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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, June 22, 1894, Image 1

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VOL. XLII. NO. 72.
See Our Suits, Compare Our Prices and You'll Be Satisfied
We are selling fine clothing at unusually
low prices.
Our stock is replete with the novelties
of the season.
Big bargains are now being offered by us.
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Mullen, Bluett j Go.
Crystal Palace,
188-140-142 SOUTH MAIN STREET.
For a LEADER this Week We Will Close Out a Beautiful
Line of
TABLE TUMBLERS) Creamers for 10 and 25c each
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Fine, plessant rooms, without board, at saving rates. You can locate here and get table
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The Herald
The Suburban Handicap Won
by ftamapo.
Banquet a Close Second, and
Sport Third.
The Race Was a Pretty Contest from
Start to Finish.
Summaries or Yesterday's Tnrr Kvents
and Kaaeball tianins—Paeer Mas
colt Beaten by Saladln.
Sportiest Notes.
By the Annoclated rren.
New York, Jane 21. —Suburban day
came in hut, but before the 11 ret race
waa run the breeze from the land died
out, and just, ac the horaeß went to the
post a 000 l breeze from the sea made the
heat a trifle more bearable, although it
teas ntili too warm to move about. The
attendance was about 25,000, by no
means ac great ac on Brooklyn hsndioap
day at Gravesend, bnt still there was an
uncomfortable crowd.
There was a long delay at the poet,
and finally "They're off" was beard,
and then nearly two minutes and six
seconds elapsed and Taral drove Raunapo
to tbe head of the lot, with Banquet
banging on like grim death to his Had
dleskirta. The crowd rushed to tbe
jockey stand, and Tsral was carried off
to bis room. He was out of bia silks in
a few seconds, it eeomed, and then be
fore the race bad been over 10 minutes
was out of the grounds on his way to
Ohioago to Domino In tha American
Derby. His face was wreathed in smiles,
aa he had won the tripto event, and in
good etyle.
Griffin, always a quick bay to get off,
rushed to tbe front immediately with
Kinglet, but be had only got a length
away when Banquet shot out after bim,
followed by Kamapo, Pickpocket and
Henry of Navarre. The pace was not
pushed, Griffiu taking hold of Kinglet'e
head and reaching the quarter post in
25._, seconds, a length in front of Ban
quet, Kamapo, Pickpocket and Henry of
Navarre next, all lengths apart. The
pace quickened a trifle after leaving the
quarter post, but Kinglet still led by a
length at the half, which was reached in
51% eeconda, Banquet aecond, lapped to
the head of Kamapo, Pockpocket and
Henry of Navarre being close up. King
let then began to tire, he having per
formed his duty of pacemaker for hia
atable companion, Kamapo, in clever
style. Paaaing tho three-quarter pole,
game old Banquet made a bold bid for
victory and taking the lead from Kinglet,
showed the way into tho home stretch,
but only on sufferance, however, as
Jockey Fred Taral, seeing Kinglet give
it up, went to work on Kamapo, and
with giant strides the favorite slowly
bat Burely overhauled Banquet, while
Sir Walter forged into third place, Sport
coming up fast. All through the home
stretch it was an easy thing for Kamapo,
w .vi won easily by a length. The vaat
throng of excited racegoera threw their
bate and handkerchiefs about in token
of admiration for the victor. Banquet,
whipped aud spurred, but all to no pur
pose so far as first money was concerned,
struggled into second place three lengths
before Sport, with Henry of Navarre and
Perkins back in the ruck.
The time was 2:06 1-5, which ia very
fast time for Sheepahead Bay track.
The mile was run in 1 Ai)}.,, alter which
tbe pace fell off. Kinglet had grown
leg-weary during the first part of tne
journey, leaving bia atable companion
to win the rich prize for Gideon Daly.
Taral ie the hero ol the hour, having rid
den the winners in the Brooklyn handi
cap, in the metropolitan handicap and
the suburban handicap of 1894, being
the only jockey ever performing tbe feat.
Five furlonga—Correction won, Stone
noil eecond, Dolly Colt third; time
59 2-5.
