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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, May 28, 1901, Image 4

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;.;; PENNSYLVANIA^ SYSTEM .," at J Rail
ways. Office—30: Montgomery 5 street. •¦"
LONDON,' May 27.— George Edworde's
Santoi won the great Whitsuntide hand!-;
cap. at the Hurst Park Club 'Whitsuntide
meeting to-day. . J. Dawson '< Jr.'s ltam
bllng Katie was second- and Captain For
ester's St. Moritz finished third. .
Assault, ridden by ¦ Lester. Reiff, won the
i Monday all-ages selling plate.
Racing in London.
;Lonpf • Jump. Record, r < Broken.'-
, LONDON,-, May 1 27.— In ; the Irish chain- 1 :
pionship ¦'¦ games! at . Dublin ';,. to-dav P.
O'Connor" of '. Waterf ord .• covered : 24 ' fee t ' 9
inches • in the * long, jump.'^beating all pre
vious records. .; ,; . , ,V; -.. •":. '••^- l'% -
A company^ has been -formed* to '¦ control the
"process * of r - prlntine ¦„ without ; ; ink,"> "and t in ' .' a
short time it ; is : expected \ that old ' methods ' will
be - revolutionized.*^. There i Is one', thing, [ howf
ever,' that has resisted 'all ' Innovations ; , that 'is,"
Hostetter's! Stomach j Bitters.'-' It ¦ Is -~a * wonder
ful? medicine ior^ dys&eDsia,"^ indigestion, bili
ousness, y insomnia,":, constipation •' and : nerjous
ness.*-It also prevents malaria, fever, and ague.
Try It, and you will tint be disaopolnted; . '
PrintingVWithout ; Ink.
" SOUTHAMPTON 'i May- 'ST^The*. wreck
age of the Shamrock 'II .was i gTaippIed .and
drawn iintoj shallow, water i to-day. v« The
topmasts iwas { sprung," -but . not ¦. actually
broken; ¦'¦ So ; far as the divers perceive . the
gaff, forestay and main rigging .are intact.
Save"; Shamrock ,; IljWreckage.
SAN JOSET May,' 27.'-^The i series of races
of the San Joge i Pigeon^ and : Hominar", So
ciety, now being; held ' weekly,* Is develop-.
Ing a number/of. fast'birds.r.AilOO-mlle, fly
was held -; yesterday^ from. San ' Lucas to
this city/;>J.W.>Kemllng t s 1 ;WiueTCheckered'
cock won first* prize'^ in ;¦ two" hours and
forty-eight J minutes. .''This ;: is - an . avera ge
speed- per ; minute;- of ! 1043 -yards. ".which - ia
considered fast owing ; to the bad • weather
of yesterday. FredrDoerr secured second
prize , and W. Kemling ¦ third :'prize.' - Next
Sunday the birdsjwill.be flown '¦ from; San
Luis OblsBo,. a: distance of 153 mlles." ; >
HQMIFG J BEBLDS ; FLY. A
vVERY J LONG DISTANCE
St. Ignatius College Exercises. > : :;
.Literary, exercises in; commemoration of.
the forty-second'commencerherit.of St. Ig
natius College were held last night in the :
college - auditorium. ¦¦? A ',', large -crowd was
in attendance. ;; The following progiamme
was rehdered: . :
¦i Overture, ¦• Colleee Orchestra; s introductory.'
John L..Whelan; poem. Anthony J. Smith; mel-..
ody,^' Coltegre - Orchestra ; .•: essay, /^William -.- A. ,
Breen ; ; waltz, t College Orchestra ; "The * Liter- .
ary ' Club,", a * Bketch '; containing imitations ¦ of '
famous : poets.';, participated; 7 in -by George H.
Svetenlch. David J. O'Keefe,' Frederick L.' Mur
phy and Henry J."-Bret.n; -Intermezzo,' College
Orchestra;, 1 president's, address; -distribution « of
ordinary prises ; in the academic .Tourse; - finale,
College Orchestra.^ . ¦ 'i v . : - '
Folice Believe Remains' Are Those of
"' ;/ Man Selected to Kill Empsror '-V.
' c c .: : \\v'.'* . William. V ., ( , ; " v
NEW j YORK, May 1 27.— A Sun special
from Berlin says: -A dispatch Jto the Lokal
Anzeiger ' f rom -Budapest says 'that' • a
corpse; loaded-, with chains has'-:-. been
dragged out of the Danube near that city,"
The , police believe , that the body is that
of Romagnoliji the anarchist who is;saU
to have -been sent' from America to kill
¦ Emperor William. < A lozenge box found in
a pocket' contained poison. ' ?'•'¦ ..
The police of Europe and America have
been, notified of. the discovery.- There is
speculation' as to whether he was secretly
executed for failing to carry out his man
date. - - : ¦ . . :
MRS. BONINE; STILL HELD :
; : "'-.$ FOIt^THE AYItES KILUCNG
Ineffectual. Attempt Made to Secure
, Her" Release on, a Writ of
\; Habeas Corpus. ¦ . >
V May; 27.— A petition for
a^writ iof habeas , corpus was filed : to-day
by counsel' for; Mrs. 7 Lola«Bonlne, who! is
held; in \ connection 'with the ) killing ::;. of
young"Ayres,;the census clerk,; in the Ho
tel Kenmore two weeks ago.:; ~ ¦ ¦..--'¦
Judge Barnard refused to issue the writ,
\V.i ~'?-'':\': '*':'? -'J«V '" "?'" "' — .-'• '¦'". ¦"'.:-> '''¦{¦¦
Croverilor Nash's Ailment.
• COLUMBUS. . O., . May 27.r-Qovernor
Nash's physician admitted to-day, that he
was suffering from j the rupture of a ', blood
vessel * in .the \ spine:' ¦¦ This : is the accident
which. the Governor. sustained in', the hi^h
altitude while ¦ returning : from San Fran
cisco.;. ,The physicians claim that with ab
solute'; rest -the ; rupture s may heal. -The
injury: has \ affected the : lower^ limbs; I and
explains " the . fact • that the ; Governor j had ¦
to be supported in walking.
¦ , . . . •• ¦ » » ' ¦ - V" ¦
BODY O3T .AN ANAECHIST '
* FOU1TD IN-' THE BANTJBI
DATE IOE THE-BIG ''
' J YACHT RACE IS SET
NEW YORK. May 27.— The Royal Ulster
Tacht Club has-., cabled the! New | Tork
Yacht Club an approval.of September 21
as the day for the opening contest in' the
cup races and that date Is finally r.nd deJi
nltely fixed. The cablegram received by
Secretary" Oddie reads as follows:
"BELFAST, May 27.— Secretary New
York Yacht Club, 1 New York: / Date now
definitely fixed first race 2lstvSeptemb»T.
