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MANITOBA'S FIRM STAND.
Action of the Legislature on
the School Remedial
RIGHTS OF THE CATHOLICS.
The Answer Refusing to Obey the
Dominion's Order at Last
WINNI PEG, Manitoba, June 19.— As the
dci ate on the separate-schools question
progressed to-day, mere was more evi
dence of Sght on both sides. Reports
f:-,:;i Ottawa that the French members
there were trying to force the Dominion
Government to re-establish separate schools
did not tend to relieve the strained rela
tions between the two factions. Mr. Pren
dergast's amendment to reject I\lr. Green
way's entire repiy of refusal was debated
this afternoon. It was in effect a proposal
that all the privileges held by Catholics
under the old laws should be re-estab
Mr. Meyers was the iirst speaker. He
claimed that the House had always been
ocnciliatoryandopeo to reason.still they of
fered no compromise: they ?aid that what
they had done was just and proper and
they did not intend to recede from it. He
illustrated his position by saying that the
minority had been given seed grain and
after twenty years it was found to be mixed
with French weeds and thistles, and the
provinces had resolved to take it
from them and give them good
<-••. <i instead. Jle was convinced
that in all the negotiation* in Manitobasep
arate schools were not destroyed and were
not provided for, and he held that Mani
toba was within its constitutional rights in
pa>.-ing the schools act in 1880. The Su
preme Court and the Judicial Committee
of the Privy Council had held that the
clause of the British North American act
respecting separate schools in any province
did not apply to Manitoba.
The same authority was conclusive as
against the claim that Roman Catholic
school property had been confiscated
under the act of IS9O. He held that Joseph
Martin was responsible for promises made
during the elections in 1890 and not the
Province. The power of the Roman Cath
olic Church waa a standing menace to the
freedom of Canada and ilic stability of the
Government. He claimed that the execu
tive committee at Ottawa, while bound to
hear the appeal of Catholics, were not
bound to make any remedial order.
Tiny had power to dismiss the appeal,
hut had not heard and decided the ques
tion on its merits. The decision had been
come to o:; account oi the inlluence exer
cised by members and the power
behind them. The Manitoba Government
had wisely held that if the Dominion
authorities wanted information the local
Government would be ready to give it. He
hoped that the Dominion Parliament
would not deai with the question this
season, but secure all the information pos
A vote on the school question was
reached at 11:31) this evening. All the
amendments were voted down, and Mani
toba's answer refusing to establish sep
arate schools was adopted.
LIBERALS ARE ALARMED.
Stand of Mr. Gladstone on the'Faxring
LONDON, E:-w., June 19.-The sensation
of the day in political circles here is the
announcement of the Times this morning
that Mr. Gladstone had withdrawn from
his pairing agreement with the Right Hon.
Charles Villiers, member of Parliament for
the hrst division of Woiverhampton. The
Liberals are greatly alarmed at this action
on the part of Mr. Gladstone, and the
Unionists are correspondingly jubilant.
It is learned, however, upon authority
that Mr. Gladstone's withdrawal is on the
Welsh church disestablishment bill only.
The Westminster Gazette this afternoon
says all the talk about Mr. Gladstone's dis
satisfaction with the Government is noth
ing more than rubbish.
Survivors of a Shipwreck.
FALMOUTH, Enc, June 19.— The Nor
wegian bark Volo, Captain Hudson, has
arrived here from Rosario with Captain
Jensen and nine of the crew of the Swedish
bark Por.eruab, which was abandoned in
the»Atlantic on March 26. The loss of the
Ponemah was first reported at Buenos
Ayres April 8.
Inswers Premier Grcenway.
WINNIPEG, Maxttoba, June 19.— This
was the field day for the opposition in the
Manitoba Legislature, A. F. Martin occu
pying the entire afternoon and continuing
this evening in reply to Premier Green
way's defense of Manitoba's national
To Transfer a Railroad.
CITY OF MEXICO, Mixioo, June 19.—
General Geronimo Trevino has arrived
here for the purpose of arranging for the
transfer of the Monterey and Gulf Railway
to the Belgian stockholders.
A Mcx lean Warship Coming.
CITY OF MEXICO, Mexico, June 19.-
The warship Baragosa, under command of
Captain Manuel Azuela, has gone to be
docked at San Francisco.
An English Cruiser Aground.
BERLIN, Ckrmaxy, June 19.— 1t is re
ported here that the British cruiser En
dymion.of 7350 tons, run aprround in the
Belt while <m her way to Kiel to take part
in the Baltic North Sea opening cere
Austria's Cabinet Tte*inrn*.
VIENNA, Austeia, June 19.— It is ru
mored that the Premier, Prince Win
disrhgratz, has tendered the resignation
of the entire Cabinet to the Emperor.
SENT TO SING SING
Inspector Mclaughlin to Serve Two Years
and a TTa lf.
NEW YORK, X. V., June 19.— Police In
spector McLaughlin lias been sentenced I i
two years and six months imprisonment
in Sing Sing. One week is allowed him to
settle up his affair?. The Police Commis
sioners last ni^ht declined to reinstate Mc-
Laogbllo in ma rank in the police force,
from which the board dismissed him upon
tl*e finding of the jury that he was guilty
of .extortion in his office.
DEMOCRATS OF MISSOURI.