Nine furlongs—Candelabra won, Long
Beach Becond, Melody third; time
1:54 2 5.
Half mile—Maretti won, St. Paulino
Eecond, Lucauia tbird; time 49.
Hall mile—The Bluffer wou, Punch
eecond, Jessie Taral third; time,
0:48 2 5.
Suburban handicap, mile and a quar
ter —Kamapo, 6 to 5, won; Banquet, 10
lo 1, eecond; Sport, 12 to 1, tbird;
time, 2 :C6 16.
One mile—Chant won, Factotnm sec
ond. Mr. Jingler third; time, 1:40 2-5.
Hurdle, two miles —Ballarat won,
Bugurthn eecond, Woodford tbird;
time, 3:54.
Cincinnati, June 21.—Six furlonga—
0 ■ S..ring won, The Ban Becond, Ohelsa
bim ; time, I:l6J£.
Mile aud 70 yards—Greenwood won,
Kankakee second, Bob L. third: time,
Six furlong?—Capt. Drane won, Shut
tle second, Jessica third; time, I:lb}2.
Five furlongs—Satsum won, Ouan
dagua second, Laurette third; time,
Five furlongs—Buckfly won, Bookie
second, Parthoß third ; time, 1:04.
8i» furlongs—lndus won, Glide sec
ond, Susie Nell third; time, 1
Hawthorne, June 21.—Half a mile-
Pallas won, Diggs aecond: Lizzie M.
third; time,
One mile—Senator Irby won, Broad
head eeco.id, London third; time,
Inr. e-quartere of a mile—Cash Day
won, Jack Richelieu aecond, Eltzethird;
time. 1 :1B?4.
y e en furlonga—Percy won, Ragner
second, Moekani third; time,.! :29,1j'.
Mile and a sixteeth—Beasie Bisland
wou, Philora second, Tippecanoe third ;
tune. I :51.
seven furlonga —Fakir won, Eli Kin
-lig second, .Vlvriant K. third; time,
Sr. Louis, June 2i. —Six furlonga—
Billy Sunderliind won, Vjehti second'
Oavezao third; t me, 1 :l(i
Half a mile—Dora H. Wood won, Mc-
Inernev second, Anna McN.iiry third:
time, 0:50.
One mile—Little Curia won, Mountain
Qiay aecond, John Dunn third; time,
Five furlonga—Frnnk Oeyle won,
Tenactona aecond, Theodore third ; time
not. given.
Mile—Charlie McDonald won, Sim
rock second, lley del Mar third; time,
1:42) i.
Six furlonga—Tea Set won, Bayard
aecond, Edgartland third ; time, 1:15.
London, Juue 21. —At Ascot Heath to
day tbe race for the cup and strike, dis
tance about two aud a half milea, waa
won by Baron de Hirach'a La Flsche,
Calliatrade second, Cyphriu third.
The Koua memorial stake waa won by
Lord Cadogan'a Court Hall, El Diablo
second, Son of a Oun third.
Pnrt.AnFiLPHiA, June 21.—1n a match
race for $2uoo a aide between Baladin
and Mascot the former paced tho first
heat in 2:08)6', tlio fastest mile ever
made in a race at Bnlmont park. Saladin
won the eecond heat and race in 2:10.
A Lnoal View and Sum. Kemlnlseenees or
the Kac»>.
The Suburban handicap was founded
in 1884 at the opening of the Coney
leland track, which ie located at Sheepa
head Bay, in Kings cannty, New York,
and wae won by that sterling good horse,
General Monroe, who wou the Washing
ton Park Cup at Chicago ten yeare later
and was killed at Brighton Beach in the
fall of 1885. The distance ia one and a
quarter milea, that being the exact cir
cumference of the I rack. The Biunlleat
field that ever etarted for thia event waa
in 1890, wheu but eight would risk their
chuuceo agAinat the mighty Salvator,
owned by J. B. Haggin. The largest
number ban been 20 horses, which wae
in 1881, 1880 und 1887. We annex the
following table to aliow the winners, the
time made and the value to the winner:
Year. Winner. Tim". Value.
