OCR Interpretation

The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, April 23, 1895, Image 9

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1895-04-23/ed-1/seq-9/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 9

Midas Showed His Competitors
How to Skip Around
the Ring.
Nervosa and Cypsette Gelding of
the Eimwood Stock Farm
Both Won.
But for the poor start she got Joan would
have won galloping. _
Kelson, away from the post very badly, ran a
fine race.
Sweet Alice apain bled slightly, which un
doubtedly contributed to her defeat.
Had Lulu not been interfered with in the
she would probably have beaten Ner
The Eimwood stock farm captured the first
two races, both winners being ridden by Bob
The Charlotte filly ran her race at the post.
She showed plenty of speed in all of the false
At present Tommy Lottridge has Rear Guard
iv better form than he has ever before shown
in California.
When Contribution is beaten in 1 :OS*i for
the five and a half furlongs it is about time the
old fellow's dickey legs had a rest
Crescendo, the crack two-year-old, is now
quartered in San Jose, where he will remain
until the string of Naglee Burke starts East
early in May.
By the handy manner with which Mt Air
I off the short six furlongs in 1:13 he
showed himself to be very much of a "coming
around" horse.
It is certainly very hard to keep a line on the
- of the Kirn wood stock farm. Were Mr.
Boots a betiing man the peculiar running of his
horses would certainly be questioned.
Jockey Hinrichs was again seen in the saddle
vosterday, having returned from the Los An
race meeting, where he did some very
clever work in the saddle. Hinrichs had the
mount on Tar and Tartar on the last race, and
he had not entirely recovered from his journey
on the cars, or el*e the brown gelding's stable
folks were very badly fooled in him.
Some day when fate decrees that racing
shall be no more at the Bay District track,
and its gates are forever closed, prying
humanity will probably search through
the different buildings and club-houses
and may discover the remains of
some departed dead, that not a straggling
fragment of a pool ticket nor a book
maker's dust-begrimed sheet would aid
the Coroner revealing their identification.
I do not refer in particular to the racing
yesterday, although in fact it was hard as
usual, and might be called tough, but all
in all it is getting to be racing that is hard
to boat. It is a question whether long
continued race meetings of the duration
of the present one are prolific of prosperity
to the average race-goer. I think not.
Yesterday was the one hundred and fiftieth
day of the meeting, and I doubt very much
whether most of them that passed out of
the gates after the last race had one dollar
and fifty cents in their pockets — that is,
those that put up that very essential ar
■• tide, the American silver dollar, to enter
Whenever jockeys are in great demand
for consultations in regard to who wiil win
the race, it is a pretty sure -indication that
form is at a discount. Anl yesterday I
• At Last, Little Pete, the Chinese
plunger, has had to come to it, for I saw
'him in earnest ccnver<B;:<:n with one of
the knights of the pigskin very close to the
noted end stall in trie saddling paddock.
A brief review of the races yesterday
- to the fact that but one favorite out
of the six won, and that one was fortunate
in having but two horses to contest
The fields in the different events were
Email, the time was jrood, and the band
played its usual selections for the benefit of
led balconies.
r cutting up his customary •wicked
:n the opening race, a
rlong spin, Nelson, the 8 to 5 favorite,
. got away last. He made a fine run
through his field, but the effort was too
much for him, and in a drive through the
stretch #,c one-eyed horse was beaten by
Kenrosa and Lulu, the former get
ting the decision by a neck.
ng away in front, in the two-year
m, a four and a half furlong jaunt, the
elding, with 7 to 2 against him,
led all the way and won by half a length
from Joan. Ida H, a daughter of Ben AH,
j. good third, this being her maiden
The 3 to 5 favorite Midas, carrying but
P3 pounds, made Nebuchadnezzar and An
nette, the only other starters, think they
had forgotten how to run in the first mile
race, for he passed them nearine the half
and won, romping in 1:41 J^. Nebuchad
r;.e.zza.r was second.
•If vhe doesn't bleed she will walk in,"
they said about Sweet Alice, who opened
. favorite for the fourth race. Many thought
she would again be troubled with her old
failing and put their coin on Nellie G, fend
ing her to the post equal favorite with
Nellie G.
Weil, Sweet Alice bled, but the joker
had been overlooked, for Mt. Air, with
1") and 20 to 1 against him. trailed the
sweet thing to the stretch and then went
on and won easily, running the short six
furlongs in 1:13. Sweet Alice lasted long
enough to beat Nellie G a length for the
Oid Contribution, the 11 to 10 favorite for
t-h.e fifth race, a five and a half furloiifr dash,
had to make way fur youneer blood.
> Mollie R, the 9 to 5 second choice, raced
- front with the aged and crippled
sprinter, and downed him handily, win
ning by a length. O'Bee, who was strongly
backed, was a fair third.
According to rumor the horse that de
feated Tar and Tartar in the last race
would have to step lively, yet he was
i-eaten a block in 1 Al%. tar "and Tartar
was a 7to 5 favorite at 'post time, with
H.nrichs up. Rear Guard, the heavily
backed second hor?e. led all the way and
y five lengths. Tar and Tartar rin
i) front of Brodhead for the place.