. .., ; "SCHARMAN-CRAWFOKD,'
¦.,••-- - "Vice Commodore,"
¦ At,a meeting of the challenge' committee
to be held at 11 o'clock to-morrow it is de
cided that final action: as to Thomas Law
son's" yacht:! Independence '.will be taken." •
. MILWAUKEE, May 27.— Burk's errors in the
fourth , inning: grave . Philadelphia seven runs
'and a safe lead; which the home team was un
able to overcome. Attendance, 1300. . Score:
Clubs— R. H. E.
Milwaukee ...-3 ' 4 -' 6
Philadelphia 8 9,5
Batteries— Sparks, Dowling and. Lsahy; Plank
and Powers. -.': . - •
CHICAGO. May" 27.— The Chlcagoes " could
•have ''won-... -to-day's game without the a!d of
their hits, as tho visitors played about aa poor
a fielding pa-me as was ever witnessed. .At
tendance, 12C0/ Score:;. ..
ciifts— ' - p2:i7; T n..'.H.-E.
I Chicago ...".."...' 10 12 .2
Baltimore : ..." ..." 3 -7." 10
" ' ; Batteries— Patterson and Sullivan; Dunn and
Robinson. ";' . . . ' ~ ~« "
DETROIT. May 27.— The feature of to-day's
'(tamewM Farrell's thr'fre-base hit in the fourth
inningr with the bases full. Detroit could not
bunch hits. Attendance,- 2G:2. Score: • ,. -;¦
'ciubs— ' ; . ¦¦.". -r r. h;:, e.
Detroit .....................:......... 4 .7 ¦ \
Washington 8 .- 16 f 3
- Batteries— Miller and Buelow; Carrlck'and
Clarke. „¦ « " ' -, " '¦ -
' CLEVELAND, May 27. — Cleveland-Boston
game postponed; wet grounds. , .' '. •;
¦ NATIONAL LEAGUE.
NEW YORK, May. 27.— New York-Cincinnati,
game postponed; rain. -. .
; BROOKLYN. * ; May ¦ 27.— Brooklyn-Chicago
game postponed;. rain. • * ¦ ¦¦ •¦ • , '¦-
BOSTON, May 27.-r-Boston-Pittsburg. game
postponed ; rain. . O ' , . ¦'• .••,"
PHILADELPHIA. May 27.— Phlladelphia-St.'
Louis game postponed; rain. , , _ ¦¦
EASTERN BALL GAMES.
/ AMERICAN LEAGUE.
Railway Employes Incorporate. -
Articles of incorporaticn of the United
Brotherhood of Railway Employes "were
filed yesterday. In addition to the usual
objects of forming a social, beneficial and
protective association the incorporators
Ftate that they purpose ' organizing a
"Secret Society of. the Rail." The offi
cers are:. George Eetes. president; B. A.
Meyer, secretary; and E. J. Fraser, medi
cal examiner. : . " " ¦¦¦¦ ..'¦¦:.-
. Neither •. side ': to the strike controversy
was "willing to. give out \statements yes
terday.;" Conditions remained , practically
the same.* The- iron" molders.- while not
out on strike, "have personally and as a
local uhloiv agreed not to. handle the work
of men not affiliated ' with any union In
their branch'of the iron industry. "<'¦¦ >."••'
• Among- the .unlons'-that met last, night
were the Barbara, Boot and Shoe Workers,:
Brewery Workers, Boxmakers, Carpen
ters,- Electrical Workers.- Steam .Laundry .
Workers, MetaKPolIshers; Sailors,' Stable-.
• men, : Varnishers and i Polishers/ Vinegar
Makers- and Purveyors and the .Custom
Boot and Shoe Repairers. -Each expressed
sympathy; with the strikers and promised
material assistance.. . ; V;\ . v ¦ "¦"."¦
by. Labor Gener
'• ally. , \
9 4.. I .. I .. I ..t,.I.^.^H..I..I..I..I l .I.. I ..i.. I ..^.^. g
ENDORSED 3Y OTHER UNIONS.
Striking Machinists Are Encouraged
£-rir< O-MORROW night Aurilllo Herre
11 ra, Bakcrsfield's pugilistic prodigy.
'I "will try conclusions with, Terrence
•jl McGovern, better known to the
ring as "Terrible Terry," the
champion featherweight of .: the world.
Victory to Herrera means fame and dol
lars,, Defeat: to McGovern ; signifies the
loss of all the 'laurels he has won in a
ecore of hard fought contests, :- and per
haps oblivion: Both men, having much at
stake, have trained for their twenty-round
battle and are rfeady to enter the ring in
•the", best -of fettle. They have worked
faithfully and with a view to undergoing
a grueling contest. ."., ¦ ¦
Herrera will carry "the hopes and the
dollars of the entire oil belt-on his should
ers. That he wiil do his utmost to achieve
a victory is beyond dispute. He is "an
ambitious youngster and is possessed of a
punch which if it lands on an opponent j
cuts short his aspirations. • Herrera is. a,
Spanish-American boy and was brought (
up ' In ; Bakersfield. ¦ jHe has- gradually
fought his way'to the,top of the pugilistic j
heap, and through .his. manager has sue- i
ceeded in securing a match with McGov- j
em, the "king-pin" in two classes. Man
ager Carillo has .watched over Herrera
i with. the fond eye of a parent. He has
seen his protege defeat such good men as
Toby . Irwin and Tommy . Cox, ¦ and with
the confidence . born of " conviction has
wagered thousands of dollars on his man s
chances. - , . / -
"'.McGoyern's Manager Confident. ,
On the other" hand. Sam Harris, the
alert manager of McGovern, has supreme
confidence > in the. Brooklyn wonder. He
has : laid thousands , of dollars against
his man and is prepared to . double^ the
amount.- He has a better Idea of McGov
ern's ability, than, any one, unless it, be s
Mr*. Ros!e* Gonzales. who was attack
ed and brutally beaten by John McCann
Saturday night while on her way to her
home on Crescent avenue and Ellsworth
street, swore to a complaint .in' Judge
Cabantes' court yesterday 'afternoon
charging McCann with robbery and he
was booked on the charge at the City
Prison. .
Mrs. Gonzales is very weak from the
attack and Jiad to *b« led to the-War
rant Clerk's office by her attorney, w.
