Newspaper Page Text
The Shamrock and Columbia Have
a Fair Trial of Speed
THE LATTER WINS BY TEN MINUTES.
Amid the Plaudlta of the Multitudes
She Finished Alinont Tno Milea
Ahead of Her Fleet-Footed An
tagonistDetailed Account of a
Xew York, Oct. IT. The cup which
the old schooner America won so torn
tnaniliiigly against all comers over the
course around the Isle of Wight in
1851 and brought back across the seas,
will probably remain here another
year, a defiance to the world.
The Columbia Spore.
In a glorious bnce, over a wind
ward and leeward course of :;0 miles,
the Columbia scored against Shamrock
yesterday in the first race of the 1S!)9
series for the trophy. She bounded
across the finish line fully a mile and
a half ahead of the challenger, defeat- I
ing her by 10 minutes and 14 setvmds,
a-tual time, or 10 minutes and S sec
onds corrected time, after allowing the
six seconds' 'handicap, which the Co
lumbia must concede to the challenger
on account of her longer water line.
Decisive anj MasnlOcent.
It was a decisive contest, a magnifi
cent nice, magnificently suile-'l and
magnificently won. Opinion as to the j
merits of the two boats had been some
what divided, as a result of the flukes
during the past two weeks. Although
the preponderance of expert opinion
never wavered in its loyalty to the
wonderful speed and ability of the
sfcite flyer, no nnjtical sharp expect
ed that the Shamrock would be so
overwhelmingly vanquished as she
was in yesterday's royal struggle. The
Ycnkee boat outgeneraled Ler at the
6tart, beat her hopelessly in wind
ward work to the outer mark, and
gained 22 seconds in the run home be
fore the wind.
There was a good, strong- 10 or 12
Knot breeze, and it held throughout
A Ritter II low to ivncl!h Hopes.
It is undoubtedly a bitter blow, be- j
cause the English hopes of getting tli-i
cup have never been higher sauce the
Thistle met the Volunteer in 1S.S7.
Like the Shamrock, she was decisively
defeated in the first hour's sailinsr.
The ngtitta committee, as a result
of the showing made bv Columbia ves-
terday are convinced that the cup is
safe. I!lov high or low, the Columbia,
it is believed by her manager, Mr.
Iscli:i, can beat Shamrock.
Sir Thomas a True Sportsman.
Sir Thomas, like a true sportsman
that he is, confessed after the race
that he had been fairly beaten. lie
bad no apologies to make. '
Yesterday's race was a magnificent
duel, and made up for the repeated
disappointmentsthesightseers hae ex
perienced. It was anything but a com
fortable day on the water. The pros
pect was not alluring. Still the mist
wreaths were carried along by a good j
ten-ki:ot breeze, right in from the east, i
onii the old shellbacks said tiiere was
tr-ore v. ind where that came from. 5ut
the excursionists who went down the
bay where not very hopeiul until they j
got cutside. The low clouds overhead j
shut out the sky, and the streaked wa
ter matched them. The mist made
-vtrything look ghostlike and iudis
tii ct. The shores were uncertain and
shadowy. The sails of the oyster fleet
were simply grey dots in the haze. Tho
meteoric torpedo ixats. sliding swift
ly out to the lightship, were like black
shadows flitting across the water. The
only colors in the dull landscape were
the ensigns and brilliant streamers of
the checkered flags wliich adorned the
excursion fleet and the dash of red
from the big hulk of the lightship.
V.'liii.ped f'oam Out of the Waves.
Outside the wind was fresher and
-whipped some foam out of the waves.
IJoth yachts were towed out from tiie
.anchorages, and raised mainsails be-
-forc casting off.
; A ilcctilnr Salt.
Mrs. Iselin was not to be deterred
"by the bad weather, and was a ten.
spicuo'.is hgure on the t oimii!
wrapped up like aa old salt in a yel- j
lew oil skin
The crew had on th;?ir working suits
of white and wore watch -nps cf black
ac.tl red. Iselin's private colors. Sev
ern! of the crew of the Sliamrock had
From the truck of the Shamrock's
epmas-t floated I.ipto:i"s flag, a grc-jii
h;.:r.roek, in yellow field.