Tar and Tartar's next perform
•how whether the stable had
■ointment. Mi'l.uolla:>d.
Pan Francisco. April 22, 1895.
IRft FIRST RACE— furlongs: selling;
IWI three-year-olds and upward: purse $300.
}?*U "" rs< •,»*iet!t. Jockey. St. Xh Str. Fin.
77« 88 (R. isoru) ....4 61 lh 1/.
179 J.uin, 98(Coacly). ; 34/ --t/i 2*
722 Kelson, Jl2 (Hcnnefmr) b '2! 21 3i
764 P01.,^1, UK) ■ ■■■■% g s it
724 Morgan G, 107 (Keating) 7 7; 01 6/
770 Bom < ;;wk, 98 (K. joDfe^ "\% &6i «
776 Halite Culvert. 98 (A. Uom) 8 Gh 71 71
740 Blue Belle, 105 (Shaw) . ...I 1/, 4,1 8
Fair start. Won driving. Time, 1:14%: Winner,
eh. g., by Imp.' Bnuns-Nerva.
Betting: JNervosae tol, Lnlu 5 tol XeJsonßtos.
Rose ark Bto 1, I'olaski 10 10 1, Morgan 12 to
1, Sallle Calvert 25 to 1, Blue B«U« 75 to 1.
:: 78' i SKCOND RACE-Four and a half fd*
••' :./•"*<• longs; selling; two-year-olds; purse #300.
*S& ,? or8 *- wel ?ht. jockf y. su % Btr. Fin.
.<3 Oypnftte gelding, 100 (It.
■ .^ 741 . Isom) >i>: Heij'r>');:;;;;;.'i m in
74] Joau,9(HD. Henr*)...:.' 9 9 ]j 2?
__ i«*"H. ldorgirriier)... .;5 » 32 3h
. 777 X)on Gara lbo (W. i'lynn) 4 5y a «
.j 777 .Sfven -. 94 (Boss) . 7 «7 hi hh
.:.•• 6|2 Charlotte filly, 99 (HinrichiVl Ih 4/ 6/
■ 758 i>!Kemount. 103 (Sloan) s r>h «a 7'
V 768 Walter J, 103 (I^lJoyd) 6% li I*o
.;: • :• AvaU filly, 94 Jonei).V.V.a m 9 9
-' •• h Good stun. Won driving Time, :66. Winner,
•v. o. If-, by Imp. Brutus-Uypsette
" •» il'J'^V G - v P Beu *.K«»<»iDs; 7to 2. Jonn Bto 1. Ida
, 15 to 1, I>on to 1, Kdgemount 9to 1, Walter
J7 to 1, Charlotte filly 2 to 1, Avail filly 50 to 1,
Neven 50 to 1.
rqn THIRD RACE— One mile; three-year-olds
I O\J. and upward; purse 8400.-
Ind. Horse, weient. Jockey. St. V* Sir. Fin.
767 Midas, 93 (Chevalier). 3 lVk 1 3 , il%
(779) Nebuchadnezzar,B9 (R.lsom)l 2V? 21 2£
779 Arnette, 82 (E. Jones) 2 3 3 3
Good start. Won easily. Time, 1:41 Vi- Win
ner, b. c, by Emperor of Nortolk-Wlnona.
Betting: Midas 3 to 5, Nebuchadnezzar 2 to 1,
Arnette 10 to 1.
7QI FOURTH RACE— six furlongs;
I OX. selling; three-year-olds and upward;
purse $300.
Ind. Horse, weight, jockey. St. % Str. Fin.
(728) Mount Air, 1.01 (Coady) 2 2% It U
735 Sweet Alice, flB (Chevalier).. 3 1-* 11 2/
780 Nellie G, 88 (R. Isom) .1 3; 3i 31
759 Imp. Grand .Lady, 109 (A.
Covlngton) 5 5% U 45
736 Little Bob. 89 (K. Jones) 6 6 6 51
739 Comrade, 106 (Coffey) 4 41 5/ 6
Good start. Won easily. Time, 1:13. Winner,
b. g.,by imp. Brutus-Young Jule.
Betting: Mount Air 15 to 1. Sweet Alice 11 to 5,
Nellie G 11 to 5. imp. Grand Lady 4 to 1, Comrade
10 to 1. Little Bob 20 to 1.
TOO FIFTH RACE— Five and a half furlongs:
\o£. selling; three- year-olds and upward; purse
Ind. Horse, weieht. jockov. St. % Str. Fin.
775 MollieK, 91 (Chevalier) 3 1/* In 1%
781 Contribution. 106 (R. 150m).. 2 li 2£ 2*
787 O'Bee, 109 (Coady) 4 41 3-1 66
■ 775 SHgO, 103 (Hinrichs) 5 5 4/ 41,4
755 Wag. 11l (Glover) l •>* 5 5
Good start. Won cleverly. Time, 1:08%. Winner,
eh. f., by imp. Mariner-Contenac.