Them If ill fie Caller: to Conr'^rFUiati
cial Question* V
LEBANON, Mo., June 1 & -.T. W. -Fer
ris, chairman of the Luclcdf <inty Demo
cratic Committee, aunounceT.hat has
at Jeast received favorable response from
sore than a majority of the 114 Democratic
chairmen in regard to his circular asking
them if they were in favor of calling a
Democratic State convention for the dis
cussion of the financial question. He
leaves for St. Louis to-night to see Chair
man Marh'tt of the Democratic Central
Committee and lay this faot before him
and request that he call a State conven
tion. If Chairman Math'tt. refuses to do so,
• 'hairman Ferris announces that he will
issue the call, backed by a majority of the
Chairman Maih'tt said this afternoon
that he would refuse the request to calt a
State convention of Democrats to discuss
the financial problem.
OF INTEREST TO THE COAST.
Two California Interior Department Em
ploy m J'romoted. "~ *.".
WASHINGTON, D. C., June 10.— Two
California employes of the Interior De
partment have been promoted by Secretary
Smith — Waldemar Lindgrcn, geologist, at
$20C0 per annum, and Harry W.Turner,
at $2100, both in the geological survey.
Among the coast arrivals to-day are
Henry L. Sawyer of San Francisco and S.
R. Calloway of Los Angeles.
The Postofh'ce at Maricia, San Bernar
dino County. Cal., has been discontinued.
Pensions have been granted as follows:
California: Original — Frank L. Wertx,
National Soldiers' Home. Los Angeles;
Henry Stumpf, Haniord. Reissue — Wil
liam Stultz, San Francisco; William (lil
len. New Jerusalem; Christian Kolf, Los
Angeles; Jacob M. Raymond, Veterans'
Home, Napa; "William R. Darling, Santa
Cruz; Edward, Rhatigan, Sacramento;
Kenry Flynn, Calistoga; John F. Lettner,
Clearwater; Thomas A. Green, Spring
ville. Original widows, etc. — Annie E.
Keeken, San Diego; Sarah B. Fisher, Oak
land. Mexican War survivor: Increase —
John Fain, Los Angeies.
Oregon : Reissue — Thomas H. Reed,
Pendieton; John Arnold, Glenn; George
W. Wonacott, Myrtle Creek.
OFFICERS AWAITED THEM.
Tiro Bank- Ituhbers Walked Into a Tattle
COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo., June 19.—
An attempt was made this afternoon to
rob the Exchange National Bank, but it
failed, as Sheriff Bowers had been informed
of the robbery several days ago, and ofiicers
were watching for the would-be robbers.
At 1 p. m. Fred George and "Red"' Hutchins
entered the bank. George pulled a revolver
and railed on Cashier Heron to throw up
Id's hands. He dropped behind the counter.
George and Hutchins were quickly seized
by Sheriff Bowers and Deputy Sheriff
Bramlett, who followed them into the
bank. E. M. Kennedy, a livery-stable mau
who was on guard at the bank door, and
Robert O. McFarland. who was in charge
of a team with whicli tlie robbers intended
to escape, were also arrested. The prisoners
are residents of the Springs. It is said
Hutchins is the man who gave informa
tion of the plot to the police.
ANGRY ARAPAHOE REDS
Troops Jttished to the Srtne of the Indian
EL RENO, O. T., June 19.— Dispatches
from Arapahoe and Captain Mackey's
camp of Troop A, Third Cavalry, indicate
increased uneasiness growing out of the
killing of the Cheyenne Indian Red Lodge
by the Sheriff of G County. It is contended
by the Indians that the killing was unwar
ranted and without provocation — claims
that seem to be reliable — and there will
likely be trouble unless the militia over
comes it. The military at Fort Reno are
under marching orders, issued to-day by
Colonel Pearson. Troop B, Third Cavalry,
will start this evening for the scene of the
TRAFFIC IN THE SOUTH
Plans for Extending the Cen-
tral American Rail-
Lines of the Intercontinental
System Being- Extended to
WASHINGTON, D. C, June 19.-The
Inter-continental Railway Commission,
under whose direction extensive surveys
have recently been made in Centra! and
South America for the purpose of ascer
taining the feasibility of constructing a
railroad connecting the systems of the
United States and Mexico with those of
Southern Peru, Brazil, Chile and the
Argentine Republic, is in receipt of infor
mation showing that its researches are
already bearing fruit.
The Guatemala Central Railroad Com
pany, whose main line runs from San Jose
on the Pacific to Guatemala City, has de
termined to build that portion of the
Inter-Continental system intended to
traverse Guatemala and has put that de
termination into practical shape by actual
construction, having opened to traffic on
April 14 last the section extending from
Santa Maria, on the Guatemala Central, to
Santa Lucia, and is continuing construc
tion to Patulul, with the intention of
continuing the line northwesterly 1o the
Mexican frontier and southwesterly to the
frontier of Salvador.
The Mexican Southern is
already in operation to Oaxaca, 400 miles
south of the City of Mexico, and will soon
close the intervening gap between that city
and the Guatemala frontier. The Mexican
Southern and the Guatemala Central will
soon enable one to go by rail from Wash
ington to the center of Salvador. In this
latter republic Mr. Scherzer is at work
constructing his line, and it taken in con
nection with the railroads already existing
in Nicaragua would enable travelers to go
by rail from the United States to a pro
posed location of the Nicaragua canal.
# Cruise of the Castine.
WASHINGTON, D. C, June 19.— The
Castine has arrived at Lourencorwarguis,
Mozambique. A cablegram to that effect
was received to-day. The Castine is look
ing after the interest of the United States
in Madagascar and on the African coast.