The wind kept freshening all the
out iU w.e i.umuj,, ami x::e sea ,
trill more of its froth.
.u a Lars Assemblage.
No large assemblage was oa hand to
witness the start, the repeated flukes
liaing made the public wry chary
al out coining out. A few sitlev.lieei
rs, the regular f!c?t of (.ccan-goi:
tugs r.nd a score or two of steair.
:.(!.!:, v.--- ::!!.
There was sora; lively jickeyiiag be
hind the Iir.e before the start, and the
Columbia got the better of it. She
c!cariy outmanouvcrcd her rival,
arvmtunlly forcing her over the line
lirst by half a length, but leaving the
CsSumbia in the weather position.
The Yachts Plunge Seaward.
Closchiiuled on the starboard lack
the yachts plunged seaward, heeling to
the is-knot breeze. The 1'rst few min
utes of the race were the mot,t inter
esting. They made a beautiful picture
as they raced away like hounds. Their
ails to the nautical eve were perfw
tioii in lit
LATEST MEWS FROH.BOHOLULD
tA'tlllaic to ladrrffo Punishment
Get to the Front A - Sorry
Lot of Horses.
San Francisco, Oct. 16. The sieamet
Gaelic brings the' following advice
from J'onolulu under date of Octo
Anxious to Go to the Front.
"The hospital ship Relief and the
transports Tacoma, Sherman and
Grant, hi-ve all departed for Manila.
Previous to the departure of the Ta
coma, the military authorities caused
a search to be made for five soldiers
of the hospital corps stationed here,
who had stowed themselves away on
board the ship in the hope of getting
to Manila. It is thought that othei
missing men are on the Tacoma. The
Sixth artillery battery stationed here
have lost between 20 and 30 men in the
last few days, by desertion. All tin
soldiers liere are anxious to be sent to
Manila. . The men think they can ateal
aboard a transport, and on arrival re
port to the officers of the Sixth at Ma
nila. and escape with slight punish-
ment. The soldiers are willing to stand
j 30 days in the guard house for the sake
' of getting to the scene of the war.
A Soi ry Lot of Horses.
The transnort Centennial arrived
from K-in Fnncisrn nn tin. fifth Slii,-Irst "'vision Uen. Lawton: rourth.
irom ;.in Jriuneisco on tlie nttn. hlie j Thirteenth. Fourteenth. Twenty-touna
, brought 300 horses. CO of them hanging ami Twenty-lifth infantry; Fourth cuv
! iu slings and readv to die from simple
ex'iaustion. Iwo of them died after lery; Hawthorne's mountain battery,
reaching nort The hordes had been t Second division linn. MacArthur: Third,
re.it.niii P"". lne norses nau oeen ; Xinth, Twelfth, Seventeenth, Twenty-sec-at
sea for eight davs. each one fas- oi.d and Thirty-sixth infantrv; battery K,
tened to a stall just with- enough and J "j "tillery! baueries G- K a,,a U
long enough for its body. For eight ; At. Manila Twentieth infantry. Thirty-
davs the stiiTerin-r animals had. wn
j sleep nor rest whatever. They stood
and kept balance with the rolling ship.
A few days more and more deaths from
exhaustion could not have been avoid
ed. The horses started as fresh, spirit
ed animals brought from Nevada and
Oregon. They arrived thin and jaded,
a large proportion' of them ouly kept
alive by stimulants. About 20 gallons
of alcohol was given the horses dur
ing the ' Centennial's trip. The ani
mals were unloaded here and will be
turned out to pasture until the return
of the transport from San Francisco.
Want Immigration Laws Chanced.
The cabinet recently considered a
petition from the Planters' association
,.i:. - ,.i ; :.nn,:n
lt " ...II. ... .........,...
rules requiring that ten per cent, oi
all contract laborers brought into the
country shall be required for compli-
nnee with this rule and the same is
forfeited if the proportion named IS
; not adhered to. The planters want
! this bond requirement annulled.
j o Authority to Act.