Betting- Moilie 9to 5, Contribution 11 to 10,
O'Bee 9 to 2, SJigo 10 to 1, Wag 80 to 1.
r»no SIXTH RACE— One mile: spiling; three
i 00. year-olds and upward; purse $300.
Ind. Horse, weight, Jockey. St. y» Str. Fin.
(7So)Rear Guard, 105 (Sloan 2 II U IS
(774)Tarand Tartar, 104 (Hln
-1 ' rich*) . • 3 'it 3.» 25
(783)Brodhead, 102 (Chevalier). 42? 2Y 2 M
761 Charmer, 105 (Shaw) 1 4% 41 i\'
761 Hy Dv, 98 (Riley) 7 5/» 65 bh
455 The Mallard, 97 (R. 190m). 6 61 6Va 6/*
755 Gold Dust, 102 (A. 150m). ..5 7 7 7
Gooil start. Won galloping. Time, 1:41^4. Win
ner, b. h., by Post Guard-Alfonie Carter.
B<>::iug: Rear Guard 2to 1. Tar and Tartar 7to
5, BroUln'ad 9to '2. Ctanrrr.er 75 to 1, Hv Dy 15 to
l.Tlie Mallard IS to l.Gold Dust 200 to 1.
Following are to-day's entries:
First race, a half mile, maiden two-year-olds —
Spry Lark 108, Queen 108. Lady Gray 108,
Virgie A 108. Donna Carlotta 108, Senator Ma
honey los, Lenoke filly 108, BelHOaks 108,
Eventide 108, Cardwell 111.
:.<! race, three-quarters of a mile, selling —
c 101, Mamie Scott 87, Bellringer I<>s,
Favory 98. Niagara 90, Lodi 101, Tobey 91,
Harry Lewis 98. Sue Abbott 96, Centurion'9B.
Third race, about thrse-quarters of a mile,
selling, light welter-weights— Seraphin 105, El
Tirano 109, Experiment gelding 107, Ledette
filly 89, McFarlane 111, Idalia r>.01t77.
Fourth race, three-quarters of a mile, selling —
My Sweetheart 101, Duchess of Milpitas 97,
Venus 101, Kitty L 97, Major Cook 103, Nor
blieh 110, Arnette 105.
Fifth rtuv, three-quarters of a mile, selline—
Lady Jane 9s, Silver 87, the Judge 105, Nellie
G 99, Xorbiieh 98, Ricnr<lo 93. Sympathetic's
Last 99, Mary S 103, Dei Norte 109.
Sixth race, seven-eighths of a mile, non-win
ners— Wahtowah (f.) 87. Mr. Jingle 103, Malo
Diablo 95, Red Root 100, Haymarket 99, In
stalla tor 100, Halifax l»J, Blue Bell 98, Inker
man 111.
Champion Handball Players of
the World to Meet in
The Olympic Club's Swimming,
Boxing and Baseball
The local champions of handball have
been firing hot shot at each other for some
weeks p ast i ana " not very long ago Cham
pion Harlow woke up one bright and
sunny morning and repaired to the house
of a friend, to whom he said he had had a
most wonderful dream.
"I dreamt," said Champion Harlow,
"that I met and easily defeated Champion
Riordan, and that my friends went wild
with joy over the result. I feel now as if
I was really qualified and competent to ac
complish that trick under the light of
Hariow's friend acquiesced and the re
sult was that a challenge appeared next
day from Harlow to Riordan, which more
than took the latter by surprise. Riordan
in reply sends the following to the Call
for publication.
San Franctsco, April 21, 1895.
Editor San Francisco Call— Dear Sic: In refer
ence to trie article published in your sporting
column of to-day's CALL, I wish to state I
have positively declined to play any game
of handball in the San Francisco handball
court. In regard to Hariow's challenge, I
will agree to meet him best five in nine,
21-point game, for $100 or $200 per Fide,
game to be played in the Union or Occidental
handball courts. I have my own money to
back me whenever the former sees fit to make a
match. Yours respectfully, John Riokdan.
The lovers of handball cannot under
stand Riordan's action in refusing to play
in the San Francisco ball court. If Rior
dan had broad-gauge ideas he should cer
tainly agree to meet Harlow in any of the
court's. "There is no doubt that he* will be
accorded fair play in any court.
Lawlor, the Irish champion, who is at
I;resent in New York, has accepted a ciial
enge from James Fitzgerald oi Cork, Ire
land, to play a rubber for $JSO a side and
the championship of the world, the rubber
to consist of fifteen games and each game
to contain 21 aces, to be finished in one
day in the Cork racquet c ourt, Grattan
street. The challenge appeared in Dublin
Sport on April 6, directed to the leading
players of the world. Henry Armstrong
of J. J. O'Brien d; Co. nas just received a
letter from Lawlor, stating that the latter
has accepted the challenge lor a match
where endurance will cut a prominent fig
ure, and that he will soon depart for his
native country.
Grattan court is 84 feet in length and 41
feet wide, having no back wall.
