OCR Interpretation

The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 15, 1897, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1897-07-15/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 2

Envoy Extraordinary to
Central American
Appointment Considered as
Favoring the Nicaragua
Probable Technical Error in the
State Department, but Con
firmation Certain.
WASHINGTON, D. C., July 14.— The
nomination of Captain William L Merry
of San Francisco to bo Minister to Nica
ragua was sent to the Senate to- J ay, as
predicted in The Call dispatches. The
official title is Envoy Extraordinary and
Minister Plenipotentiary to Nicaragua,
Costa Rica and Salvador. Senator Per
kins said to The Call correspondent to
night: ".b-b
"I believe this appointment will be very
popular in Caliiornia. Captain Merry is
universally esteemed by the people, not
only of California but of the entire Pa
cific Coast. As tbe captain of a snip he j
has acquired a nautical knowledge that
has made him an authority on the coast. ]
His residence- in Nicaragua enabled i
him to thoroughly acquaint himself |
with the Nicaraguan canal subject. ;
He is even familiar with the |
route the canal will take. He is a man of
rare intelligence. His literature on tbe
canal subject has. been widely read and
has been of great assistance to thos3 of us
in Washington who hava been working to
secure the canal. During my last inter
view with tbe President I broached the
canal subject by suggesting that the
nomination of Captain Merry would be
accepted by the people of California and
the entire country as meaning that tbe
administration favored the canal's con
struction by this Government. Although
the President did not commit himself
positively, I left with the impression that
he favored the canal."
With reference to the report that some
opposition had developed in Washington
as to Captain Merry's appointment, it ap
pears that there was no opposition from
tbe Pacific Coast, but that the "Diet" of
the five Central American States sent a
cablegram to Washington staling that
Captain Merry would be persona non
grata to them. The "Diet," it seems, is a
body of men representing the five Central
American States in diplomatic matters.
The United States Government no longer
recognizes the "Greater Repub.ie of Cen
tral America," as it was formerly called,
but of late years has divided the five
States into two croups, as follows: Nica
ragua, Costa Rica and Salvador and
Guatemala and Honduras.
When the cablegram was received from
the "Diet" President McKinley sent for
Senator Perkins and showed him a copy
ofthe message, which had been translated
at the State Department. The President
seemed to think that this was sufficient to
prevent Captain Merry's nomination, but
Senator Perkins asked him to defer his
decision for a few days, In the meantime
the Captain's friends were at worlc. A
cablegram was soon received oy President
McKinley from President Zeiaya of Nica
ragua, saying that Captain Merry's ap
pointment would please the Nicaraguan
republic and that he would be received
with open arms. Letters and telegrams
also came from San Francisco and many
other points in California and the Pacific
Coast States urging the President to ap
point Captain Merry. Senators Mcßride
of Oregon and Frye of Maine also saw the
President at Senator Perkins' request.
The nomination, as it went to the Sen
ate to-day, appoints Captain Merry to
"Nicaragua, Costa Rica and Salvador,
when, according to Senator Perkins, it
should have been Nicaragua, Honduras
and Salvador. He says that according to
the diplomatic and consular appropria
tion bill Nicaragua. Honduras and Salva
dor are in one group and Guatemala and
Costa Rica in another. He is inclined to
believe a mistake has been made at the
State Department, but is not quite sure of
it. He will investigate the mutter to-mor
row. There is no doubt of Captain Merry's
confirmation. His salary will be $10,000
a year.
Hi* domination May Rot J'e Made for '
. dome 'Jlme.
WASHINGTON, D. C. July 14.— Two j
of the California Congressmen were dis- {
appointed to-day when they read tbe list
of nominations by the President. Repre
sentative Loud had recommended Pro
fessor John P. Brun of Leland Stanford
University as Consul to Zurich, Switzer
land, but an Illinois man got the place.
Representative Barham hoped that bis
fellow-townsman, J. W. Ragsdale, would
to-day be aopointed Consul to Tientsin,
China, but it was not included. No other
person was named for this post, however,
and it is possible that it may go in before
Congress adjourns, notwithstanding the
report of an evening paper to the effect
that to-day was the last day for the con
sular applicants to get in their work for
some time.
They flocked to the White House in
large numbers, leaving standing room a
thing to be desired. They wanted to see
if there was not some hope that they could
get upon that batch of nominations at the
last moment. None succeeded. The list
was closed yesterday afternoon.
A number of Congressmen who tried to
have it reopened to-day were informed
that it was too late. Tbey were also given
to understand that it will be a long time
before the President acain takes up con
sular appointments, ll is semi-otticialiy
stated that, with an occassional exception,
the President will make no more consular
nominations until about September 1,
after be returns from a season of rest. He
will probably inform all candidates of
this it it is bis intention, as was indicated
President McKinley Sends a Long List
to the Senate.