"The government decided that while
the planters had acted in good faith
in their endeavors to secure American
and European laborers, it did not feel
that it had the authority to eliminate
the clause referred to. holding that the
authority rested with the legislature
WERE AMERICAN SAILORS, ALL
The Kind of Staff Our Xavy is Com
posed of They are Generous
Washington, Oct. 13. The navy de-
j partment has made public a report
i from Commander Taussig of ilie lien
j nington, with appended reports ol
: subordinate officers, concerning an en
gagement at Mnlalion the fourth ol
March last. The purpose of the de
partment in making public the report
appears to be solely to make known
the gallant conduct of the sailors en
gaged, and particularly that of Assist
ant Engineer Winship.
A landing was made at Malabon, by
a force from the IJcnnington, the pur
pose being to take photographic view
of the damage wrought by l he big
shells from the Monadnook,);r.vl jit. the
priests house the preceding d.iy.
Though told by some Chinese that
there was no armed insurgents about,
Commander Taussig took ample pre
caution to prevent a surprise. One oi
the steps taken was to so post the
tender Balanga as to enfilade the north
wall. This boat was in charge of As
sistant Engineer Winship, and ren
dered great service. The insurgents
appeared behind the entrenchments
and fired upon the lSennington's peo
' pl; and upon the l'alanga, and afrer
an hour of desultory firing, not being
j authorized to retain the place and hav
i ing taken the protoi;rnphs desired.
Coiuiusridcr Taussigwithdrew his men,
! who were fired at as they rowed awsv
iu thtir boat. Winshin is c-peeiallv
co-jintncled for gallantry by Com
mantlcr Taussig. lie slid he lired the
; 3" millin.etre on the Uaianga 87 times,
; and, although wounded early in the ac
! tion, retained charge of the gun and
j the Jalanga, rot only throughout the
J a-'tinn. but until the ship returned t
I Ir.er smchorage about noon.
The linlanga was lying bows on the
Theaeh, very hotly engaged with the
CMitiy in the trenches, an-l the lire oi
the musketry against thorn was hot. al-
t!.. ugh his men fought without tovci
until the Bennington's landing force
had pot safely beyond range. Upon
his relurn to the Bennington. Winship,
though wounded in five places, sent th
do. ior to look after Coxswain Terry,
whe was slightly woundec!, "icfore ask
ing for medical attendance fur him-
To He flhot for Treason.
Tacoma, Wash- Oct. 10. Mail ad
vices received yesterday from Hong
Kong report that Baldomero Aguinal
Jo, brother of the insurgent leader, u
Imprisoned at Filipino headquarters,
and soon will be shot for treason
Aguinaldo says he wilt not interfere
Early last month Baldomero embez
zled $80,000 in treasure and, with five
trusted men, escaped into the Ameri
can lines intending to reach Honj
Kong, via Manila. While he slept hi
associates stole and divided the money,
leaving him penniless, lie returned
to Filipino headquarters.
The Combined Military and Naval
Forces of the United States in
the Islands in December.
MORE THAN 70,000 AND 45 WAR VESSELS
The Heaviest Force Ever Sent to the
Orient by any Nation A State
ment that Shows the Strength la
Detail of the Military and Xaral
Forces Assigned to Philippines.
Jv'ew York, Oct. 17. A special to the
Iltrald from Washington says: Tho
combined military and naval forces of
the United States in the Philippines,
when all the troops and ships now
under orders reach their destination,
will aggregate more than 70.000 men
and 45 war vessels. The last of these
forces will arrive in Manila early in
December. This statement shows the
i strength in detail of the military and
naval forces assigned to duty in tlw
Army Combatants, 63.S72; non-combat-am
Navy Ships, 43; blue jackets, 4,097; ma
K5.n4 iP.,',T.i rort. "attcnes;
Sixth artillery: Eleventh cavalry
i Ma nai of Panay Eighteenth infantry.
Niniteenth Infantry, battery li. Sixth ar
tillery. Island of Nesros Sixth Infantrv'.
Island of t'ebu One battalion. Twenty
Island of Join Two battalions. Twenty
The following gives name of trans
port, expected date of arrival, organi
zation on board and number ot men:
Troops En llontc.