A. S. Nicholson, and another gentleman
Her eyes are blackened and -her face
badly bruised from the blows adminis
tered by -McCann. She accuses him of
forcibly tearing from her ear an ear
ring valued at J2. '; .' ! ' • • / , )¦
McCANN CHABGED WITH
BOBBING MBS. GONZALES
She Swears to a Complaint Against
Him Before Police Judge
Cabaniss.
Phil Wand, the well-known Olympic
Club athlete. 3ias been chosen, to referee
the fights. His past decisions have won
him the respect of ring-goers and he is the
choice of the contestants. "' .'
: Sam Harris,, manager of the feather
weight champion, announced last night
that he had $5000 to bet on McGovern at
the prevailing odds, and that he would
bet", $2000 even • that the champion would
win inside of ten rounds.
The. curtain raiser will be presented by
Dukelow and Fincke, - two amateurs who
have graduated into the • professional
ranks. 'These two fought two years ago
in the amateur tournament . N held at the
Olympic Club and Fincke secured a deci
sion. by a narrow^ margin. Dukelow has
since won 1 the amateur championship of
the United - States and has always been
anxious ta -wipe' out ¦¦ the. defeat he suf
fered at Fincke's hands. He came out
here a few months ago. with this end in
view, but was unable to get a/match. The
local boxing club saw the opportunity and
signed the men to- box ten rounds for a
decision. They* are clever and hard hit
ters. Fincke has defeated many good ama
teurs and Dukelow has had the benefit of
training McGovern for his fight with
Gardner.- . . ,
That the -Mechanics' Pavilion will be
crowded is a certainty. The sale of tick
ets opened at Corbett's on Saturday and
blocks of chairs were purchased. Every
one is anxious to see McGovern in action
again. He had such an easy time defeat
ing Oscar Gardner that ring-goers are" de
sirous of watching him work against a
man who' is capable of giving and with
standing punishment. • .
The preliminaries to the Wg fight are
the best to be had. "Kid" McFadden and
Danny iDougherty are scheduled to. go ten
rounds for a decision. Those" who attend
ed the last exhibition of the. Twentieth
Century Club i'ejnember what a great bat
tle the - two youngsters i put- up. * Referee
Eckart. -awarded- the-- fight to MeFad
den4i> the last round on a foul, and the
division of opinion was so great that r the
National^ Club decided to give the ban
tams another chance. Their second meet-
Ingwiirbe extremely interesting, as both
lads are familiar with each other's style
of fighting. • . ; ; . r; ." . V
Dukelow and Fincke to Meet.
Terry himself. He is confident that Mc-
Govern can withstand the heavy punches
of Herrera, and states that If Herrera can
Assimilate the body blows that Terry.usu
ally lands the Bakersfleld lad is a won
der. . ' ¦ • .
THE BAKERSFIELJ) BOXER WHO
IS TO MEET TERRY McGOVBRN
WEDNESDAY NIGHT.
' -¦.¦'¦' ,, • .' "
, ST. M5UIS, May 27.— Fair Grounds summary:
Mile and twenty yards, .< selling— Lexell won,
Ida' Carbery second, Mldlan third. Time, 1:43,
Four 'and a half furlongs, selling— Huntressa
won.Maria Ellen second, Monte Himyar third;
Time,' :55. . • •¦"-. A ' " - ; • .
Mile. selHnB— Sarner won. Farmer Bennett
second. Albert F. Dewey third. Time, 1:41%.';
! Six furlongs,> purse— Duelist won, Hilee sec
ond, Van Hoorbeke third. .Time, 1:14> ;
Mile-" and i an -eighth. selling-Chappauqua
won, Guide Rock second, Amelia Strathmore
third. ,Tlme, 1:55%. . - '
Seven . furlongs, selling— Irish - Jewel won,
Tuskarosa second, Sue JohnSon third.. Time,
i:27V4. .. •:.,„' ..;/;V,s ¦¦ ¦'?¦.;:¦" . .-\\ ¦
.NEW .TORK-May 27.— Gravesend summary:
Five furlong-s— Sweet ? Clover won, ¦ Jack De
mond second. Smart Set third. Time, l.:02 3-5.
' Mile and an" eighth— Rochester won, Sidney
Lucas second,", Matt Simpson third. . Time^
1:58 2-5. ¦ - ¦ . '.:¦ ' '' " *• ' ' •¦
About six furlonirs— Margravtate won, Mai*—
ter second. Judge Wardell thlrd.Tlme, 1:13 1-5.
\ About six furlongs, . the . Patchogue stakes—
Himself won,. Brandy: Smash second,^Colonel
Padden.thlrd. Time, .1:12 1-5. - .. -
-Mile and seventy yards— Wallabout won, . The
Rhymer second, Lanceman third. Time, 1:50. ¦
' ,,Flve furlongs— Sombrero won, Shannon Field
second,; Peninsular .third. . Time, 1:04 1-5.
CINCINNATI, May ; 27.--^Newport summary:
> Six and a -half furlonge, sellinK— Rosymorn
won. Dr. Fanne second, Calobcan third. Time,
I 1:2"%. ¦" !"¦' '•• ' •-*;' : ' ¦ ' '.¦¦•'
! Four furlongs— Mary Green way won, Pearl
I Ban second. Lady Florerce third. Time :51V«.
i Six furlones— Peter 'Duryea won,. Imperialist
i pecond •Foneda" third: "Time. 1:17.-' .- . < " '
Mile, selllnB^AHs' Well- won, -Young" Henry
! second, Russian third. "Time,^ 1:47%. . ' . .
[Seven furlongs,', selling— Tony Llcalzi won,
Saragamp second, Old Phil third. Time. 1:33%.
' Sev?n furlongs, selling— Eva Wilson won. At
lantis second. Grandma 11. third.*; Time," 1:32.
'.CHICAGO, May 27.^-Hawthorne summary:
Six furlongs— Hermasfl/Owon, Bessie Mackln
second. Money Muss third. Time, 1:14'A.
Mile, selling— Impromptu." won. Uncle- Tom
second. Monoer third. .Time, 1:42 3-5. ¦ =
Stoeplechase, shcrt course— Becky. Rolfe won.
Frond second, Sallust third. Time, 3:21%.
Five furlongs. "Vernal stakes— Abe I Frank
won, ¦ Ed : Austin second, Eddie ' Busch * third.'
Time; 1:013-5. . Y - ¦• " .: -' -
Mile, handicap — Iyouisvllle, won, ¦• Strangest
second, The Unknown. third. Time, 1:41 3-5. .