Minister Smythe.'s Illness.
WASHINGTON, D. C, June 19.— Henry
Smyth", United States Minister to Hayti,
is in Washington on leave of absence from
iiis post. Mr. Smythe has been ill from
an at lack of West Indian fever, but is re
Governor Atkinson Sinking.
ATLANTA, Ga., June 19.— Governor At
kinson is sinking rapidly. His death is
considered inevitable. He underwent an
operation for appendicitis on Monday, and
he has failed to rally from the shock.
Treasurer Iiollin'» Shortage.
OMAHA, Nebk., June 19.— Experts en
gaged by the bondsmen of City Treasurer
Bollin began checking up the books in the
treasurer's otiice to-day. It is now claimed
that the shortage will not exceed $10,000.
ilunee Succeeds Meade.
WASHINGTON, D. C, June 19.— Com,
modore Bunce has been appointed to the
command of the North 'Atlantic squad
ron, to succeed Admiral Meade.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, THURSDAY. JUNE 20, 1895,
CALIRONIANS WILL WIN
Members of the Berkeley
Team Ready for Fresh
THEIR ARRIVAL AT DENVTB.
Colorado Athletes to Try Con- j
elusions With the Boys From
the Golden State.
DENVER, Colo., June 19.— The team of
athletes representing the University of
California arrived in the city this morning
and is stopping at the Albemarlc. The
athletes have just come from a tour of the
East, where they have held their own with
all of the colleges but the three largest.
They defeated Princeton, Union College
and the University of Illinois, secured
seven points in the Mott Haven games,
getting fourth place, while the rirst went
to Yale, the second to Pennsylvania and
the third to Harvard, and won the cham
pionship in Chicago in the Western Ath
letic Association. They were defeated by
the team from the Chicago Athletic Asso
ciation last Saturday.
This is the iirst time that a league team
from the "West ever appeared in the East,
and its work was a great surprise to
the college athletes of the Eastern leagues.
This will also be the first time that Denver
athletes have )>een put on their mettle,
and Denver will have a chance of seeing
races wheTe something is at stake besides
the cup that goes to the winner, and where
the race is not for an individual place, but
where every place means a point for a
team; where two strong organizations are
working against each other, each for the
honor of its State.
The team is a strong one, and will un
doubtedly secure the greatest number of
points, for while Denver has probably a
better team for athletes who made their
mark in college, most of them dropped all
interest when they doffed their cap and
gown and uonned the somber habiliments
of professional or business men, while the
California boys, all being in college at the
present time, have the greatest incentive,
that of collegiate honors on the track and
held, to keep them in the best possible con
The California and Colorado athletes will
mest at the D. W. C. Park on Saturday.
In addition to the trial of strength and
speed there . will be four open bicycle
races, and the games will be the best of the
kind ever held in Denver. *
SAGES AT LOS AyGEIiES.
Probable Winner* in the Kreisturtifest
liirt/cle Events .
LOS ANGELES, Ca'l., June 19.—
withstanding that entries for the bicycle
races of the coming Kreisturnfest closed
yesterday applications have been coming
by wire all day. More general interest has
been manifested in the bicycle races than
in almost any other event.
In the one-mi'e novice race W. B.
Straube looms np as a favorite-.
In the class B live-mile race Kitchen,
Albrecht and Cattleman will probably be
scratch men, and if the other participants
in the race do not get too great a handicap
Albrecht should be a winner, as he is
probably the best long-distance bicyclist
on the coast. On June Bhe broke the fifty
The one-mile class B race will be be
tween Kitchen, Burke, Slater, Lacy and
Cleaver, and should be Cleaver's race, as
he has a record of 2 minutes G seconds.
However, he may not be allowed to enter,
being now ander suspension.
In the two-mile, class A, race, 1 1. E. Mc-
Crea, W. A. Taylor and D. E. Whitman
will probably be scratch men and McCrea
the winner. McCrea, the star rider of the
town, on the Ist of May meeting of Los
Angeles Wheelmen made a phenomena]
record of eleven firsts. At this meeting he
broke the class A coast record, riding the
last mile in 2:15.
In the quarter-mile, class B, race, Lacy,
Slater, Burke and Smith are regarded as
favorites. On May 18, at Athletic Park,
in the twenty-five mile race Lacy made a
record of 1 hour 3 mm. 1% sec. Slater is
a swift man, a very graceful rider, and
fully up to all the tactics of the track.
This race will be a sprint from start to
finish. Burke and Lacy should be win
ners, the latter being spoken of as one of
the best track men on the coast, and one
always equal to a spurt on the home
stretch. If Godfrey Smith does not go
"hunting jackrabbits" he will give these
two a hard tussel.
The track is not considered a fast one,
but it will be placed in the very best possi
ble condition, and from the great rivalry
between the speedy riders who have en
tered it is probable that some of the pres
ent records will not stand.
BREAKS A WORLD'S RECORD.
Frank Thatcher's Great Race for a
Quarter of a Mite.
SALT LAKE, Utah, June 19.— A large
crowd was in attendance at the Salt Lake
cycle track to-day. : :i /"' '.;
In the third of a mile, scratch, "standing
start, class B competition, Frank Thatcher
covered the distance in 41 3-5, breaking the
Hyde made the mile, scratch, class A, in ;
2:10 3-5, the fastest class A mile ever made
west of the Mississippi River and lowering
the coast record by nearly five seconds.