Victoria October 9, Third cavalry, 00
V'nrren October 11, recruits, 1,506 men.
Columbia October 11, five companiei
Thirty-fourth infantry, 566 men.
1'clfrlan Kins October 14. seven com
panies Thirty-fourth Infantry. '' men.
.Aztec October 25, 366 horses, VM men.
Tacoma October 14, seven companies-Twenty-seventh
Infantry, 7:i5 men.
jiiuer uctoner 21. nve companies Twen-
, ty-seventh infantrv
, -j,an.nrtlMr 21
, i:4 men.
' try and recruits. l"31 men.
j fat?y d" Sam? 3' Thirt'-second ,n'
i "charles Nelson November 1. two cora-
V?JTuSl'c''wl wintry, 29 men.
i OIenaRle November 1. six companies
. Thirty-third Infantry, 71S men. - . -
T... ...... .,1-tV. .,.,..
Sinn rsovemoer . -inirtv-nrtn lnraiwrv.
Rio November 8. Thirty-fifth infantrv.
ITity of Para November 5. seven com
panies Twenty-ninth infantry. 7Ss men.
Zealandia November 5. nve companies
Twenty-ninth infantry. 137 m"n.
Valencia November 5. recruits, 432 men.
Troops to sail, with date of depar
ture: Thlrty-oinht Infantry. Ortr.bcr W: Thirty-ninth
infantry. October i:: Fortieth in
fantry, October Thirty-lirst inlantrv,
November 3); Forty-second infantrv. Oc
tober 80; Forty-third infantrv. Novemb-r
13; Forty-fourth infantry. ( letoin-r 25; For-ty-lifth
infantry. October LM; Fortv-sixth
infantry. October 16; Forty-seventh in
fantry. November 1; Foitv-eichth infan
try, no date lixed; Forly-i:inlh infantry,
no tiatc lixed.
The following gives the names of the
vcssels.the first figures being the nun;
b?r of blue jackets, and the second the
number of marines on each vessel:
Patlleship Orepm, 462 bliio jackets, 60
marines; armored cruiser lirooklvn. 412
end 60; protected cruiser lialriinore. ICi
and IS; protected cruiser New Orleans, Siij
and 42; protected cruiser Newark, :H4 and
36; protected cruiser Charleston, 251 and
36; monitor Monterey. 17 and i2: monitor
Monadnoek. las anal 12: trunbaiat Hancraitr.
IX and 12; gunboat Bcniiinprton. 163 and 8;
eunboat I'allao, 25 (no marinesi: cunboat
1'r.rtine, 130 and 12; Kimooat 1'oncavrd. 163
and IS; gunboat Don Juan da? Austrias. 121
(nai marinesi; punlmat Helena. 152 anal J2;
cunboat Isla de Cuba. 12H (no marinesi:
Kur.boat Isla de Luzon, 12l (nai marines);
Ki.nboat Machias. i20 and 12: jninooat Ma
nna, hi (no marines: Kunooat Marietta,
122 and 12: cunboat Mindanao. 3 (no ma-
r!tacs; cunl.nat Nashville. 151 and la;
Bunboat Petrel, 112 and 2'i; piinbaiat Prince
ton, 123 anal 12: gunboat Wheeling. 122 and
u; Kui'.ooat lorKtown, jsi and IN; kuii
boat Kanser. 148 and 12: supplv ship
Celtic. 106 (no marines): supplv ship Cu".
goa, 40 (no marines): supply ship Glacier.
Ill (no marines): distilling ship Iris. S3
(naj marines); collier Nap.shan, 30 (no m-i-rit.es):
collier Seatiro. sn (no marines): 12
gunboats equipped by parent ships. Ma
rines at naval station, Cavite. .30.
The Brooklyn. Xew Orleans, Newark,
IJap.croft, Machias, Marietta, Nashville
and Ranger are on the way to Manila
or under orders to sail.
SEVERE STORM IN NEBRASKA
The Neighborhood of Hardy Suffers
From a Hielt Wind, Assnmlna- the
Proportions of a Tornado.