Mile and a quarter, selling— Knight Banneret
I won' Excelsls second, Lee King third. Tlme,<
J2:08H. • ¦,'¦--,¦ -._ -^ _.,-' ¦¦• -- .-;'..;. ' ., r
HORSES THAT ; CROSSED ; ;
' WIRE IN FIRST PLACE
baseball league has been formed by- the
teams of Petaluma, Santa Rosa, Geyser
ville and CloverdaJe to play throughout
the summer for: an elesrant $100 silk ban
ner and the championship of the" county.
The sport is booming ar.d. the ieams of
the league are composed of }good amateur
nines. The teams are also jWell matched
and a close contest for the troaiiv.wiH be
had. .Eighteen games in all will be played,
the first one being on June 9. ¦ The ' games >
will be played alternately at the different
cities with nines in the leasrue. •;¦ * .¦ f
Walter Nagle of Santa Rosa is president
of the league, and George^E. Retamel,-
George Rodd and. Ed Sanford i arc the
board of directors. . ¦
Four Strong Tcains to Play for the
Championship of Sonoma
'.' '•:';*- County.
PETALUIIA, May ' 27. — A four-team
AMATEUR NINES WILL •
CONTEST FOB, TROPHY
Index. Horse. Wt, Jockey. St. ' hi. . Str. Fin.
2450 High Hoe. 6. 119.Bozemn 123 411%
2494 Master Cal. 3, 107.Tullett 6 6 20 3 n ?,%
2459 Oscar Tolle, 3. HO.Alxndr 3 1 h . 11% 3^3
2483 The Gafflr. 3, 107.. Stuart 4-3 4 J n 4 2 :
2504 The Miller. 5. 121.. Power 2 4 n 6 4 5 4
2465 David S, 3, 110.. ..Hafley 5-5 2 6 30 6 25 j
2451 Boardman, 5, 113. Reeves 7.7 7 ' 7 j
Time— hi. :25; %. :50H: %. 1:17%. Good start |
Won handily. Second and third- driving. ,. Win- i
ner, O. P. Romigh's b: m. by Hlmyar- Janet N.T
Winner is a good weight packer. . . Master Cal
closed strong. The Gafflr backed up. ¦ The Mil
ler ran a bad race. Scratched— El Mido 121;
Alas 117. Bagdad 111, Dollie Welthoff 119.
Betting— High Hoe, 6-5; Master Cal. 15; Oscar
Tolle, 4: The Gafflr. 10; The Miller. 13-5; David
S,' 10; Boardman. 150.^- !. \ -
2511. SIXTH, RACE-Slx furlongs;, selling;
three-year-olds and up; purse, $300.
2508. THIRD RACE— Five furlongs; selling;
two-year-olds; purse, J300. ' . ¦ ' '
Index. Horse. Wt, Jockey. St. >4. Str. Fin.
2490 Yellowstone, 108.... Hoar 2 . 1 % , 12 1 h
2468 Vasallo, 109... Alexander 4 3n 2n .2 3
2477 Quadra, 103:.......TulIett 5:"4 h \ 4 1-.3 2 ¦;
2490 Royalty, 105...Bassinger 3 2 h 3 VA 4 2 '
(2477)Tyranus, 105. .....Russell 6 8 hi 5 n :5 3
2434 St. Phllippina, lOS.Butlr 9 7 1 8 1 6 h
2501 Huachuca, U2.H. Shields 8.9 7 % 7 1 ;
(2495)Lento, 108..... Fauntleroy .1 6 1 618 1
(2449)Quiet. 110 Hafley 7 5 % 9, ' 9
Time-H.- :13; %, :24; %, :50%; %, 1:03%; . Fair
start. .Won first -three driving., .Winner, J.
SulliVan's ch. c. by Rey • El Santa Anlta-Flor
tlla. Winner a good looking, colt and of the
improving sort. Vasallo ran gamely aa usual.'
Royalty quit badly. St. Phllippina away noife
too well. ' Scratched— Achilles 116, Dandy 108,
Snowberry 105. •--.... .,¦.,,..
- Betting— Yellowstone, 20; .Vasallo, 5; Quadra,
20; Royalty, 5-2; Tyranus, 9-2; St. Philippina,
7; Huachuca,' 10; Lento, 30; Quiet,' 5. ' . ',*
2S00. FOURTH RACE— Futurity course; Bell
ing; three-year-olds and up; purse, $300. , .
Index. Horse. Wt: Jockey. . St. : Vi./ Str. Fin.'
2470 K. Walcott, 4. 117.Armst 3 1 n ¦ 1 hi 1 1
24S3 La Calma, 3, 105. : Butler 6-42:21 2 4\
2356 Favorito 4,- 119.'.Dlngley 8 "7 2 ''5 1 ¦¦ 3 n
2300 Rasp, 3, 107.. Russell 4 6 4 ;4 2 - 4 4,.
2332 Commuter. 3. 110...CoIHs 2 5 1^62 5 4
24S3 Cerro Santa. 3, 107.Faunt 1 3 n -3 h. 6 6
2458 Talma, 4. 122 ...Hoar 7 2 2 7n 7 30
2C57 Emile Zola. 5, 122.Bassgr-5 -8 :¦ 8 8 .
Time-To V*. :22Vl: to %'' :48;Mast "%. " 1:05.
short ?4. 1:15. Good start.' Won cleverly. Sec
ond and third driving. • Winner, E. .Kauffman's
ch.- m. by Prince Royal-Penelope. Katie •;. Is
fast and a false price .was '¦ laid about her.
Favorito is fond of heavy going. Rasp could
not get up. - Talma a bad actor and' slow to
get away. . Scratched— Sweet Voice 117, Alpha
Lee 105. Abbyleix L 117. ¦ - : " \ '¦.¦.' ..
¦Betting— Katie Walcott," 10; La Calma, : 8;
Favorito, 12; Rasp, 8-5; Commuter, -20; Cerro
Santa, 6; Talma, 6; Emile Zola, 7.
251O. FIFTH RACE— Mile and fifty yards;
free handicap; "3-year-olds and up;, purse, $400.
Index. Horse, Wt. Jockey. ¦ Sti %. Str. . Fin.
24SS R. Shannon, 4, 107. Stuart 4 In '12 UW.
2403 Wyoming, a. 104.. Russell 2 41 41 23
2498 The tVetter.,5. HS.Bassr 3 3 2 2 n 3 2
2493 Gauntlet. 5. 106..Tullett 1 5 ¦-, 5 4 5
2431 Ada N, 3. 85....... Butler 6. 2 l z hi 5 " j
Time-S0 yards, :WA\ %..:25%i %. :50Vi: 94.