ISB4 Geuerul Monroe li:ll :l ; ft,!H.>
Po iliac i<;o3( 1 5,*83
188<> iroubador. 2:1.4!* 5,ii07
1887 Burin 2:13 0.008
18S8 Blkwood 0,812
1 U/.ce aud 2rOW tt.H 0
ISOO Saivator 2:01!,'! O.i'Ol)
IMOI Losniatu -:"7 O.IWO
Montana 'J:o7'j 17,7."» i
■i-.OB'j IT.Tol)
1804 Kamipo . 17,700
This race has never yet bseu won
twice by the eon ol nay one sire, except
iv the case o! Elkwood and Eurue, both
of whom were by Eolus. The only case
of son and sire winning it is in the cnsu
of Pontiac, who ie given as being tbe
sire of Kamapo. Pontiac was bred in
England ami imported into America in
his dam. He was foaled at Lorillard's
farm iv New Jersey, and won a great
many races. Of the 11 horses giveu
above, only six aro by native sires—
General Monroe, Troubador, Eurue,
Elkwood, Loantaka and Montana. Ka
mapo, tbe winner of yesterday's race,
waa brad by James Hal way, esq ,in
Preakness valley, a short distance out of
Pateraun, N. J. He won the Metropoli
tan handicap, nine furlongs, at Morris
Park about two weeks ago, with 115
pounda up, which brought hia weight
up to 120 pounds in yesterday's race.
He wae admirably ridden by Fred
Taral, who also rode bim in hia former
Aoout the pool-room the numerous
strikers and steerers who hang around
tbe place and advise men to bet iv the
hope of getting a share of the winnings
were very ahy of Kamcpo because the
odde were short and it left nothing to
divide. These chape are so greedy for
money that tbey would advise you to
bet on a jackass il there was one in tbe
race. Such remarks as theae wero ut
tered prefatory to the race:
"Well, Swifty, waddier think of St.
Micbael'e chances?"
'■Nuthin' at all. He can't come one,
two, thirteen."
"Helio, Billaon, what's yer piok for
the sub?"
"Ah, waddier auppoae? Nothin' in it
but Comanche."
"day, Gluekeraon, did you go and
blow in a Yon little Sir Walter? Yon
may ac well kiss yer hand to that
"For what? He's lots the best horse
in the race."
"He is not, by a jugfull. He'a never
beon the same hosa aince that faat mile
and a hall at Graves oud. I heard 'Old
Cap' tell Woods this morning that if
Kamapo had Taral on bia back he'd win
it too slick."
Another pair came out into tbe court
yard just then and one of them asaed
tbe other:
"Waddldyer do wif him?"
"Blew him in for 20 on Comanche.
He'll learn to quit euckin' aigs after
"Why, he's liable to win it. I thought
you aaid you was goin' to down him tor
not dividin' with yer when put him ou
to that 10 to 1 shot the other day."
"Well, Comanche will down him all
yere want to know. He will lead to the
head of the stretch and then shut up
like tbe door of a meetin' houae. I've
got him on the fire and a cookin' now."
Tomorrow the richeet 3-year-old race
but one in America ia to be run —the
American derby at Chicago. Domino,
tbe brilliant 2-year-old of last year, is
not there, and will not be there, his sta
ble companions, El Telegrato and Horn
pipe, being selected. Senator Grady will
probably be the favorite. Hornpipe next,
Dorian third, and ac good aa 8 to 1 ought
to be had about any auch horaes as Cash
Day, Despot, Vassal, Lucky Dog or Laz
zarone; and it ia among tbe
last four that the Herald's turf
prophet looks for the winner. The race
was inaugurated in 1834 and won by
Mr. Ed Corrigau's eh. f. i.odesty, by
War Dance. In the four years that fol
lowed, Mr. E. J.Baldwinof Santa Anita
won it three times aud ran second once.