L. \V. Blankman of Potter Valley has
sent word to th® Call that a man named
Ryan is engaged in killing deer for their
hides. To escape from the heavy snow on
the mountains the game have wandered
into the valley, and are now being slaugh
tered by Ryan and other poachers. There
is no doubt that Commissioner Erueric
will send a deputy to the place in question
when he receives further particu ais.
A special meeting of the Olympic Gun
Club will be held in the wheelmen's com
partment of the club on Wednesday even
ing for the purpose of discusain^ a game
and fisli preserve.
The Olympic Club boxing tournament
will he held in the gymnasium of the club
on May 28. It will be open to amateurs in
good standing. Thare will be six events of
four rounds each. 'Only lirst-class boxers
need apply for place.
The Imperial Club of Colma has matched
Joe King and Henry Peppers (colored) for
a twenty-round fight, to take place on the
evening of May 2«. The pugilists have
signed articles to box ut 108 pounds, which
weight it is extremely doubtful that either
man can reach and be in good fettle.
King recently left this city for Bakersiield,
where he engaged in farming for a time.
His employer sent word to the
champion boxer of Bakersh'eld — a
blacksmith — that he had a raw
recruit on his ranch who could do some
lighting, and that he would have no objec
tion to match him against any man in the
count}'. The "iron man"* quickly ac
cepted the challenge and a light was
arranged. It took place in Bakersfield,
and Mr. Blacksmith went gently to sleep
in the second round. The latters friends
are still wondering who that plowman
could have been and where he made his
escape to aiter the war was over.
The Olympic Club tournament will take
place on the evening of May 21 and the
bill of aquatic fare reads: One hundred
yards' open race, 100 yards' maiden, 50
yards' open, fancy diving, plain
diving, tub race, candle race, uuar
ter-m'ile race. Superintendent Ken
nedy alias Linqnist Tom, is now talking
up a relay race from the foot of Mission
street to the Oakland mole, a distance of
about four miles. Kennedy is of the
opinion that there can be selected from
among the natatorß of the club ten able
bodied fellows who can give a good ac
count of themselves in a race of this kind
against any ten amateur swimmers of the
State. .
Twenty-Five Rounds Fought
Before the Seaside Ath
letic Club.
Fitzsimmons Thinks He Is Not Be
ing- Treated Right by the
Florida Club.
CONEY ISLAND, N. V., April 22.—
There was only a small crowd at the Sea
side Athletic Club's arena when the sports
began this evening. The first bout was
between Alf Hanlon of England and
"Shadow Maber of Australia. They were
matched to box six rounds. Maber was
declared the winner on points.
The next bout was between Jake Skelly
of Brooklyn and Johnny Gorman of Long
Island City, eight rounds at 127 pounds.
The fighting was hot and it was declared a
The big event of the night was then in
order. It was a twenty-five round go be
tween Johnny Connors of Springfield, 111.,
and Jack Madden of Brooklyn at 105
pounds for the bantam championship.
Madden seemed to have a shade the best of
the early rounds, though in the sixth
round both were bleeding at the nose and
in the succeeding rounds it was give and
take in a lively manner.
In the eleventh Maddens stock went up
again when he jabbed Connors live times !
without a return. Madden had the fight I
in hand from this time on, though Connors
made a game attempt to force the fighting
in the twentieth.
Round 25— Both men clinched, and Mad
den led with his left, but was stopped. He
sent his left into Connors' stomach with
out a return. Madden j.ibbed Connors in
the mouth three times, and got in the wind
with his right and left on his opponent's '
jaw. Throughout the fight there seemed J
to be something wrong with Maddens
right hand. The referee declared Madden
the winner.
He Says He la Sot Being Treated Fairly
in Florida.
NEW YORK, N. V. f April 22.— 80b Fitz
siramons expressed the belief that Joe
Vendig is trying to give him a shade or !
two the worst of it in the arrangement for
his fight with Corbett. "Manny" Friend,
wlio represents Fitzsimmons, said:
"Our money is up, but the Florida Ath
letic Club has not made its guaranty of
$5000, and unless it does so shortly we will j
take decisive steps. It looks as though J
they were a little bit afraid that they can- ,
not pull off the fight and want to crawl.
"We understood that the money had
been posted long ago, but to our surprise !
Stakeholder Phil Dwyer says it is not.
"If the Florida Athletic Club thinks it l
can peddle this right about and dispose of ;
it where it wants to it will get fooled. We
shall have something to say about that. I
We are ready to fight, but certainly want
all the parties to live up to the articles of
agreement, which Vendig has not done."
He Will Meet Fitzaimmons in Any State in
the Union,
CINCINNATI, Ohio, April 22.— Referring
to the hitch with the Florida Athletic Club
Champion James J. Corbett, who is filling
a Week's engagement here, says:
"I wiU meet Bob Fitzsimmons in any
State in the Union. Joe Vendig has my
permission to transfer the scene of opera
tions to Texas, Colorado, Louisiana or any
other State. I will meet Fitzsimmons be
fore any club in the country, but it must
be for a purse. I will not go out of Amer
ica to take Fitzsimmons on, and if it is not
possible for us to come together here, I
will go to England and fight Peter Jackson.