Omaha. Neb., Oct. 17. A storm of
unusual violence, particularly for this
time of year, visited the country in the
vicinity of Hardy, Neb., late Sunday
afternoon. The wind had been high,
all day, and near night assumed the
proportions of a tornado. A large
amount of damage was done to mall
buildings and several large ones were
unroofed. A brick schoolhouse was
unroofed, and the walls so badly
cracked that it will have to be torn
down. The enginehouse at the Hardy
elevator was wrecked. Several barns
were blown down, and tho aggregate
less will amount to many thousands of
dollars. All over the state a high
wind prevailed all day, which was fol
lowed by a steady rain. The rain will
be very welcome, because it is needed
by fall grain.and will check the prairie
fires which have become very frequent,
and have done considerable damage.
SlrniiR I v for Cattle Stealing-.
Chicago, Oct. 1G. A special to th
Chronicle from New Orleans, says:
Wilson, La., a little town on tha
Yazoo & Mississippi Valley railroad,
125 miles above this city, was the scene
of a lynching Sunday. J. L. Smith,
white, a former resident of the plaee,
but late of Buffalo Creek neighbor
hood in Wilkinson county. Miss., was
strung up to a limb of a pine tree after
being wrested from the town marshal
by a posse of citizens. Smith wa
changed with having been the leader of
a cuttle stealing gang that had infest
ed the country for years.
CENSUS OF DAIRY- PRODUCTS
Hon Correct Statistics of Farm aaI
Factory Dairy Prodacts May
Washington, Oct. 1G. The law re
quires the statistics for the twelfth
census of dairy products (farm and
factory) to be taken on separate sched
ules. The Division of Agriculture will
take the amounts of milk and cream
produced and sold, and the amount of
money received from their sales; also tlie
quantity and value of all ihe butter and
cheese made on the farm. On the manu
factures schedule will betaken thequan
tity of butter and cheese made in fac
tories, cooperative and otherwise, to
gether with the quantity and cost of
raw materials (milk and cream), cost of
labor, capital invested, character and
value of plant and machinery, etc., etc.
After the two forms of schedules shall
have been returned to the census of
fice in Washington, the like statistics of
i dairy products on each will be consoli
dated, and thus show, what never here
l tofore has been shown, the total yield
of milk in the United States and the
amounts and values of its several prod
nets. This assertion is based on he as
i sumption that the farmers shall fur
; nish to the enumerators, fully and ac
; curately, the information which the
schedules may call for.
In some sections the records of cheese
factory and creamery operations for
the current year are destroyed, agree
ably to previous vote of directors or
patrons. For 1SU9 they should vote, in
stead, to have prepared and preserved,
for the use of the census enumerators,
who will appear on June 1,' l'J;;o, the
statistics which the law says shall be
gathered. In many cases a failure to
do this will prevent the enumerators
from securingany returns, becausenew
managers, or new secretaries, or new
boards of control may be in charge on
June 1, 2000, who will know nothing of
the factory statistics of 1S9U and the
figures for 1809 are the ones the law says
shall be taken.'
Farmers who keep no records of their
transactions will find themselves in the
same dilemma, on the arrival of the cen
sus enumerator, as a factory which de
stroys its records. Therefore, Chief
Statistician Powers is appealing to all
of them to prepare in writing, while the
necessary facts are fresh in mind, such
a statement of milk, cream, butter and
cheese products as will enable them to
reply promptly and accurately to the
inquiries which the. law says the enu
merators must take. If they shall fail
to do this, the statistics of dairy prod
ucts in their county will be incomplete,
and will compare unfavorably with
tho.e of counties wherein the returns
are more accurate.
HISS AND SPIT AT FOES.