His winners were Voirnte and Silver
Cloud, by Grimstead and Emperor of
Norfolk. Iv 1889 wben that fluke horse
C. H. Todd won it, Mr. Baldwin ran
aecond with tbat great mare Misu Ford,
lv 1890 he ran second with Santiago but
was brat both in the Sheridan and the
Drexei, hence there is a general belief
that Santiago was "pulled" in the inter
est of the bookmakers. It led to the
discharge ol "Pikey Barnes," the rider
of Santiago, very shortly afterwards.
Income Tax Debate Begun in
the Senate.
flill Makes a Strong Speech in
lie Deprecates the Adoption of
Populist Fallacies.
A Sensational Personal Controversy Be
tween Senator. Chandler and
Allen—A Qulat 0»J In
the House.
By (hp Associated Praia.
Washisoton, Jons 21.—There waa a
fairly good attendance in the galleries
in anticipation of the opening of tbe
income tax debate when Vice-President
Stevenson called the aenate to order
today. Hi lie were pasaed aa follows:
To authorize a commiesion to draft a
code of lawe for the diatrict of Alaska;
promote tbe efficiency of tbe navy and
define tbe boundariea of the three
judicial diatricts in Alaska and regulate
the jurisdiction of the United Steteß
courts therein.
Aa soon as the clerk had read tbe first
aection of the income tax provisions of
tbe tariff bill, Hill, who aaoumed the
leadership of tbe opposition to thoae
proviaioua, delivered a carefully prepared
Hill contended that it would have
been good politics to have avoided this
unnecessary issue. "I proteat," he aaid,
"againßt the repudiation of ths proui
ieeu of the Democratic party iv order to
udopt snd carry out the promises of the
Populist party. The most diaastroua
defeat aver experienced by the Demo
cratic party in Oregon waa tbe reault of
the effort to substitute the new-fangled
Populist principles for the good old
principles of true Democracy. If this
is the beet leadership we can present in
this great crisis, 1 for om must decline
to follow it. I repudiate the spurious
Democracy of the uaodorn apostles and
prophets who are part Mugwumps aud
part Populists."
The imposition of an income tax, Hill
acid, would drive New York, New Jer
sey and Connecticut into the Republican
column, there to remain.
Higginß followed Hill.
Chandler rose to recent the terma
used by Allen yesterday in replying to
the charee that Allan had been given
free lumber on condition tbat be vote
tor the bill.
Mr. Chandler aaid: "I had under
stood thut an agitation had been going
on on the other aide of the chamber to
have certain kinds of dressed lumber
placed ou the dutiable liet, when sud
denly ail opposition on tiiat aide goes
down before the aenator's motion to
place lumber on tbe free liet. That
motion waa made immediately after be
had publicly announced tbat hia vote
wae doubtful. It wae in tbe bargain I
believe then, and I believe it now. I
Bimply inquired of tbe senator whether
the bargain bad been closed; whether it
was complete I made tbe inquiry, and
1 do not think he waa warranted in be
coming indignant and using the unpar
liamentary language of which be was
"Why doea the senator (Allen) feel
resentful wben 1 inqnire whether the
bargain ia closed, ao that we ahull no
longer expect to ace him dodge in and
out. The whole thing waa open and
patent to the whole country, and the
senator, instead of becoming indignant,
ought to have calmly admitted that be
had been lauded and secured in tbe
Democratic camp.
"I submit," aaid Mr. Chandler, turn
ing to Mr. Allen, wbo aat within 20 feet
of him across tbe aisle, "that, under tbe
circumstances the aenator waa not justi
fied in tbe worda he need. I bave never
uaed opprobioua epithets or un
parliamentary language on this floor,
no matter how pointed my remarks
have been; I never bave and never will.
"1 regret," said he deliberately, in con
clusion, "that I have discovered that
the early enrroundinga of the senator
before be entered this body were auch
ac not to allow him to observe the com
mon courtesies which all gentlemen re
gard, even in tbe moat heated partisan
debates. The senator from Nebraska is
to In pitied rather than censured for
what he could not help.
A dead silence greeted this remark
able attack. Mr. Allen was pale, but
calm, when he rose to reply.
