KEARNY STREET, SANSOME STREET.
PRICES EXACTLY THE SAME.
HYAMS, PAUSON & CO.,
MANUFACTURING CLOTHIERS, ;
..•■■• SELLING DIRECT TO THE CONSUMER.
TROUBLE AT MOSCOW
Farmers Will Resist At
tempts to Foreclose
FIGHT WITH DYNAMITE.
The Warehouse of One Firm
of Creditors Is Twice
TRY TO KILL A DETECTIVE
Rapacious Lawyers Said to Have
Advised the Settlers to Resort
PORTLAND, Ob., July 16.— Detective
Welch of this city, who has just returned
from Moscow, Idaho, where he was sent in
connection with the troubles of Judge
Piper and the farmers, says there may be
bloodshed at any hour. The farmers of
Latah and adjoining counties whose farms
are in the hands of receivers, and those
who expect receivers, have not cooled
down. The feeling is running high, and
as there is nothing left for the mortgage
companies to do but foreclose there will
be trouble when they try to gain possession
of the farms.
Welch went there to find the men who
twice blew up the warehouse of Dernham
& Kauffman. These men held mortgages,
and it was the intention of the farmers to
intimidate them and others. He learned
that two men— James Jolly and George
Good, the former the brother of an editor
of a newspaper— had bought dynamite
from a merchant named Clark, and he be
lieves that they did the work. When it
was learned that he was working on the
case several attempts to do away with him
Jolly's brother told Welch that the dyna
mite was bought to kill fish in a river some
twenty-five miles from Moscow. Welch
was told he might go and see where the
dynamite had been used. He started out
with a couple of men. On the way a
rough-looking fellow rode up behind them
and went along. He and Welch became
separated from the rest of the party, and
Welch, suspecting the man, covered him
with his gun. The stranger, he afterward
learned, had been hired to meet the party
as he did and "do him up" at the hrst op
Judge Piper has reversed his order ap
pointing receivers in ten cases and has
stopped appointing others.
'•The whole trouble," Detective Welch
says, "has been caused by the lawyers, who
advised the farmers to oppose the receiv
ers with violence if necessary."
Taken for Military lruty.
PRAGUE, Austria, July 16.— Among the
Czechs who recently came over from the
United States to visit the Prague exhibi
tion was a Bohemian resident who has
just been arrested by the military authori
ties at Pisek upon the charge of desertion
and handed over to his regiment. The
Driest has forwarded a protest to the
United States Consul at Vienna.