"He has first call fora meeting on for
eign soil. I once refused to go to London
to settle with Jackson, and if I took Fitz
simmons there he would have the dead
wood on me and say : 'He was afraid of
me. He would not meet me in London. 1
It is any place in America for Fitzsimmons
and any place in the world for Jackson.
That is my platform. I heard that Fitz
simmons had his money up, but this is the
first intimation I have had of trouDle for
the Florida club."
An Important Event for Horsemen at
Montgomery Park.
MEMPHIS, Tejtn., April 22.— A special
rare, which is sure to prove the most in
teresting event of the spring race meeting
at Montgomery Park, is announced to
night by the New Memphis Jockey Club
for Thursday, April 28. It will bring to
gether the crack representatives of the
best stables at the park, including Cash
Day, who defeated Libertine last week ;
Key el Santa Anita, who stands at the
head of Baldwin's string; Henry Young,
who distinguished himself at Little Rock,
and has pulled off some good stakes at this
meeting, and Chris Smith's fast mare, Yo
The race will bo a sweepstakes special
weights, $100 each, play or pay, at one mile,
with $600 added, with entries and weights
as follows :
Rey el Santa Anita 110, Cash Day 103,
Henry Young 101, Yo Tambien 90, Loben
gula 75.
Pools are now being sold as follows:
Gash Day $120, Santa Anita $100, Henry
Young $90, Yo Tambien $35, Lobengula
It Will Mret the Garden City Cyclers'
Gun Club in a Match Shoot.
SAN JOSE, Cal., April 22.— At a special
meeting of the Gilroy Sportsmen's Protec
tive Association Saturday night the fol
lowing were selected as a team to compete
with the Garden City Cyclers' Gun Club in
the series of matches recently arranged:
Dr. J. Clark. John Rivers, William Pheg
ley, Walter Talcott, J. F. Kimball, Eimer
Rivers, James Shilue, Ed Banister, Harry
Freitag and Frank Amador; George Fur
long and C A. Hersey substitutes.
A committee has been appointed to ar
range for the reception of the Cyclers' Gun
Opening Mating at the Track of the
Tribune Cyders.
SAN JOSE, Cal., April 22.— The Tribune
Cyclers of Gilroy held their first race at
.the racetrack near that place yesterday.
There were two events on the programme,
a mile and a half-mile handicap.
The mile handicap was won by George
Lewis in 2:42, William McDonald second.
The half-mile handicap was run in two
heats, and won by Roy Lennon, Frank
Reeve second.
The Tribune Cyclers were but recently
organized, and the club's membership is
rapidly increasing. It is the intention of
the club to hold a series of road races the
coming summer.
Auburn Crack* Meet Uefeat at Vie Handt
of the Local Team.
GRASS VALLEY, Cal., April 22.— A
competitive target shoot took place Sun
day at Sheridan range, one mile from this
city, between teams of men from Company
D of Auburn and Company H of Grass
Valley, before more than 1000 spectators.
The range is pronounced by experts one of
the best in the State, being fitted with tel
ephones and every required convenience.
A strong northeast wind was blowing and
greatly reduced the score.
The Company D team made a total score
of 383, and was beaten by only eight points,
the result being in doubt until the last man
shot. After the shoot Company H drilled
in honor of their visitors. The local com
pany entertained their guests with a ball
at their armory Saturday night and a din
ner yesterday.
The return match will be shot at Auburn
in about four weeks.
At Montgomery . Park.
MEMPHIS, April 22.— A drizzling
rain fell throughout the first three races at
Montgomery Park to-day, leaving the track
a trifle slow. Only two favorites finished
in front.
First race, six furlongs, purse, Jovial
won, Brown Dick second, Miss Norma
third. Time, 1:18.
Second race, four furlongs, purse, King
William won, Byrdee S second, imp. The
Dog third. Time, :50%.
Third race, mile, Tennessee Brewing
Company's stakes, $1000 added, The Iron
master won, Wells Street second, Plutus
third. Time, I:43>£.
Fourth race, six furlongs, selling, Weola
won, Siva second, Prince third. Time,
Fifth race, six furlongs, selling, Frank
Gayle won. Cyclone second, Lottie Alter
third. Time, I :l7><-
Sixth race, six furlongs, selling, Jose
phine won, Billy Bennett second, Revenue
third. Time, 1:17-%.
On ft ashinglon'a Track.
WASHINGTON, D. C, April 22.— First
race, half a mile, Montezuma won, Tyvana
second, Charma third. Time, :50}-£.
Second race, seven furlongs, Captain T
won. Sir Dixon Jr. second, Copyright third.
Time, 1:29^-
Third race, one mile, Buckrene won,
Cass second, Little Mat third. Time,
1:43 H.
Fourth race, half a mile, Floretta won,
Applegate second, Lambent third. Time,
Fifth race, five furlongs, Nick won, Fac
totum second, Fidget third. Time, 1:01%.