BIG DUMP FOR THE TALENT. i
Only Two Favorites Win Races at the St.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., June 19.— Drizzling
rain and a sticky and heavy track gave the
talent a big dump in the first race, in which
the favorite got the place. Two favorites
and two second choices completed the card.
Six furlongs, Benita won, Leader Ban second,
Dania third. Time, 1:21.
Five furlongs, Ida . 11. won, Paskola second,
Mermaid third. Time, 1:05.
Six and one-half furlongs, Highland won,
Mollie B. second, Lisely third. Time, 1:25.
.Seven furlongs, Fecdman won; Lottie Altar
second. Jack Bradley third. Time, 1 :35.
' Four and a half furlongs. Judge Dubose won,
William Duke Jr. second, St. Anna third.
Mile, Young Arion won, Jim Henry second,
Jim Hogg third. Time, 1 :473^.
PITTSB Pa., June 19.— The Mc-
Kee's Rock track was fast to-day and the
attendance about 2000.
2:15 class, trotting. Dandy won, Azippa sec
ond, rover Cleveland third. Best lime,
3:00 class, trotting. Bourbon R won, Tornado
second, Chimes third. Best time, 2 :26»:£. . •
2:25 class, trottinp, Wedenk . won, Woodboy
second, Stamhope third. Best time, 2 :24 U. ;
. ROBY, Int.., June 19.— furlongs, Be i; Lo
mond won, White Wings second, Oregon Eclipse
third. Time, I :2OV£. • •
Seven furlongs, Mont Alvo won, Oaprlva sec
ond, Bob Winner third. s Time, 1:34.
1 Six furlongs, Babe Murphy won, Reve dOr
second. Jim Keats third. Time, I:2l'^.
Nine furlongs, Lulu T won, Sull Ross sec
ond, Dave Puisifer third. Time. 2:01. •■:.;'
: Six furlongs, Fiction won, Jenny June sec
ond, Shuttle third. Time, 1:19' :,. '
- KANSAS CITY, Mo., .June . 19.— Six j furlongs,
Belle T ..won, Londale second, Brace third.
Time, l:21»£.-v \, , . . '
Five and a half furlongs; selling, Moss Terry
won, Luna second, Earnest L third. Time, 1 :13.
>, Six furlongs, J. A. Gray won, John R second,
edge-field third. Time, 1:21. :
Five "furlongs, : selling, E. A. Ray won, La
Grippe second, Nadine third. Time, 1 :07^.
Five furlongs, Lucy J)fiy won, John P second,
Thurman third. Time, iiOQX
CINCINNATI, Ohio, June 19. — The
weather was threatening at Latonia, but
the attendance was large.
One mile, Paul Pry won. Gooding second,
Strathruel third. Time, 1:42&. ~.
Seven furlongs. Prince Imperial won, Belle
Fister second, Mrs, Morgan third. Time,
Five furlongs, Loki won. Free Coinage sec
ond, Squire c, third. Time, I:o2'^.
One mile and fifty yards, To bin iron, Ace
second, Greenwich third! Time, 1 :451£.
Five furlongs, \urevoir won, Lillian E sec
ond, JtnMulind tnird. Time, 1 :02}4.
DETROIT, Mich., June 19.— 2:30 class, pac
ing, purse $400, Nellie Bruno won. Best time,
2 1 *-*!.
2:15 class, pacing, purse $400, Gertie B won,
Little .Joker - second. Johnny B third. Best
Three-minute class, pacing, purse $300, un
finished. Queen 141 won, Belle T second,
Charley B third. Best time, 2 :l9J^'.
On th» IHnmoud. [ . ..
PITTSBURG, Pa., Juno 19.— Pittsburgh 5,
base hits 7, errcrs 3. Louisville 1, base hits (5,
errors 5. Batteries— Klnslow and Howley,
Zahner and Inks.
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., June 19.—Philadel
phia* 11, base hits 12, errors 0. Baltimores 5.
base hits 11. errors 2. Batteries— and
Clements; Hoffer, Espcr and Clarke.
NEW YORK, N. i.. June 19.— New Yorks 2,
base hits 5, errors 2. Wasflingtons 4, base hits
(>, errors 2. Batteries— and Schrlvcr,
Maul and McGuire.
BOSTON, Mass., June Bostons 10, base
hits 13, errors 1. Brooklyns 5, base hits 11,
errors 2. Batteries— Nicho'ls and Ganzell, Ken
nedy an! Grim.
All American Horses Scratched.
ASCOT, Eng., June 19.— The second day
of the Ascot meeting was marred by rain.
All the American horses were scratched.
There were twenty starters for the Royal
Hunt Cup over the new mile (seven fur
longs and thirteen yards). Clorane won,
Victor Wilde second, Irish Car third.
FOR ASSAYING ORES.
Bids Asheil For by tin- Treasury Depart
WASHINGTON, I). C, June 19.-Sealed
proposals were invited to-day by the Sec
retary of the Treasury for the sampling
and assaying of lead ores imported into
the United States under the provisions of
the tariff act. This act imposes a duty of
three-fourths of 1 cent per pound on lead
ores, and under its provision it is necessary
that facilities for sampling and assaying
shall be provided at the expense of the
party receiving the contract at each of the
ports at which silver-lead ores are im
ported. The sampling and assaying of
such ores are to be the same as that usually
adopted for commercial purposes by public
sampling works in the United States, and
bidders must stand under oath for the
facilities under their control for perform
ing the service, and the method in detail
which they propose to use. The right is
reserved to reject any or all bids, and to
award the contract to one bidder for all
the work, or to accept separate bids for the
several i rts at which ores are imported.