1:1T; mile. 1:44; lm 50yds, 1:47. . Good start; |
Won easily. S«cond and third driving. Win
ner, ' Thompson & Hagerman's b. h.'by El Rio ;
Rcy-Bessie .Shannon. Shannon made his field j
loop cheap. Wyoming finished well. The Fret-. I
ter probably did his best. Ada N bumped and j
knocked to her knees at first turn. She was
sorelwnen warmed up previous. to race. ' j
¦Betting— Rio Shannon, 7-2;. -Wyoming. 4; The ¦
Fretter, 2; Gauntlet, 6; Ada N, 4. -
O AKLAUD ' RACETRACK — Monday.
. May 27, 1901.— Weather fine., r. Track
; heavy. - , . " . '
25OO. FIRST ' RACE— Futurity : course ; -sell
ing; three-year-olds. and upward; purse, $300.
Index. ' Horse, Wt,' Jockey/:, St. .%. Str. Fin.
,2446 Intrepido, 3, 107.. Fntlroy 5 2 2 3 n'. In,
2050 Slsquoc. 4, 119 . . .Hoar 2 1 n 2 % 2 S
2470 Sen. Matts, 5,.122.Armsg 1 6 hi ln.!l;.
2000 Spindle, 3, 109-Alexander 7 4h f>4< 4 2
23S5 J. Shrpehire, 4, lW.Prior 6 7> • 6 1 o h
2470 John Welch, 4, 119-Basgr 4 3 hi < V* % °-
-2476 Pesalong. 3. 107.J. Alxdr 3 6 2; 7 7
:, Time— To'%; :22U; to.%, :48%; last %, 1:06;.
short %, 1:16.: Good start. , Won first three
driving. Winner, J. Naglee Burk's b. g. by
Drum Major-Bravura. . Slsquoc . closed strong
and would have won at a longer route. Spin
dle better over. a fast track; r John . Welch a
quitter.-. / ' '.;'.. • ¦ - ' ', _ •¦ '•¦"
Betting— Intrepido, 11-5; Slsquoc, 4; Senator
Matts. ' 10; • Spindle. 4; Judge Shropshire; : 20;
John Welch. 18-5; Pegalong. 15. ' .", v ¦ ,
25O7. SECOND RACE— Seven furlong*;' four
year-olds and upward; purse, $350. V'
Index. Horse. . Wt, : Jockey. St. S hi. Str. Fin.
2390 Prejudice. 4, 109.Alexndr 2 1 12 16 18 .-•
2447 Casdale, 5, lll..Tampltn 3 2 n 2 3 2 8
2605 Burdock, 4, 109. Bozeman 151-62,81
2471 Yule, 6, . 101 .Russell 4. 4 2. 4 n 4 V/i
. 2482 D. Nembula. 5, lli:ColUs 6 3 6,34 55,.
2447 Guilder, 6. 106....... Paul 5 6 8 16 6.62.
2425 Tenrlca, 6, 106......Prlor 1 7 7 7
Time— %V :13; U.>:24«; %, :51; T %. 1:16%; V«.
1:3OV4. Good • start. 1 ' Won easily. Second and
third driving. Winner/Burns &,Waterhouse's
br. m. by imp. Loyalist-Pride. Winner was
fresh and ran circles around her field. Casdale
ran his race. Yule likes a fast track. Dr.
Nembula no acount. Scratched— True Blue 116.
Betting— Prejudice.' 4-6; Casdale, 25; Burdock.
6:, Yule. 12; Dr. Nembula, 1 , 6-2; Guilder. 75;
Tenrlca, 100. / ¦ * • ¦
De Witt E. vYoung "was taken before
United States Commissioner' Heacock yes
terday afternoon for preliminary 'examin
ation on a charge of manufacturing coun
terfeit molds. He was arrested at Placer
ville on Friday -by Deputy United "States
Marshal Burnham on a warrant sworn to
•by Secret Service Agent Hazen. Hazen on
the' stand identified ; Young as the person
named in the complaint. Young , waived
examination and -was held for trial, with
bail fixed -at $3000. * ' ¦ ;.- * : : ¦-' .
Young- made a /confession to Agent
Hazen in the presence of Assistant United
States District Attorney McKinlay. He
said that he and r George T.> McDonnell
had manufactured the dies and molds for
making counterfeit dollars, which molds
were> afterward seized by Agent Hazen,
and that MpDonnell. had proposed. to him
that they go into the business of making
bad money. One of the propositions which
he said "was made- to him by McDonnell
was to go', East, 'Obtain letters of credit
and. buy a few . securities • bearing the
name of J; Plerpont Morgan, the million
aire," and' forge Morgan's name to; letters
of.credltand other securities upon which
they could realize and make a fortune.
He had another scheme to plunder the
Bank of England ,by ' means , of forged
paper/ and '. that Young ¦ should
secure the 'necessary : capital from'.rela
tives in Michigan. -' /•'•¦
v Last October McDonnell called upon
William PInkerton in this city and in
formed him that Young had made a prop
osition to go into the money counterfeit
ing -business, and that he * pretended 'to
agree and had certain hubs and . dies
made. Pinkerton suggested that'McDon
nell should inform Agent: Hazen of that
fact, but McDonnell failed to do so*,Mc-
Donnell was arrested about" a month. ago
and is now.' awalting'trial. r '¦'."¦
YOUNG UNFOLDS
CRIMINAL PLOT
Tells of a ' Conspiracy to
:':[ Rob the Bank of '
England.
Counterfeiter Throws All the
Blame Upon ' His Pal,
y, McDonnell.
national Cemetery, Commencing- at 11 a. m.
Minute (runs Third United States Artillery
Remarks Gen
eral W. It. Shatter, president of the day
Invocation ". Rev. S. D.
HutFlnplllrr. Pastor Central M. E. Church
Selection California Quartet
Reading— Lincoln's Gettysburg Address
Ralph T. Fisher
Poem— "At Chancellorsville"
, Mrs. Clara Bell Brown
Oration D. E. McKinlay, As
sistant United States District Attorney
Selection « : California Quartet
Salute to the Dead Detail of U. S. Troops
Tape. ..:... ; Bugler U. S. Army
At the conclusion of the above exercises
Oscar F. Long, Garrison No. 101. Regular
and Volunteer Army and Navy Union,
will hold a special service for the dead at
their monument on these grounds.
Evening exercises at Metropolitan Tem
ple, 8 p. m.: «
Overture Third U. S. Artillery Band
Invocation .;:: :....-.. :. William
Ford Nichols, D. D., Bishop of California
"Star-Spangled Banner".. Mrs. T. C. Masteller
Remarks by Chairman of the Eevening. -
Colonel Georre Stone, Commander De
partment of i California and Nevada.
Grand Army cf the Republic.