Sixth race, six furlongs, McKeefe won,
Lottie East second, Sir John third. . Time,
1:16 %- Li____
At hobij, lnd.
ROBY. Ind., April 22.— First race, six
furlongs, Violetta won, La Prentice sec
ond, Lady Rose third. Time, I:l3J£.
Second race, seven-sixteenths of a mile.
Miller won, Harmony second, Legion
third. Time, :42J£.
Third race, eleven-sixteenths of a mile,
Golo won, Red John second, La Garcia
third. Time, 1:09^.
fourth race, one mile, Lissmore won,
Freddie T second, Folly third. Time,
1:44 14.
Fifth race, seven furlongs, Effie T won,
Tester second, Zaldivar third. Time,
At Cumberland Park.
| NASHVILLE, Tent?., April 22.-Close finishes
were the order of the day at Cumberland Park.
The first race resulted in a dead heat between
the 2 to 1 favorite, Ben Wilson, and Buck Edie.
The race was run off, but Buck Edie was never
in it. In the second race a length did not sep
arate the first horses and the judges were put
to their wits' end in placing them. A light
rain fell during the first two races, but it did
not affect the track, which was good. <
First race, selling, six furlongs, Ben Wilson
and Buck Edie ran a dead heat, Gee Whiz
third. Time, 1:17%.
In the run off Ben Wilson won easily. Time, ,
1:18& . I
Second race, selling, four and a half furlongs,
Maid of Honor won, Feast second, Nancy T
third. Time, :5C 3 £.
Third race, selling, four and a half furlongs,
Minnie Clyde won, Bramble Leaf second, Sister
Mollie third. Time, :sfr^.
Fourth race, six furlongs, The Reaper won,
Metropole second. Buck Massie third. Time,
]:14' v
Fifth race, selling, one mile and a sixteenth,
LenaFrey won, Tasco second, Peytonia third.
Time, 1 :49}-£.
Barking Walcott and Dlxon.
CINCINNATI, Ohio, April 22.— Tom
O'Rourke, manager of Walcott and Dixon,
posted with the Commercial Gazette last
night $1000 for either of these men to fight
any man of their class. Corbett may put up.
This is the outcome of an afternoon inter
view with Corbett. Corbett says he will
back Mysterious Billy Smith or Tommy
Tracev against Walcott, and Australian
Billy Murphy against Dixon.
li'anta More Salary.
CINCINNATI, Ohio, April 22.-Clarence
Child*, second baseman of the Cleveland
Club, has revolted and refuses to accom
pany his team to St. Louis to-day. He
refuses to sign unless granted a $300 in
crease in salary over that of last year.
This was refused him.
Jilee-Sitnmons Rare Off.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., April 22.— The match
race between Dr. Rice and Simmons, which
was to have been run on Thursday, has
been declared off, and Dr. Rice will be
shipped East to be entered in the Brooklyn
A Poor bat Charitable Woman Offers to
Give the Incurable it Home for
s Time.
The publication by the Call of the facts
in connection with the deplorable case of
Lester Camp, the eight-year-old incurable,
now at the Children's Hospital, has borne
good fruit.
It will be remembered that the officials
of the Children's Hospital recently no
tified Secretary McComb of the Humane
Society to remove the child, as no one stood
ready to pay the charge of $3 a week for
his support.
Mrs. Gurley of 148 Sixth street sent a let
ter to Secretary McComb yesterday notify
ing him that she would take care of the
child for a month at least. "1 would keep
him longer if my means would permit,
added she, "but in that time, perhaps,
Borne good man of wealth will take Les
ter's condition to heart and place him
above want until he is called hence. You
may send the child to me at once, and for
four weeks at least I will take good care of
Secretary McComb is still looking for
the boy's father, who is working in the
city somewhere. If he can be found pro
vision will be made for keeping the boy at
the hospital.
Like a Machine,
Which kept in order runa smoothly and regularly,
so the bowels keep up their action if measures are
taken to keep thsm in good working order. This
infers, of course, that they are out of order. The
surest recourse then is to Hostetter's Stomach Bit
ters, a laxative mild but effective, which is also a
remedy for dyspepsia, malaria, rheumatism, nerv
ousness and kidney trouble.
The Combine's Trolleys Are
Examined and Are Found
The Civic Federation Proposes to
Prosecute the Com
The Civic Federation, which has been
reorganized, proposes to prosecute the
Market-street Railway Company for vio
lating the laws made for the protection of
life and limb. The federation held an ad
journed meeting yesterday afternoon in
assembly-room, Mills building, at which I.
J. Truman presided.
The committee on appointment of spe
cial committees to perform the work of the
federation as outlined in the plan adopted
at the previous meeting reported through
Rev. E. R. Dille the following names:
Civic feducation— H. N. Bevier, George T. Ga
den, M. 8. Woodhams, J. K. Jones.
Enforcement of laws— E. R. Dille, J. M. Rey
nolds, M. V. Samuels, C. O. Burton, Mrs. R. M.
Municipal affairs— l. J. Truman, Wallace
Bradford, E. McClish, C. C. Terrill.