WESTERS LOTUS NOT AGREED.
They Cannot Get the Vnion Pacific to
CHICAGO, 111., June 10.— The Western
lines were not so sure to-day that they will
hold a meeting in Denver on June 24. They
cannot seem to make any progress with
tho Union Pacific, and they cannot get
along without it. No amount of endeavor
has been able to extract from the Union
Pacific an assurance that they will have
anything to do with the reorganization of
tho lines of the Western Passenger Asso
ciation. It is practically hopeless to think
of reorganizing the Colorado traffic with
the Union Pacific as an outsider, and par
ticularly as long as it seems to be just now
in a mood for reducing rates.
There is a growing opinion that it *rould
be best for the lines to wait a short time
and see what Receiver Egan of the Short
Line will do.
He lilrw Up a Mine.
COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo., June 10.
Nicholas Tully was to-day convicted of
malicious mischief. He is the man who
touched off the battery and blew up the
Strong mine in the Cripple Creek district
about a year ago.
WHEELMEN OF VISALIA
They Will Entertain Their
Friends in Good Style
on the Fourth.
A Spectacular Parade Will Be Held
In the Evening on the Prin
The wheelmen of Visalia propose giving
a grand entertainment in their city on
July 4. At a recent meeting L. Lawrence,
local consul of the League of American
Wheelmen, appointed the following com
mittees for the reception and entertainment
of visiting cyclists:
Dceoration of headquarters'— A. E. Saun
dt-rs, Ernest Smith, Edward Myers, U. T. Clot
felter and George Woishar.
Ice wator and coolers— J. Sub Johnson and
Lights— H. C. Ray, Fred Ward and W. J. Nich
Reception— Newton Young, Frank Williams,
J. Comer Robertson, Simon Levy, Richard A.
Whitley, A. K. Snumlers, Harry G. Stuart, J.
£Tib Johnson, Bert Bliss (md Rene Clotfeltef.
Refreshments— L. C. Hyde and J. E. Combs.
Introduction— Every wheelman and wheel
woman In Visalia.
The headquarters of the wheelmen will
be in the old Langrick building on Main
street. Visiting cyclists will be met at the
trains by members of . the reception com
mittee and escorted to , headquarters.
There they will be provided with badges
and will register their names. No pains
will be spared to make the visit of the
wheelmen a pleasant one. ' v*'
In the evening the spectacular parade
will be held. Every participant will be
provided with Chinese lanterns. The local
wheelmen and some of the visiting cyclers
will have some novel designs, and there
will be over 1000 lanterns used in the deco
ration of wheels. The parade promises to
be a grand affair, and will prove to be one
of the leading events of the celebration.
\ • — « — •
THE Y. M. C. A. CYCLING CLUB.
I-lst of Events Booked for the Near
The Y. If. C. A. Cycling Club admitted
several new men at its meeting last night,
and booked a number of interesting events
for the coming month.
July 3 the club will take a run to San
Jose and remain for the races on the
Fourth, in which they have several en
On the 20th there will be a club race at
Central Park for members only. The
events will be a half-mile scratch and a
Plans are also on foot for a spin in the
hills across the bay some evening soon.
After the run .Secretary McCoy will enter
tain the club at his residence in Berkeley.
To-morrow J. p. Cardinell, John Petersen
and A. P. Chipeon start on a trip to Los
Mr. S. W. E. Hawkins, advertising man
ager of the Steams bicycles, says in the
Newspaper Maker that next year, after the
present contracts expire, bicycle advertis
ing will be done mainly in the daily papers
instead of in the monthlies as now. The
daily paper is the paper of the present.
The magazine is to it what the almanac
is to the morning's weather report.
THE BAY DISTRICT RACES
An Unusual Hurdle Race in
Which the Bats Were Not
JOCKEY STEWART SUSPENDED.
Both Fllrtilla and Imp. Ivy, Favor
ites In the Handicaps, Were
Joe Rose did not book on the hurdle race.
Had Venus not been pocketed on the back
stretch and again turning into the home
stretch she undoubtedly would have beaten
Out of respect to the late Commodore Mac
douough, the racing colors of his son, W. 08.
Maedonough, will not be seen on the turf for
the next thirty days.
Charley Quinn had & chunk of coin down
on Roma to win the handicap. Johnny Cole
man wanted to back Mr. Jingle, but couldn't
get his money on.
As a result of the Garcla-Tar and Tartar race
on Tuesday the millionaire admirer of the turf,
James 1,. Flood, purchased Garcia from his
owner, Itenry Schwartz, for $500 and immedi
ately presented the gelding to Nick Hall.
That promising ycrang rider, Pijrgott, had a
great day of it yesterday. He landed Rose
Clark, Banjo and Del Xorto in front, all at very
remunerative odds. Two of the races were
won driving, Chevalier being second in two in
Jack Atkins, booking for the association, was
on the wrong side of tho Ktreet up to the fourth
race, but Del Norte's win helped him nut mate
rially and he also made a small-sized cleanup
on the hurdle race. It would have been a hard
ship to him to have had bets declnred off.