"This is the fourth time," he began
in a low but steady voice, "tbe senator
from New Hampshire baa seen lit to
apeak of 'bargains' in couneotion with
my vote. I do not know whether the
language ia parliamentary. I am not
-killed in parliamentary procedure, but
I do know it is untrue and ungentle
manly. I think be made the ineiuuation
deliberately, knowing it to be false. He
bas tried to place me in the position of
a trafficker iv votea. The insinuation or
stigma that I bave trafficked with my
vote; that I have agreed to vote for tins
measure in consideration of concessions
mads or to be make ia untrue. If I
were where I could make it plainer," he
added, looking Mr. Chandler in tbe eye,
"I would make it plain. I made a mo
tion a few weeks ago to strike lumber
from the dutiable liat, and I bad a right
to do ao. I bave a right to get what I
can for my people. lam not bound to
Democrat or Republican, but am an
numhle representative of a new party.
As such I am more or less a skirmisher
between the old party lines.
"1 repel the low, dirty insinuation of
the senator from New Hampshire," he
aaid, in conclusion, raising his voice
until it rang through the chamber,
"and I reiterate aud re affirm with all
the energy I posaesa what 1 aaid yester
"What the senator has said," said
Mr. Chandler, jumping to hia feet as
Mr. Allen eat down, "only emphasizes
what I said a few momenta ago—namely,
that he does not comprehend the court
esy that characterizes debate in thia
Tbe senate sat breathless for fully a
minute niter Chandler resumed his seat,
but tbis elcsed tne sensational episode
and the debate on the income tax was
with, Mr. Hoar, (Rep.) of
Mai saehusetts, making a somewhat long
argument against it, dwelling particu
larly on its inexpediency in time of peace,
and iis objectionable features as a mode
of raising revenue forthe federal govern
Mr. Aldrich moved that tho date on
which toe mc nae tax should cease be
January 1, 18DS. The finance committee
compromise amendment to the houae
bill, which provided no time limit, uxed
the date on which it should cease as
January 1, 1900. Tbe amendment w;is
defeated, 23 to 39. All tbe Democrats
vote ! againat it. together with Dfl liois,
Teller, and Mitchell of Oregon, Repub
licans, and Allen, Kyle and Peffer, Pop
Mr. Hill, who was not present, did
not vote.
The finance committee amendment
fixing the time limit during wbich the
tax was to ruu at January 1,1900, was
then agreed to.
Mr. Peffer then offered the amend
ment of wbich he gave notice yeaterdav,
to levy a graduated income tax. Peffer
aaid it wae true, as had been charged by
Hill, that an income tax waa a Populiat
idea. Possibly he would prefer a gradu
ated land tax to a graduated inoome
"If you will give tbe senators on tbis
side time," interposed Hr. Hill, "per
haps they will report a land tax."
"I will give them five years when this
tax expires," replied Mr. Pefler, amid
Mr. Peffer eaid the western people had
been hewers of wood and drawers of
water long enough. The Populist party
proposed to make the east shoulder its
Mr, Hill took the floor when Peffer
concluded, and congratulated the Demo
cratic majority on its new leadership.
The senator Irom Kansas (Peffer) had
announced that the income tax belonged
peculiarly and exclusively to nia party.
Before be had made that announcement
thero had been some eenators on the
Democratic Bide who evidently had la
bored under tbe impression that it wbb
in aome way a Democratic doctrine. Mr.
Peffer waa right. Ihe income tax
was one of the first principles of the
Populißt party. Populists had beet' con
sistent in its advocacy, aud were now to
witness ita triumph. He did not desire
to make any reflections upon Populiatic
or Socialistic ideas. There was a differ
ence of opinion aa to what they believed.
The. socialists believed in a paternal
government, in the redistribution of
property and the community of interest.
Both Socialista and Populists believed
in au income tax.
"If thov do, that ia the only respect
in which tbey are similar," interjected
Mr. Allen.
"Do the Populists not believe in the
ownerehip of railroads, banks and tele
"They believe in the gradual aeanmD
tion of the ownership nf railways and
telegraphs by the government, but they
do not believe in state ownerehip of
'That is it," said Mr. Hill, "both be
lieve in paternal goverument and an
income tax. The only difference be
tween them ia that tbe Socialist party
goes farther than the Populist."