Selection . . .' '. Temple Quartet
Clarence T. Wendell, D. M. Lawrence,
A. A. Batkin and E. G. MacBain.
Recitation— "Our Ranks Are Getting Thin"
Miss May Powers
Oration General IV. H. L. Barnes,
Pant Commander Department California,
and Nevada. Grand Army of the Republic
Selection ..Third U. S. Artillery Band
Selection Temple Quartet
"America".. Band and Audience
At the general committee meeting yes
terday, which was largely attended, C. T.
Masteller presided.
Communications accepting invitations lo
Join the memorial column at the Lombard
street entrance to the Presidio were re
ceived from George H. Thomas Post. G.
A. R-? the Veterans of the Mexican War.
and from Reinhold Rlchter Camp, of
Spanish-American War Veteran^. .
A resolution was adopted inviting visit-
Ing veterans to join in the of remoulds at
the National Cemetery and to attend the
evening exercises at Metropolitan Temple. \
Colonel B.'H. Plummer. grand marshal,
will in due time announce the selection of
aids.
The Second Brigade of the National
Guard will join the column at the Presidio
reservation. Orders for the troops to re
port to Grand Marshal Plummer have
been issued. ,
The ceremonies under i the auspices of
the Memorial day general committee
promise to be most interesting and appro
priate. The column will form at 10:30 a. m.
rear the .Lombard street entrance to the
Presldl0 -
The general , Memorial day committees,
composed of representatives of Grand
Army posts, the National Guard and other
patriotic organisations, met at United
States army headquarters in this city yes
terday and adopted a programme of '"ex
ercises for May 30 as follows:
Troops Will ¦ March to the
National Cemetery at the ~
Presidio.
Committee.
Programme of Exercises
Adopted by General
MEMORIAL DAY
PLANS ACCEPTED
The Bay City Athletic Club is either the
most unfortunate .athletic institution in
the world, or it possesses a very poor
matchmaker. Nearly every exhibition
: given by that club In the last six months
has been marred by fake boxing bouts
and the permitting of untrained men In
! the ring. Last night's exhibition in the
Mechanics' Pavilion Annex was no excep
tion to the rule, liiight bouts .were pre
sented and of that number two 'were pal
pable fakes and a third was spoiled by an
untrained boy entering the ring.
"Kid" Parker and Jerry Fairbanks were
first on the programme. Both lads were
newspaper venders and fast friends. They
struck each other with open gloves until
the referee warned them to fight properly.
The bout was a poor on^ and was won
by Parker. Jack McCormick and; Joe
Howard put up a splendid battle. Both
blocked cleverly - and landed hard and
with frequency. Howard was much bigger
and stranger than, his opponent and • sq
cured a decision. "Kid" Angelo knocked
Joe Reno • out in two rounds. Angelo
played for Reno's body and before the
first round "closed it took on a ruddy hue.
In the second Angelo sailed in and . bat
tered Reno to the carpet, 'but the plucky
boxer was up and ready for more. One
of his seconds, humanely threw up the
towel and Reno was led weeping from the
"Young Kid" McFadde'n secured a de
cision over Mike Haley after four rounds
cf heavy fighting. Haley would ,< have"
made a "better showing had hie seconds
remained quiet. Their continuous coach
ing bewildered the boy more than the
blows- McFadden showered on him.
Harry Baker, a. weak newsboy, who had
been ordered not to enter the ring by the
club's doctor, disobeyed the admonition
and tried -conclusions with hard-hitting-
Frankie Neil. Baker lasted one minute
and a half/ He picked out a. soft spot and
remained there until counted out. He af
terward admitted that he -had split the
purse and had not trained a minute for
the contest;* It is Just such cases as this
that result 1 in ring fatalities. "Cyclone"
Kelly and Harry Foley boxed two rounds
in a sllpBhod fashion and the club man
agers • ordered - them ( taken out of - the
ring. The' pair left the arena in a crest
fallen manner. »>
: Nobby Otts and Dan Barry put up the
best bout of the night. They, hammered
each other for - four rounds and as. neither
man had the advantage an extra round
was called. As the amateur rule3 will not
permit an extra round, the bout was
stopped after one minute's . fighting and
Otts was ¦ given a well deserved < decision: :
Teddy Wolfe knocked Red Kelly into in
sensibility in two rounds. -Kelly^showed
lack, of training and science and was no
match for his clever opponent. . _ ¦
the Elng by an Indignant
Crowd.
FISTIC EXHIBITION IS
MAHHED BY FAKE, BOXERS
Amateur Fighters Are Hooted Out of
'Th'rd race— One mile; four-year-olds and up
ward: pellirg.
(2453)Mont Eagle ...103 2494 Firelight II. ...103
2392 S. Dannenbm..lG3 2453 Rainier 108
24RG First Shot .....106 21S1 Formatuu ......103
¦»4!>4 H. Thatcher ...105 24S6 Ringmaster ...105
2453 Canejo ...103 2338 Poneo 103
Fourth race— Four furlongs; maiden two
year-olds;, purse.
2497 Prestene 115 2497 Caynne Pepper.105
2466 Armado 105 .... Arthur Ray ...118
2495 F Atterbury.-.llO 2497 Shell Mount.... 105
2423 Jacqueminot ..110 2497 You You 118
, 2497 Flattered .103
Fifth race— Six furlongs; three-year-olds and
upward; selling. --.U
(2492)Vantlne ......;..117 — Our Choice^ ....107.
2506 Spindle 1U7 2503 Prin. Titania..lO5
2476 M Hildreth 10. r ( 2500 Companion,- 106
2473 Foul Play ......117 2491 Ravlno 10i
Sixth race— One mile and seventy yards; four
i year-olds and upward; selling.
24J7 Kastalne 105 2474 Jim McCleevy.'.llO
<24S2) Barney F 107 2507 Burdock .......107
! 2478 Einstein 107 I499AlfCia.. 105
7.-.0J Castake 107 2479 Rinaldo 107
2425 Torsida 105 2502 Tom Calvert ..107
24SS Sunello 2305 Merops 10?
Probable Winners.
' First race— Homestake, Looram, Hohenlohe.
Second race— Marelio, Botany.' Gypsy Boy.
Third race— Formatus.' Mont Eagle, Canejo.
Fourth race— Shell Mount, Flattered, You
Tou
Fifth race— Vantine, Princess Tltanla, Foul
Play.
Sixth race— Merops, Jim McCleevy, Castake.
Second race— Four furlongs ; maiflen two-year
olds; purse. .«
2193 Resin .:.. ..108 2495 Pheny L 105
2195 Marelio 1131 2501 Discovery .....113
2495 Botany 110| 2495 Bis Ma&pie 108
2497 Gypsy Boy llii 24S5 Knocklngs 105
2493 Juros Idol \ .
To-Day's Entries.