At the Bay District track yesrerdny
in the last ev«nt on the card, a mile
and a half hurdle race on the outside
course, there were six starters, and Car
mel was a 6 to 5 favorite. The long
price of 3 to 1 against Guadaloupe with but
127 pounds up, who is an adept at this
came, gave the crowd an inkling that
there was to be some fun. Had there heen
time, some few of the pencilers would no
doubt still be laying 9 to 10 antl even money
against his finishing second. He finally
went to the post 11 to 5. All of this time
E.«peranre was cooling out in a shaded
nook, while the "folks that weren't brought
up on a farm" quietly slid their coin in on
him, fretting 5 and G to 1. Gold Dust,
Mendocino and Connaught were the other
The horses went to the front, with every
one on the gui vive for a startling per
formance, and they saw it. Mendocino
and Gold Dust went out in front, the for
mer making the running all the way,
turning into the stretch the second time
with a comfortable lead. Esperance could
now be seen to be moving up. Just nefore
making the turn. Stewart, on Guadeloupe,
for some unknown reason, took his horse
back. Mendocino, Gold Dust and Esper
ance were fairly well bunched taking the
last hurdle, but seventy yards from the
wire Esperunee shot to the front, and won
eased up from Gold Dust. Gaudaloupe,
catching the leaders at every jump,
finished third. Carmel Bulked in the race,
almost stopping to a walk, and Connaught
fell at the second jump.
The judges did not like the complexion
of affairs, and after questioning Stewart in
regard to his ride suspended him indefi
nitely, but allowed the beta to stand.
Some time ago the ultimation was
issued from the stand that whenever any
thing was observed in a jumping race that
savored of a job all bets would be declared
off for the public s protection. On Satur
day all bets were declared off in the
steeplechase because of the poor showing
mane by Mero, who finished second.
There was general comment among race
goers at this inconsistency.
Ttie musical horse, Banjo, had that pe
culiar turn of speed of his with him yester
day, and it proved costly to the talent.
Taking his last race into consideration, he
looked a 100 to 1 shot in a field of goats.
Yesterday, however, the bookies were be
sieged with Banjo money, laying from 6 to
Bto 1 against him. The Australian mare,
Ivy, was a red hot 13 to 20 favorit?, a very
little 4 to 5 at one time being obtainable
The second choice, Nelson, and the other
outsider. Joe Cotton, showed the way into
the stretch, where the favorite closed on
them and appeared to be winning. With
a surprising burst of speed, Banjo picked
her up and in a drive beat the imported
mare out a neck. Joe Cotton finished a
close third. The run was made inl:o7>4-
Del Norte was the Juggernaut before
which the talent were snerificed in the
mile and a sixteenth handicap, fourth on I
the card. His impressive win last Satur
day with but five ponnds less weight after
b£fng pocketed, was evidently overlooked,
for 6to 1 was laid against him. A swell
plunge on the light-weighted Flirtilla sent
her to the post a 2 to 1 favorite, backed
from 13 to 5. Little Cripple, Mr. Jin-rle
and Roma were fancied in the order
When Ferguson sent them away Roma
skipped out in front, leading all the way
until a sixteenth from the wire, where Del
Norte overhauled her, and at the end won
nandily by about two lengths. Roma se
cured second place in a hard drive from
the favorite Flirtilla.
The opening race at seven furlongs was
simply a Cakewalk for. Bobolink, against
whom 5 to 1 was at one time obtainable.
.Sheridan finished second and Mero third.
The favorite St. Elmo was never in it.
The second race, a five and a half "furlong
dash, resulted in a hard drive between the
6 to 5 favorite Venus and Rose Clark, a 4
to 1 chance, the outsiders downing the fav
orite a head. Miss Garvin at 20 to 1 !was
San Francisco. June 19, 1893.
"I (\O(\ FIRST RACE— furlongs: seUlntr:
lUOU. three-year-olds and upward; purse $300.
Ind. Horse, weight, jockey. St. v a Str. Fin.
824 Bobolink, 99 (K. Jones) 2 1* 17 1%
1035 Sheridan, 103 (Peters) 3 . 21 . • 21 • 25
1048 Mero, 98 (Hinrlcbs) 1 3A .31 85
1029 Halifax, 94 (Chevalier) 4 4/1 4* AS
1044 St.Elmo, 93 (Plggott) 5 5* 5/ 58
1035 Joe Frank, 93 (Steele) ..... .6 6.06
Good start. Won easily. Time, 1 :29. Winner, b.
h., by Imp. Brntv.s-Nanette.
Betting: Bobolink 3to 1, Sheridan 4to 1, Mero
8 to 1. Halifax 16 to 5, Joe Frank 50 to 1, St. Elmo
II to 5.
1 (\(K\ SECOND RAliE— Five and a hnlf fur-
JLUUJ-. longs: (soiling; three-year-olds and up
ward : purse 9300. '.
Ind. Horse, weleht, jocicey. St. Vi Str. Fin.
: 1027 Rose Clark. 97 (Pi egott).... 4 4/ 2/i . In*
Venus, 94 (Chevalier)...... 6 6.? 571 2*
(1030)Mlss Garvin. 86 (K. Jones). 35A 6* 3V»
1054 Blue Bell, 100 (Coa<ly) 5 l/i 17 .4/
1049 Hurry Lewis. 99 (Htnrlchs)l 2/ 37 67
1057 Inkerman, 101 (Peters).. ..B 8 1-1 6ft
(1019)Regal.l01 (Martin) :...'! 3ft 4y a 75
LeeStanly, 108 (Raymond) 777 8 8
Fair start. Won driving. Time, 1:08. Winner,
eh. m.. by Prince of Norfolk-Etta W.