WASHINGTON, D. C, July 14.— The
President to-day tent the following nomi
nations to tbe Senate :
State— N. H. Allen of Ohio to be Minis
ter resident and Consul-General to Korea,
Perry K. de Leon of Georgia to be Consul-
General at Guayaquil, Ecuador.
. To be Consuls of the United States-
William L. Sewell of Obloj at Toronto,
Ontario; Edward H. Ozmun b of Minn:
sota, at Stuttgart. -Germany} Henry W.
Deidrich of the District of Columbia, at
Madgebure. Germany; Charles W. Erd
man of Kentucky, at Furth, Germany;
Samuel E. Magiil of Illinois, at;> am *
pico, Mexico; George J. Corey of Illinois,
at Amsterdam, Netherlands; Grenvllle
James of New Hampshire, at P.escoit,
Ontario; Rail cl iff H. Ford of Maine, at
Yarmoutn, Nova Scotia; Frederic!: W.
Hossfeld of lowa. at Trieste, Austria;
John C. Covert of Onio, at Lyons, France;
William B. Anderson of Minnesota, at
Hanover, Germany; William W. Henry
at Quebec, Canada; John W. Caples of
Oregon, at Valparaiso, Chile; Dan
iel T. Phillirs of Illinois, at Car
diff. Wales; Mathlon Van Horn of Rhode
Island, at St. .Thomas, Wen Indies;
Adam Lieberknccht or Illinois, at Zurich,
Switzerland; James M. Shepard ol Michi
gan, at Hamilton, Ontario; William Har
rison Bradley of Illinois, at Tunstal, Eng
land; Charles A. McCullough of Maine,
at St. Stephens, N. 15.; Paul Land of New
Hampshire, at Sberbioofce. Quebec;
Charles Deal of New York, at St. Johns,
Quebec; Delmar J. Vaile of Vermont, at
Charloitctown, Prince Edward Island;
Edmund Z Brodowski oi Illinois, at
Br slau. Germany; Joseph G. Stephens of
Indiana, at Plymouth, England.
Treasury Depot ment Decides as to the
Material tor San Francisco's
WASHINGTON, D. C, July 14.— The
Treasury Department has decided to
use marble to construct the new Postoftice
building at San Francisco. The Call cor
respondent was told so at the Treasury
Department to-day. Congressman Loud
has written a letter to the department pro
testing against the use of marble. He
urges several objections ht.-t, that it will
greatly increase the cost of tbe building
beyond the limit fixed by Congress, for if
marble is used it will nave to be trans
ported from the E.s', as the California
quarries are not only remote from San
Francisco but are unavailable. He says
Sis * that marble is not suitable for the ex
terior of the public building, for expe
rience shows in damp weather it stains
and ru-ds.
The rainy season in California would
have this effect on the marble, while the
dirt and dust of the dry spell would also
discolor the marble. He suggests that
either California sandstone or granite be
Mr. Loud prefers the former. He said
to The Call correspondent to-night that
he thought that a base constructed of
granite, with the upper part of the struc
ture built of pink sandstone, would make
a very pretty effect. One of the experts
in the Supervising Architect's office says
that if either granite or sandstone is used
the plans will nave to be changed, as the
ornamentation of the building can be
carved in marble only. Chief Executive
Officer Kemper disagrees with him.
Mr. Loud will have a talk with the
treasury officers before he leaves for San
Francisco about the kind of stone to be
used. . •
Loud Kill Xot Actively Oppote the Ap-
.mm Intent of Lynch.
WASHINGTON, D. C, July 14.-Rep
resentative Loud is very much better, and
will be able to go about as usual in a few
days. He says that if his improvement
continues he will co back to San Fran
cisco immediately upon tho adjournment
Of Congress; otherwise he will vi^it in
Massachusetts until September. When
Mr. Loud was seen by The Cam. corre
spondent to-nipht reierence was made to
the tact that the delegation, with the ex
ception of himself, bad indorsed J. C.
Lynch for Collector of Internal Revenue
to succeed Welburn, and A. C. Tufts as
Drug Inspector at San Francisco.
"Well, why don't they get their men
appointed?" asked Mr. Loud, signifi
cantly. "I cin't tell you that these nomi
nations win not be made to-morrow nor
the next day nor the next. When I ara
well enough to go about I am going to
visit the President."
It is understood that Mr. Loud has no
hope of defeating the nomination of
either Lynch or Tufts, but he feels that
the nominations should not be acted on
without consulting him. For this reason
be sent a friend to the White House the
other day to request that no action be
taken until be could see the President.