"The income tax," interrupted Mr.
Aldricb, "ia advocated by the Socialist,
the Populiet and tbe Democratic par
ties, with a few honorable exeptions, aa
a ineana for the rediatribution of wealth."
"It ia not advocated aa a meana for
the rediatribution of wealth," broke in
Mr. Teller almost angrily. "No one
ever heard that statement made by any
person whatever."
Mr. Hill wae proceeding to say tbat if
ths income tax had no advocates on
their Bide of the chamber, it waß prop
er that Mr. Peffer ahould assume the
leadership, when Mr. Voorheeß called
attention to the fact that he bad advo
cated and defended it squarely in hie
first speech. Mr. Hill admitted thia,
and said he had looked up the eenator'e
record and found be bad advocated it
yeare ago. "It was then dropped by
common consent by both parties," he
Mr. Hill expressed the opinion, des
pite the decision in the Springer case,
that the tax would be held to be a direct
tax and would be declared unconstitu
Mr. Peffer's graduated inoome amend
ment was defeated.
The report from the sugar investigat
ing committee was then presented. The
question of its reception occasioned con
siderable discussion.
Mr. Hili entered a motion not to re
ceive tbe report. He contended that a
minority report having been made aa to
tbe material character of tbe questions
asked Havemeyer and tiearles and
McCartney, it was within the jurisdic
tion of the senate to decide whether the
queations were material before having
these witnesses certified nnder the stat
ute as contumacious.
Mr. Davis, a member of this commit
tee, thought that eince tbe newspaper
men had been certified to the district
attorney, the sugar magnates should be
treated tbe aame way.
The question waa left undecided, and
the senate at 0 o'clock went into execu
tive session and then soon adjourned.
House Proceedings.
Washington, June 21. —There was lit
tle interest manifested in the houae to
day. When the anti-option bill was
taien np speeches were made by Messrs.
Grosvenor, Wheeler, Stockdale and
Kerry in support of tbe bill and by Co
vert, Bartlett, Q'ligg and Boatner in op
position to it. Mr. Pence CPopuliet) of
Colorado spoke on the silver question.
At 5:45 p. m. the houae adjourned.
The Karthuuake at Tnkln,
Yokohama, June 21. —A great amount
of damage waa done to property by yes
terday's earthquake at Tokio. Several
natives were killed and injured by falling
If unable to visit tiie beach use Turk's
island sea salt, the bast substitute for a
sea batb at home. Two anil a halt pound
package for 10 cents. Off & Vaughn's
drug Btore, Fourth aud Spring.
Tooth brushes. A complete line, and
wo sell them at 10, IS, 20, 25, 35, 40 and
50 cts., and guarantee every brush. Lit
tle boy's pharmacy, 311 S. Springs!.
Latest music, Biauchard-Fitzgerald
Music Uo., 113 & lto)H S. Spring scteet.
0000 PROFIT.
Republican State Convention
The Slate Broken in Only One
Ward Nominated for Clerk of tiie
Supreme Court.
Billiard Nominated by Acclamation for
Lieat.sant-Suv.rnor—Arnold Wlul
Bia Ficht — McKinley and
Cross Knocked Oat.
By the Associated Presj.
Sachaminto, June 21.—The Rebub*
iicun state convention compltt'd ita
work at 0:14 tonight and adjourned
sine die.
The day's session was marked by sev
eral exciting and sensational incidents.
Tbe convention more than once became
nnruly and was calmed only after tho
most strenuous efforts by Chairman
Knight, Angered by a ruling of the
chairman during the fight for clerk el
the supreme court, a part of the Loa
Angeles delegation left the convention,
but came back. It was noteworthy that
tbe Ea i Franciaco delegation voted for
the winning candidates in every instance
but one. It waa then that the so-called
"elate" waa broken by the nomination
of Ward of Los Angelea for clerk of the
supreme court. This was also the only
instance during tbe entire convention
that more than one ballot waa required
to name a candidate.
The state ticket in ita entirety now
reads as follows:
For governor—Morris M. Estee of
For lieutenant-governor—S. Ot. Millard
of Los Angeles.