Betting: • Rome Clark 4 to 1, Venus 6 to 5, Miss
Oarvin 20 to 1, Blue Bell 4 to 1. Harry Lewis 15 to
1, Inkerman 12 to 1, Itegal 100 to 1, Lee Stanly
250 to 1.
1 i\PS} THIRD RACE— Five and a half fur-
X\J\)/j. longs: handicap; three-year-olds and
upward : purse $300. - . ."•.
Ind. Horse, weljrht. jockey. St. V* Sir. Fin
1053 Banjo. 96 (Piei?0tt)..:.......3 4 3/1 lft
(1036)1mp. Ivy, 102 (Chevalier).. 4 3V 2 4 2*
1038 Joe Cotton, 99 (Ulnri(.hs)..l 2/i 2/ 3ft
-1054 Nelson, 109 (Hennessy).... 2 lft lVb 4
Good start. Won driving. Time, 1 -.078,4. Win
ner, oh. g., by Pereicrine-Lany Foster. -
Betting: Banjo 6 to 1, Imp. Ivy 13 to 20, Joe
Cotton 7 to 1, Nelson 3 to 1.
1 HftQ FOURTH RACE— One mile and a. six
1"UO, teenth; handicap; purse $400.
Ind. Horsr. weight. jockey. . ■ St. V» Str. Fin.
(1047) Del None, 95 (Piggott)....: 5 sft 4/ If,
• 1047 Roma. 95 (E. Jones) 1 17 17 2ft '
1032 Fllrtllla, 87 (Cnevailer).... 3 37 57 , 3ft
1047 Lit. Cripple, 108 Weber) 2 451 3ft 4f
' 1047 Malo Diablo, 97 (Co»dy).... 4 6 6 5*
| 1059 Mr. Jingle, 108 (L. Lloyd).. 6 ' 2ft 2A 6 r-,
Good start. Won handily. Time, 1:48. Win
ner, Dr. h., by imp. Oreenback-Priscilla.
Betting: ; Del None S to 1, Roma 5Vi to 1, Flir '■
tilia 2to 1, Lltt Cripple 16 to 5, Mr. Jinele 4to 1,
Malo Diab!o|ls to 1.
ifIRJ. I ' IFTH ■HACK— One a?tie and a half;
J-\J\Jrr. six hurdles: selling; pnxsefSDO. .;_' ,..
Jrd. Ilorae. vreierit. JOOkev. ■ - Ht. V« Sir. Fin.
1033 Ksperance. 1524 (Mnynard). 5 415 34. in
953 Sold Dust. 1-2B (J. Murphy) 4 '2J 1A 2/
1(148 (iuadaloupe. 129 (Stewart). 1 Hh in fcf
1048 Jtendocino, 129 (Cairns)... 2 1* '21 410
1028 Carmel. LSI (Kpence) ...... 0 5 5 5
(1035)Connaught, 13J (llerdlg)... 3
Good start. : Won hn«dlly. Time, 2:19. Winner,
b. c. by Mother Hubbard.
Betting: ]£spera>nee 5 to 1, Gold Dust 8 to 1,
finadaloupe 11 to 5. Mendocino 7 to 1, Carmel 13 to
i 10, ConnauKht 30 to 1.
Following are to-day's entries:
First race, nine-sixteenths of a mile, maiden
two-year olds— Valiente 105, Firebrand 103,
Little Flush filly 102, Elsie 102, Yon Dank 105,
Mollie Havvn 102. Don Pedro 105, Pansy 102.
Second race, thirteen-sixteenths of a mile,
Belling, non-winners— Dolly M 02, Calpliurnus
08, Tuxedo 98, Sheridan 106, Queen of Scots
00, lehi Hun 95, Leouatus 99, Ainigo 05, Yan
Third race, seven furlonps— 115,
Installutor 05, Charm ion 112. •-' - . ; . /"■ •;
Fourth race, one mile and seventy yards, sell
ing—Little Cripple 105, Tar and Tartar 96, Don
CstU 92, Road Kunner 104.
Fifth race, eleven-sixteenths of a mile, sell
ing, light welter-weights. Inside course— Silver
112, K.lgemount 94. Julia Martin filly 110.
Crawford 125, McFarlane 112, Tnlbot Clifton
128, Mac It. Smith 110, O'Bee 125, Barcaldino
THE INFLUX OF HORSEMEN
Thomas H. Williams Jr. Re-
turns From the East Pre-
pared for War.
Many Eastern Racing: Stables on
the Eve of Starting for
Looking a trifle careworn and dusty,
Thomas H. Williams Jr. arrived in the
City Tuesday morning, after a several
weeks' tour of the East, on a trip that
combined both business ' and pleasure,
j principally the former. Accompanying
him were Starter James B. Ferguson and
son, who will again wield the red bunting
at the Bay District. Attached to the train
was a car labeled "red paint," that will be
used in the coming racetrack war that San
Francisco will witness.
The president of the California Jockey
Club states that he was royally treated by
turfmen wherever he visited, and appears
| confident that his organization will come
i out first best in the impending: conflict.