Cats of All Species luluillt ely Repel
Their Enemies by a Display
Everybody has seen a cat hump its
back and hiss and spit at a dog. Even
the youngest kitten instinctively rec
ognizes an enemy and makes a showing
of defiance at its approach. This blutf
at intimidation is general among the
species. It is a curious and remarkable
fact that many different kinds of crea
tures which have their homes in shal
low holes have a similar habit of spit
ting when an enemy approaches. Fur
thermore, it is probable that the ex
pression of a cat at bay is part of the
same instinctive stratagem. We know
how general is the horror of the serpent
tribe throughout all nature, and hence
it seems likely that the serpent-like as
pect of the head of an enraged cat, to
gether with its threatening hiss, might
disconcert an enemy suflicieutly to give
an advantage to the cat.
Curiously enough, cats of all species
have their tails marked transversely
in a way which resembles the marking
of serpents, and several naturalists have
remarked how similar are the sinuous,
waving movements of the tail of an
angry cat to the movements of the tail
of a snake in a state of excitement. The
true tabby cat. when it is curled up
asleep, has a curious resemblance to a
coiled serpent, and the same is true of
many wild cats of different varieties
and coming from different parts of the
If this really is an instance of pro
tective mimicry it is possible that the
chief foe guarded against was the eagle.
Eagles are very fond of cat's flesh, and
it has been remarked by naturalists in
various parts of the world that these
formidable birds habitually make war
upon the smaller creatures of the kind.
Snare of Snwhaw Says.
The half of the world that lives on the
other is the half that does most of the
Error, though crushed to earth, will
often get up and obtain a front seat in
the band wagon.
All some men can do is to hoodoo.
All nature is given over to poetry,
even the hen having her lays.
Flowery speakers do not always get
One might as well get lcTt as to be
gathered up as a fragment.
A roving blade isn't apt to cut a wide
swath anywhere but in his own
Sound business is evidenced by the
sound of cash. Chicago Democrat.
RAIL AND TIE.
Uailroad traveling is becoming more
and more safe. Much honor is due to
those determined and enthusiastic men
who for years have been Trying to solvi
the problem of controlling trains by
Railroad managers are investigating
the advisability of using telephones in
stead of telegraphs to transact bnsiness
from station to station. The New York.
Kew Haven & Hartford has adopted it
with much inccesa.
"Is your town growing?" aslced toe
Pittsburgh man of a fellow-traveler on the
"Well, no; I can't say it's growing, was
tie reply; "not growing to speak of, but
it is. improving in tastes right along."
"Yon mean that the people are assuming
"I do. sir; yes, sir. We now get bananas
every day from Cincinnati, and five out
of six groceries keen shredded codfish and
limburger cheese. We don't look for any
building boom or influx of strangers, but
we'll hold our own and gradually work np
to electric doorbells and oysters on the bail
aiielL" Utica Observer.
Woman and the Automobile.
It has lonz been seentifieallv demon
ttrated that a woman cannot throw a stone
straight. It now appears that she steers an
automobile the way she throws a stone.
There are awful possibilities in the near
future. A 'arabbly bike can be dodged by
an athletic sprinter, but a wabbly automo
bile has a horror all its own. X. Y. Press.
He Hadn't Seen It. Rollingstone "Have
you ever seen the seashore?" Droll "No: I
can't afford it. All my earnings are in
vested down there, though. My wife goes
every summer." Ohio State Journal.
WILL KEEP YOU DRY.
Don't be fooled wrth a mackintosh
or lubber coat. If youwantacoat
trial will ksep you ary in me nara- B'
est stuns buv tha Fish Brand I ? C?
iiicnar. ir not for sale in youratt
town, writ for catalogue to I Jl
A. J. TOWER Boston. Mass.
RI-FC Peramnestljr Cured. Nofltaor nerv
rl I OousnessartaertlrstdaT'suseof Ur.Kline'a
Great NerTe Restorer. S)a trial bottle sad treatise
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ITahig; Catictra Soap.
Rifles, Repeating Shotguns, Ammunition and
Loaded Shotgun Shells. Winchester guns and
ammunition are the standard of the world, but
they do not cost any more than poorer
All reliable dealers sell Winchester goods.
FREE : Send name and address on a postal for 156
page Illustrated Catalogue describing all the guns and
ammunition made by tho
WINCHESTER REPEATING ARMS CQ.,
180 WINCHESTER AVE., KW BAYEI, COM.