Police Department and Police Court— Thomas
Filben, D. Gilbert Dexter, C. O. Burton, Hobart
Che t wood.
Electionß-rM. Lowenstein, M. McGlynn, E. B.
Stewart, M. P. Boynton.
Sanitation and public safety— J. Cumming
Bmith, Mrs. L. P. Williams, Dr. Hanson Irwin,
W. I. Kip.
Rev. Mr. Filben reported that the com
mittee to whom was referred the matter of
levying an assessment had decided that it
was impracticable to levy one at this time,
but suggested the appointment of a finance
committee to raise funds to carry on the
work of the federation.
The chair named the following as the
finance committee: E. R. Dille, C. C. Ter
rill, H. M. Bevier, J. Cumming Smith, D.
Gilbert Dexter, Thomas Filben, George T.
Gaden, M. P. Boynton and Chairman
Rev. Mr. Dille suggested that the feder
ation ought to issue a folder in which
should be set forth the objects of the asso
ciation, and that such a document would
be of much value when the tinance com
mittee called upon citizens for assistance.
Mr. Terrill said that the printing of these
folders would involve expense, and that
he was opposed to contracting any more
debt 3 until former obligations had been
Rev. Mr. Filben was of the opinion that
the cost of printing would be small, and as
it would be one method of raising means
to meet debts pending, it should be author
It was after some further discussion de
cided to print the folder of information,
and H. N. Bevier, George T. Gaden, M.
S. Woodhams and J. K. Jones were named
as a committee to prepare it.
John M. Reynolds, who was appointed
atra previous meeting to inquire into the
killing of persons by streetcars, reported
that he had made a careful study of the
subject. He then read order 2072, which
provides that all streetcars shall be pro
vided with fenders of a triangular shape,
and that such should not be more than
one and one-half inches above the track.
He said that he had visited the Board of
Supervisors and found that the pattern
used by the Market-street line was the one
generally approved. At Market and Third
streets he took the number and measure of
fenders of forty cars and found that not
one had a fender in compliance with the
He called on the Mayor and requested
him to have the ordinance enforced. He
also wrote a letter to the Mayor and one to
the Grand Jury on the subject. He at
tended the inquest over the body of Eugene
11. Langford, killed by an electric-car on
Kearny street, andjfurnished a list of ques
tions to ask of witnesses in order to estab
lish the fact that the cars did not have
proper fenders.
In conclusion Mr. Reynolds said that the
motorman had been charged with man
slaughter and that he had asked the Grand
Jury that an indictment be presented
against H. E. Huntington, W. L. TVillcutt
and T. H. Vining of the railroad company
lor gross negligence in failing to provide
means on their cars to prevent life from
being crushed out of human beings. He
said that if the Grand Jury did not act
some one should take steps to have these
persons prosecuted. He gaid lie also asked
the Grand Jury to cite the Mayor and the
Chief of Police to explain why they did not
have the law about fenders enforced.
Mr. Reynolds' action was indorsed and
thfl report referred to the committee on
enforcement of laws with Dower to act. It
was further added that the committee
should push the matter with the utmost
vigor. I
Mr. Terrill said the federation should do
something to compel ihe authorities to
have the cars construct triangular fend
ers, as required by the ordinance.
Such, he said, would turn people who
might fall in front of a car to one side.
They might injure, but would not kill.
Chairman Truman said that he had been
snmmoned before the Grand Jury and ex
plained the danger of streetcars.
Birthday of the Educational Reformer
Remembered by Pastor Steb
Frederick Froebel's birthday was remem
bered at the First Unitarian Church
Sunday morning. It was the one hundred
and thirteenth anniversary of the birth of
the great German apostle of the kinder
garten system, and* many ladies interested
in this method of education were in at
tendance. The occasion afforded the pastor,
Rev. Horatio Stebbins, an opportunity to
make an effective application of the lesson
of Froebel's life and work. He said:
Micbelet calls Froebel the greatest teacher of
children and the greatest reformer of teachers.
After a period of more than 100 years his in
fluence is beginning to be felt, destined never
to cease. Froebel's genius invented a series of
employments, wonderful, unique, simple, yet
based upon the fundamental principles of the
human mind, and his conception of education
is gradually permeating the air of common
When it wai proposed to introduce the plan
here a School Director said he di<l not want to
turn the school into a nursery. The prejudice
■was .«o greut in some quarters that it took a
pious turn and played an important part in n
mean church fuss. There is more religion in
Froebel'J" system than there is in some church
creeds. Froebel himself was a God-intoxicated
man and affirmed that all education was
founded in religion.
The "VY. C. T. U. of Iror|uois, Ont., re
cently sent to Ottawa a protest against the
door of the postoftice being left open on
Sunday for the accommodation of box
BRENNAN-ln this city, April 23, 1895, Johanna
If eyes Brennan, beloved wife of Michael T. Bren-
■ aau, a native of Ireland, aged 59 years 2 months
ana 8 days. ■ ■
■ IST Notice of funeral hereafter. ■
Bff &"** "™ ftffi '-— *» Eh? ES Sr^MV
(L VT« Bc£T OoTA. ca Dr DEWEY & CO^l
. 220 Mahket St., 8. F., Cat. ' I
Weak Men and Women
great Mexican Remedy ; give* : Health and
Str*ugth to U) Sexual Organ*.