He states that he saw P. Lorillard and that
the owner of Rancocas assured him that
if circumstances would permit he would
ship a string to race this winter in Cali
fornia. Tiie Dwyers " and other wealthy j
horsemen also gave intimation that their
thoughts were turning toward the Golden
In the vicinity of Chicago the owners of
racing strings are also beginning to look
toward California, and Mr. "Williams states
that eignt or ten carloads of thorough
breds will probably .arrive during the next
three weeks. Among the well-known own
ers who have announced their intention of
coining are Dan Ilonig, with a select
| string, among them the well-known per
| formers lied John, Charm, Theodosius,
■ Censor and Emblem. Galen Brown will
be out with a stable, in which will be Lib
ertine, holder of the mile record on a cir
cular course. The clever colored rider,
I Macklin, will accompany the stable. W.
I P. Magrane will bring out a string of
| twelve, headed by the crackajack Frank
; X, winner of the Quickstep stakes at Wash
ington Park, Chicago, last year, defeating
! a field of fast company.
Montre, Amelia May, Ta Ta, Baron and
a two-year-old brother to Frank X will
also be among the lot. Eastern turfmen
at the Bay District say that Frank X has
developed into a grand looking specimen
of the thoroughbred and is a picture to
gaze upon. John Arkenburg is also gath
ering together a string for the "Western
crusade, and a young horseman by the
j name of Neil will come out with about ten
good two-year-olds at the close of the De
troit meeting. . . - -
There will be no scarcity of material in
the jumping horse line, for Mayor Nolan
of Buffalo, owner of the Beverwick stable,
expressed his intention of sendiug out a
string of eight or ten "leppers."
The president of the Jockey Club lays
j the entire blame of the present racing
s situation around Chicago at the door of
I Edward Corrigan, the owner of Hawthorne,
who, he says^ when a bill was proposed
j allowing a sixty days' meeting rebelled at
i the idea and started in to right it, with the
I present result.
With regard to the coming winter meet
! ing, Mr. Williams says the club intends
i giving forty or fifty stakes, but touching
| upon their value was a bit reticent, and un
j doubtedly prefers to remain as quoted in
\ the Eastern press: "He would wait until ,
| the rival jockey club issued their stakes '
I and then go them one better." I
Mr. Williams intends journeying East
i again in about six weeks to attend to some
j matters appertaining to his racing in-;
LARGE GAME AND FISH.
Mrs. General "Warfield and Party Will
Pitch Camp In Trinity
Mrs. General "Warfield and son, F. M.
Stone and wife, have made very elaborate
preparations for a four weeks' outing in
Trinity County, where big game ana large
fish are plentiful. They propose to pitch
camp at a point about sixty miles west of
lledding. Mr. Stone states that the coun
try which the pleasure party intends to
visit is literally alive with all kinds of
game and fish indigenous to this State,
and as a matter of course grand sport will
be enjoyed by all.
The well-known local angler, John But
ler, with wife and daughter, left this City
yesterday for two w.-eks' vacation in the
mountains of Nevada County.
Mr. Butler intends visiting all the
famous lakes in that section of the State,
and as he is well provided with all of the
good things that trout are fond of his
friends are in hopes of having the pleasure
of tasting some of the delicious denizens
of Lakes Tahoe, Webber, Dormer. etc.,
which Mr. Butler has promised to ship,
that is after he has caught them. If'a
telegram which wa« received yesterday by
James Markham is an evidence of Butler's
intentions some of those people who are
preparing for a feast of fishes will be dis
appointed. It reads:
Arrived at Sacramento O. X., only 120 in
the shade and ice scarce. Tell friends I cannot
possibly ship away fish if warm weather con
tinues. Send along balance of salmon roe im
"Doc" Simpson arrived from Truckee on
Monday last and states that the fishing in
the Truckee River is very poor, owing to
the exceedingly high state of the water.
Good reports have come, however, from
Lake Tahoe, where anglers are enjoying
excellent sport now.
Henry Skinner, the champion Ion" dis
tance rly caster of the State, and Dan
O Lonnell the poet, enjoyed some fairly
good sport Monday on Lake Lagunitas.
Skinner says that it was a little bit too
warm for real good fishing.
West Indian people eat alligator eggs.
; Gall Borden
| Eagle Brand
| CONDENSED iIILK
1 1» F< i r 35 years the leadin g brand. It is the
I Best and the most economical.
I A PERFECT FOOD FOR INFANTS
AT LAST .
We Have Received
a Large Shipment of
f/Z-^} /is &\
And Are Prepared
to Furnish the
ON EARTH !
-¥?^l l tliuL
Pa w"\ Oluui
RIGID AS A ROCK.
HGUT. "Wonderfully Strong." FAST.
WE ARE ALSO AGENTS FOR THE
AN ABSOLUTELY HIGH GRADE BICYCLE,
UP TO DATE IN EVERY DETAIL.
NONE BETiER MADE,
WEIGHT, 21 la LBS.
WHO HAVE GOODS
FOR SALE ALWAYS
WANT TO MEET
THOSE WHO DE-
SIRE TO BUY ,
The may The
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The Weekly Call
•' UNDER THE HEADING
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is published every week in-
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establishment. of new enter-
. prises, and dealers may thus
secure early information
i concerning proposed. school
houses, bridges, railroads,
electric light plants. cream-
eries, business blocks, etc.,
enabling them to bid. for
' furnishing supplies. >r
Consumers, on the other
hand, learn of the address
. " of dealers in goods which
. they desire to purchase.
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PER ANNUM, $1.50.
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o-,^; Bt)8COE McN'ITLTY, M. D.,
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