First race— Five furlongs; four-year-olds and
upward: selling.
'308 Looram 112 2496 Aurora B 110
2453 Hohenlohe 115 2488 Sweet Voice.... 1U7
2489 Homestake ....110 25C9 Emlle Zola ....112
2496 Monda Hi 2416, Abbyllex L ....107
2140 B. Sheppard..\.107 1
The attendance was good,' and - first
choices rewarded their backers by tak
ing three purses. Ten books chalked
prices and were kept busy. Fauntleroy,
Alexander, Hoar, Armstrong,;' Stuart and
Bozeman each rode a winner.
-As the track was soft, Intrepido with
his bad legs found his way to favoritism,
in the betting on the opening sprint.
The gelding passed Senator Matis on the
way home, and standing a drive gamely,
defeated Sisctuoc a head. v. ¦
Prejudice, now owned by Burns and
Waterhouse, came out fresh looking as a
May poppy for the seven furlong run fol
lowing, and at scant odds won - all the
way. The mare will take same beating
from now on. Eight lengths away, Cas
dale ran in eight lengths before Burdock
for the place. :
Then followed the surprise of the .card.
With all the smart ones unloading on
Willie Sink's Royalty to win the five
furlong dash for two-year olds, Yellow
stone, a' 20 to 1 shot turned them all
down. The outsider early assumed the
lead, and though hard pressed* at the
close by Vasallo, lasted long enough to
get the decision by a head. Quadra led
Royalty out for third place.
Right on top of this came the victory
of another somewhat neglected one in
the betting. The books chalked 10 to 1
against Eddie Kauffman's mare . Katie
Wolcott, and well ridden by Armstrong,
she dropped in first, a length ahead of
La Calma, the Elmwood farm entry.
Rasp, the favorite, ended up in fourth po
sition, apparently unable to get up.
A large sized package of coin - was
dumped into the ring on High Hos to
get away with the final number, and the
mare delivered the merchandise. . Backed
from threes to 6 to 5. Bozeman landed
her first, half a length iri advance of
Master Cal, a 15 to 1 chance. Alexander
on Oscar Tolle was third.
cap over a mile and fifty yards, at
Oakland yesterday. The track was in a
heavy condition, and with Stuart and 107
pounds up, those who fancied Shannon
got Shi to 1 against ¦ their money, for The
Fretter, packing top weight, occupied the
seat of honor. From the start Rio Shan
non held the other starters safe, and if
he did not only win finally by half a
length, it was merely because Stuart
/wished to beat Wyoming ' no further.
The Fretter ran a fair third j Tommy
Butler's mount, the light weighted Ada
N, received a severe bumping at the
first turn. x . .','¦
RIO SHANNON SMARTEST
ONE IN -THE HANDICAP
Ridden. by Stuart, Wins as He Pleases From Wyoming and
The Fretter— Yellowstone, Furnishes the; Surprise of ;'the
Day, Coming in First at 20 toVi— Three' Choices Score
IT was as easy, as stealing a lead
pencil from a blind man for Rio
Shannon, the bay. son of El Rio
Rey. to trim his field in the handi-
UNPAID TAXES
ARE NOT HEAVY
Auditor and Collectoi
Strike an Annual
Balance.
Owners of Personal Property
Are Still Owing
$76,000.
-'- ?""¦:
The annual accounting between thei
ditor and the Tax Collector was practi
cally completed yesterday. Some idea oi
the financial condition of the munldpallts
may be obtained from it. •
On the books of the Auditor the Taa
Collector is charged with $90,293 47 on per
sonal property unsecured by real estate,
On this has been collected and paid to the
Treasurer $14,019 81, leaving a balance due
of $76,273 66. On personal property secure*
by real estate the figures show the as
sessment amounted to $l,331,33o 83. Collec
tions amounted to $1,280,377 60, leaving a
balance of $50,953 22. . ¦ • -
The amount charged to the first in
stallment of taxes on real estate is ?3.3«.
311 48, and of this $2,313,227 65 was jwJd In.
the outstanding balance being $26,083 83.
On the second installment $2,344,311 oO was
charged and $2,296,247 77 collected, $48,064 X
remaining delinquent.
All assessments combined aggregated
$6,110,252 28 and the amounts collected *>,
908.872 23. leaving an apparent uncollected
balance of S201.3SO 05. The Board of Equal
ization further reduced the assessment,
leaving a balance of $198,794 72. It is ex
pected that some $50,000 will be paid in be
fore the sale, reducing the amount tc
$148,794 72. Another item to be considered
is the refunding of about $100,000 levied as
taxe3 on the stocks of national banks, a
matter which is now in dispute in the
courts. This leaves ' the amount delin
quent $48,794 72. The estimated penalty or
the total delinquency is $32,504.
Although the amount of taxes remain
ing unpaid has been less in several years
previous, it i3 proportionately lower, wher
the amount of the tax levy of the com
pared fiscal years is taken Into consider
ation. According to Auditor Wells it
shows a most gratifying financial state.
"I think when accounts are balanced ai
the end of the year." said the Auditor yes
terday afternoon, "that we will have had
the most successful year in the history ol
our city as far as finances are concerned.
SPECIAL STAKE TO BE
BTJN ON DECORATION DAY
Dogs of Good Class to Contest at
Union Coursing Park
, .jii", . on Thursday.
A special holiday stake will be run on
Thursday at Union Coursing Park. The
entries comprise dogs of good class.
Trains -will leave for the park at 10:30 and
11:30. • Following is the result of the draw-
Special stake, sixty-four dogs— J. R; Mc-
Carthy's John Rod vs. W. C. de B. }fV*\*
Jewess; Kay Bros/ Hawker vs. D. J. Healy ' s
Nicaslo; C. O. Peterson's Silver Cloud vs. w.
C de R Lopez's Sarah: P. E. Jackson's Honor
Bright vs. . Star Kennels* Blackhead, Pasha
Kennels' Fiery Face vs. J. Kerrigan's Roxana:
S. Schou's Smuggler vs. W. Cairns'. Gold Ore;
T J. Cronln's Vandal vs. Star Kennels' Mas
ter Lawrence: A. E. Kennels' Achilles, vs. P.
M., Curtis' Echo; George Sharman's St. Ives
v« " TV ' C Glasson's lone; Aeneid Kennels
AVhena vs. A. R. Curtis' Blue Ribbon: T. J.
Cronln'B Thornhlll vs. W. J. Leonard's Tom
Hurllek; J. Dean's "Walkover vs. J. Dempsey s
Jingle Bells; Star Kennels' "Fontenoy vs.