Juaticeaof the supreme court —Long
term. F. W. Henehaw of Alameda,
Elisha S. Torrence of Ran Diego ; short
term, W. C. Van Fleet of San Francisco.
Secretary of state—L. H. Brown of
San Franciaco.
Controller—E. P. Colgsn of Sonoma.
Treasurer—Levi Radcliffe of San Luis
Attorney-general—W. F. Fitzgerald of
San Francisco.
Surveyor-general—M. J. Wright of
Clerk of the supreme court —Trow-
bridge 11. Ward of Los Angeles.
Superintendent of public instruction-
Samuel T. Black of Ventura.
State printer—A. J. Johuaon ol Sacra
mento. _
Millard Nominated for Lieutenant-Gov
ernor by Acclamation.
Sacramento, June 21. —The morning
session of the Republican state conven
tion today was marked by no incident
out of the usual order. The nomination
of 8. G. Millard of Los Angeles for
lieutenant-governor and E. a. Torrence
of San Diego and F. VV. Henshaw of Ala
meda lor supreme justice, long term,
and W. 0. Van Fleet of San Franciaco
for supreme justice, short term, was as
far aa the woik advanced.
Tl c convention was slow in assembling,
it being 10:30 o'clock when Chairman
Knight's gavel fell. All tne principal
nominating speeches were limited to
five minutes, seconding speeches to
three minutes. For lieutenant-governor.
8. G. Millard of Los Angeles was placed
in nomination by McLacnlan ot Log An
geles, in an excellent short speech, sec
onded by Sinclair of San Bernardino.
Nominations were closed and Millard
was cboeen by acclamation.
Millard bad no opposition. Tbe nom
ination waa given Los Angeles largely
for the purpoee of recognizing Southern
California near tbe head oi tbe ticket.
Millard waa called before the conven
tion and made one of the best speeches
yet heard.
There was greri k interest in tbe fight
for supreme ju|tioea, and very many
nominating and seconding speeches,
aome of them too long, were made. It
wae the general belief tbat Judge De
Haven of Humboldt, at present on the
bench, and Judge Henshaw, would be
nominated, but San Franciaco threw
nearly ita whole votea against De Haven
end for the San Diego and Alameda
candidates. As the vote progressed it
waa evident that De Haven etill had
enough to nominate, when Los Angeles
deserted McKinley, ita candidate, and
besides withdrew all its votea from De
Haven aud cast them for Torrence and
Henshaw. The latter was already nom
inated, but this action changed tue
balance in Torrence's favor.
For the short term Supreme Justice
Van Fleet of San Francisco had no diffi
culty in defeating Angelottt of Mario.
For justice of tbe supreme court, F.
W. Henshaw of Alameda was nominated
by Metcalf of Alameda iv a long speech,
eeconded by Peixoto of San Fraucißco
and Rosenheim of San Francisco. Klisha
8. Torrence of San Diego wae nominated
by Murray of San Diego. John J. De-
Haven of Humboldt waa nominated by
Knight of Son Francisco. J. W. Mc-
Kinley of Los Angeles was nominated by
Gosper of l.os Angeles.
Before the ballot was finished many
delegates changed from McKinley to
Torrence. The vote finally was: De
haven 432; Henehaw, 65!); Torrence,
516; McKinley, 91. Dellaven was thus
beaten, and the nominees are Heushaw
and Torrence.
For supreme justice, short term, YV.
C. VauFleet of San Franciaco was nomi
nated by Heacnck of Sau Francisco,
Judge Angelottiof Marin was nominate*!
by General Dickinson of Marin. Ange
lotti's nomination wue seconded by
Coombs of Napa, end nomination* waie
closed.' 'Ihe vote resulted: VunFieet,
671 ;' Angelotti, 107.
At 11 :15 the convention took a recess
till 3 p. m.
Tll« Tlrk»t nnmplnliiil-"»t.T. r»l nc
Ino.d«ttt* —Final AilJ.iur»iti«'nt,
Sackamknto, Juno2l.—At the opening
of the alteruu on of the coima

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