■' - —IN-
That we are offering NEW SPRING GOODS of the latest
ELSEWHERE IN THE CITY was demonstrated by the tre-
mendous success of last week's great sale, and we present
still more forcible proof of this fact in the following ex-
At $1.35 Eaoh.
woven, well-raised figures; value for $1 75.
At Fair.
180 pairs CHENILLE PORTIERES, fringed at top and bottom, nice double dadoes;
value for $3 00.
At $4.50 Pair.
125 pairs 11-4 WHITE "HOUSEKEEPER" BLANKETS, a superior article for family-
use; winter price $7 50.
At 41.00 Fair.
5 lots good quality LACE CURTAINS, white or ecru, 3% yards long; value for $1 66.
At S 5 Cents.
97 pieces 37-INCH ALL WOOL DRESS GOODS, in stripes, checks, plain and mixed
effects ; good value for 40c ; will be offered at 25c a yard.
At 35 Cents.
84 pieces 38-INCH FINE ALL WOOL NOVELTY DRESS GOODS, in stripes, figured
and damasse effects and choice colorings; extra value for 50c; will be offered at 35c
a yard.
At 5O Cents.
and choice shades; regular price $1 00; will be offered at 50c a yard.
At 85 Cents.
20 pieces FIGURED BLACK DUCHESSE SATIN, very handsome designs, soft finish,
regular value % 1 15, will be placed on sale at 85c a yard.
At $1.00.
30 pieces 23-inch FIGURED BLACK GROS GRAIN SILK, heavy quality, regular
value $1 25, will be placed on sale at $1 a yard.
At SO Cents.
25 pieces 40-INCH FINE ALL WOOL FRENCH NOVELTIES, in various designs,
actual value Ssc« will be placed on sale at 50c a yard.
At 5O Cents.
25 pieces 54-INCH ALL PURE WOOL STORM SERGE, extra good value for 75c, will
* be placed on sale at 50c a yard.
At $5.00.
LADIES' DOUBLE CAPES, of navy, black, tan and brown ladies' j cloth, with full
ripple collars, full bow of satin ribbon at neck; also Double Capes of covert cloth,
witn rolling collar of velvet; both collars neatly stitched, fancy clasp at neck, worth
$7 50, will be placed on sale at $5 each.
LADIES' DRESS SKIRTS, made of black and colored materials, lined throughout
and stylishly made; the materials used are covert cloth, plain and twilled cheviot,
crepon and fancy figured black goods, varying in price from $3 50 to $15 each. We
have also a tine line of plain and figured Satin and Silk Skirts, varying in price
from $8 50 to $22 50 each.
At Ss 1 .SO.
CHILDREN'S DOUBLE-BREASTED JACKETS, in tan, striped and mottled goods,
with full sleeves, bone buttons, stylishly made, ranging in size from 4 to 14 years,
worth $3, will be closed out at $1 50 each.
At 41.00.
CARRIAGE PARASOLS in Gloria Silk, lined, will be offered at $1 00.
At 51.75.
24-inch GLORIA SILK SUNSHADES, in Dresden Glass and Silver Handles, will be
offered at $1 75«.
At 1O Cents a Yard. *
value 25c.
At 35 Cents a Yard.
value 65c. ,< .
At SO Cents a Yard. -
BUTTER POINT DE VENISE LACE, 6 inches wide, regular value $1 00.
At 5O Cents.
LADIES' WAISTS, made of fine white Lawn, tucked front, finished with raffle tit
Lawn, full sleeves, will be offered at 50c.
At 75 Cents.
LADIES' WHITE LAWN WAISTS, plaited back, neck and sleeves, and front of waist
finished with fine embroidery, regular price $1 00, will be offered at 75c.
At 55 Cents.
GLOVES in Heliotrope, Eminence, Pansy and Purple shades; regular value $1,
will be offered at 55c a pair.
At 35 Cents Eaoh.
to 34; regular price 35, 40 and 45c, according to size.
. At SO Cents.
neck and sleveless, white and ecru color; regular price 75c.
A.t SO Cents Each,
low neck and sleeveless, silk finished ; regular price 90c.
At 1S' 2 ' Cents.
SOCKS, with double heels and toes, good value for 20c, will be offered at 12}£c pair.
At 4O Cents. -
-; silk finished, usually sold at 65c, will be offered at 40c each. ,
At 75 Cents.
. DRAWERS, silk finished, regular price $1 25, will be offered at 75c each.
1 jjfy Our New Illustrated : Catalogue is ready for distribution to *
COUNTRY patrons, to whom it will be mailed free on receipt of address.
/m/W^^ murphy building, /
(/(/ Ivbt Street cour si Jflflgs, /
. fIAJXT l A»2xrc?isico.

xml | txt