George Sharman's Bowery Boy: Star Kennels'
Herschel's Pride vs. Russell & Allen's Wed
ding Bells; Sterle & Knowles' O'Hara vs. r>.
Dillon's Granuvllla: P. Doyle's Liberator h'S.
V Silver's Good Hope; H. H. Gray's Com
mander vs. Aeneld Kennels' Aeneas ; F. A.
McComb'a Royal Fashton vs. Captain Clark
son's Flower of Gold; T. J. Cronin's Vixen vs.
W. Kahn's Imperious; P. M. Curtis" McKinley
vs J ¦Dowlin&'a Sir Lawrence; A. R. Curtis'.
Havadash-vsv- A. R. , Curtis* CharUrj Pasha
Kennels' Real Article vs. Pa3ha Kennels"
Rural Artist; P. - Doyle's. Thelma vs. F. E.
Gerber's Mt. Ida; Sterle & Knowles' Sleety
Mist vs. P. M. Curtis' - Narcissus ; Russell in
Allen's Lady Claire vs. Sterle & Knowles"
Ripple; A. R. Curtis' Lord Beaconsfleld vs.
Pasha Kennels' Lawrence; E. N. Whlteslde's
Gold Bue vs. Thomas Maher*s Bad Boy: P.
Jackson's Golden Russett vs. H. H. Gray's
Bannockburn: G. "Waiters' The Chief vs P.
Steinhoff's Veto: D. Rlordan's Mollie R vs.
F. E. Gerber's Rlenzl; Aeneld Kennels' Age
memnon vs. D. J. Healy's Maggie M; Pasha
Kennels' Roman Athlete vs. F. Hughes' King's
Borderer. • • : -' ';.../.'.¦¦.
Game Law Violators Caught.
The Fish Commissioners report that
Deputies J. H.'Davls and L. N. KerchevaJ
caught two more violators of the Satur
day . and • Sunday law at the mouth of
Feather River on Sunday. The men— Joe
Soto and James Flores hy name— were ap
prehended in the act of sinking a salmon
net. -They had some fish in. their posses
sion. They were held in $1000' bonds at
Yuba City. The minimum penalty for this
offense is $200.
Accused of a Felony.
."Willis F. Cornell, 518 Sacramento street,
swore, to a warrant In Judge Cabaniss'
court yesterday for the arrest of Edgar
Painter on the charge of felony embezzle
ment. It is alleged that Painter, while
an officer ;of the Painter-Cornell Co.,
mortgaged a Campbell printing press
valued at $250 to Nellie F. Cornell, which
he ' sold ' to "John Doe" ¦ Freal on ¦ June 1,
18S9, without notifying Cornell.
McGOVERN AND HERRERA
ARE READY FOR BATTLE
¦ . '. • . ¦ • ,'¦¦¦•-•••.¦¦¦.'
Two Featherweights in Fine Shape* for Their Contest Be-
* fore ' the, National ; 'Athletic - Club To-Morrow Evening.
• *?kid". McFadden ;¦ ¦ arid • ' Dougherty Are -to Meet Again
•the! ; sa]n : gK#jsffi^ ;gs; 'j^Cm. ¦
4
THE CALfS RACING FORM CHART
ing:
ADVEETISEMENTS. " \
ff%BB §*§&& §?* » §*'&&$*$
\&JfaBi ¦-'¦ BTB KS?S S IQp wS ts
All day long and racking with pain from
her head to her heels. That is what
many a self-supporting girl must experi-
ence. On those
days each month, . «*^/» '
when in other cir- \2jr^&?
curnstances she "^^^^
would go to bed, \^ jslr
6he must still be * ¦>
at the desk or
counter and Strug-
Backache, head- \^<p$&$$$L
ache, and other sS«^/^^^ik
womanl3- diseases ~~T~^^»j^^^^
are perfeptly cured «, Swi&E&B3e?ik
by Dr. Pierce's Fa- | . fj&BBBBgM
vorite Prescrip- J B^^^^^P
the cause of these j flsBgBEpaBjpj -
pains. It estab- /
lishes regularity, ' fpPfi|f2l§i«
dries enfeebling
drains, heals in-
flammalion and i^^^^H^^^^.
ulceration and .j PfgfiMMHgralffl
cures female weak-
ness. // makes ~\ /
strong and sick lui »>
women well. ;
RAEN ALL GONE.
« I have taVcn votir medicine with the greatest
satisfaction." write* Mrs. George Riehl, of Lock-
port Station. Westmoreland Co.. Penna. "Your
1 Favorite Prescriotion • has cured me of uterine
trouble that I suffered from for fifteen yean. and
painful monthly troubles. I can honestly say I
can work n whole day and not pet tired, and
before taking Dr. Pierce's medicines I always
frit Ured. My pain is all gone and I feel like a
new person. I suffered .Trith headache all the
time, but hjrre no headache now since taking-
your medicine. I have t been cured of troubles
that I Buffered from for fifteen years, and the
best doctor in the state could not cure me." ~
Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical
Adviser, in paper covers, is sent free on
/receipt of 21 one-cent stamps to pay
expense of mailing only. Address D£
R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
/\ft&r the Firel
P^LADD'S GUN STORE
Reopened at old number, 421 Kearny
street. Good* eliffhtly- damaged by water
and fire to be »old for thirty days at
Great Reduct'.on. FISHING TACKLE and
SPORTING GOODS , of every description.
All new roods at special- discount during
e ale Hlrhest - cash j price paid for raw .
Fur« 6*nd S cent* * for postage of 103-
pag* Illustrated catalogue. -- ¦ - - ;
— l^' . . - - • ¦ . — .
5 nnh?L Ut } or ' s r££ o we received two lots 0/ stiff bosom P
m a \^ They^ B ? ld we »— that is, -they sold fast. K
M ?f >^ w ,? lf find thei rj , br °ken— no one pattern contains all |^
H / f lz f?l i bu l 1 f s a f hole the shirts have every size from 14 pj
H Th 9 PJ. "eras: are stylish and the colors are de- M
¦ Ei fl'aole.-.-Tno shirts formerly sold tor 75c and $1.00, but aa *£j
- -ra sizes are broken every shirt will go for eg
¦•§!'•' ¦ ¦"¦•¦'¦'•JS.Oc,; each ||
* M ?!,' T . he w i H las } untU L he ' shI rts are all gone-maybe M
H that wlirbe four «3ays, and then again it might be only S.'
H Out-of-town orders Tilled— write us. H
B , . " Tiai^Markct Street. ' |§

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