Mr. Loud admits that he has nothing to
urge against either Lynch or Tufts, but
be dont want any snap judgment to be
taken while he is sick. There is no doubt
about the appointment of either one of
the parties.
Burlaw Fails to Bring Up the Ban Pedro
WASHINGTON, D.C., July 14 —Speaker
Reed to-day decline I to recognize Repre
sentative Barlow, who de.ired to bring up
hi* resolution directing the Secretary of
War to advertise for bids for the San Pe
dro breakwater. He will not be able to
pas* his resolution, as unanimous consent
is required. Hooker of New York says be
will object to it. So will others if neces
Pacific oast pensions.
WASHINGTON. D. C, July Pacific
Coast pensions have been granted as fol
California: Original— William H. Sweesey,
Laporte; Durant Litchfield, Sebnstopo.;
Thomas G. Worth, San Jose; Charles H. Smit
ten, Grass Valley; Ira A. Murphy, Fort Bragg;
Alexander S. Walker, Naval Hospital, Mare
Island; Philip Vltter, S.n Francisco; Abraham
W. Rapelye, San D. ego; Gustave Kosciusko.
San Francisco; Chanes H. Dresser, Tipton;
John Mitchell, Los Angeles; Samuel Wide,
Pomona; Charles W. Blake, Crescent City;
George T. Downing. Pasadena. Original
widows, etc.— Mary Murphy, San Francisco;
Belle F. B. Baker, San Diego. Reissue— Annie
McNamara, Los Angeles.
Oregon: Original— White, Woodviiie;
Jacob Sen war ir, Portland; George Dalev,
Portland; Marvin R. Brown, Marnhrleld; John
Ramford, Junction City. Original widows,
Emily A. T. Hankins. Portland; Guerino
Wold, Eugene.
Washington: Original— Stephen Newhouse,
Soldiers' Home, Pierce County; Emerson Par
mentier, North Yakima; James W. Silvey,
Charles Snyder, Scuttle; Thomas J. Crandall,
Snohomish; John O'Connor, Everett.
Change nt Angel Island.
WASHINGTON, D. C, July 14.— Major
B. F. Pope will be relieved as surgeon at
Angel Island by Major William H. Con
busier, who will be sent from Fort Mon
roe.-. Major Pope is ordered to Columbus
Barracks, Ohio.
Failure rf a Xetiraslia' Bank.
WASHINGTON, D. C, July 14— The
Comptroller of the Curroncy has received a
telegram announcing the failure of the
Nebraska National Bank of York, Nebr.
The bank's capital was sso,ooo, and accord
ing to its last report it had individual de
posits' of $37,000 and borrowed money
amounting to $13,000.
Jit-nan to Vi%it Mexico.
MONTEREY, M ex., July 14—William
J. Bryan has written a friend here that he
will come to Mexico this fall and spend a
month visiting all the principal cities in
this country. His . object is to make a
personal study of the condition of busi
ness in a sliver country and accumulate
data on the subject to be used In his cam
paign in the United States.
Attention Christina Kudearorer. — Yel
'".":.: lowstone Park Xrln. *
' It has teen reported that the Northern Pa
cific Railway have booked all the Yellowstone
Park business that they will be able to handle.
I take this method of denying the rumor and
will state that we are prepared to handle all
parties that desire to make- the trip. ■T. K.
Btateler, General Agent, 033 Market st, 7*
Tart Reply to a Com
mand to Evacuate
Will Obey When the Czar Has
Given Up His Ottoman
Europe's Concert Said to Have at
Last Agreed Upon a Scheme
of Coercion.
LONDON, Eno., July 14.— The Standard
has received a dispatch dated Constanti
nople, July 12, saying that the Porte has
agreed to reduce the war indemnity de
manded from £8.000,000 to- £6,000.000, at
the same time declaring that it ix the ex
treme limit of concession it will make.
The dispatch adds that the Grand Vizier
had a Ions: and stormy interview with the
Russian Embassador, in which tbe Tatter
insisted that the Turks must evacuate
Thessaly. The Grand V.zier replied that
Turkey would comply when Russia had
evacuated Kars and Batoum.
Another dispatch says ministerial coun
cils were held on Sunday and Monday,
the result of which was a long report
stigmatizing the concert of the powers as
a league of the cross against the crescent.
The Sultan answered this report with the
following irade:
"I am convinced that the efforts of the
powers are directed entirely to the m lin
tenance of peace, it is the plain dnty of
Turkey, whose sentiments are likewise
pacific, to put an end to the pre-ent ab
normal situation. Consequently 1 com
mand my Ministers to find the necessary
means tor concluding negotiations, if pos
sible, and signing preliminaries by Thurs
day." •
The correspondent, while admitting
that the irade" may be another ruse, main
tains that I* is report is accurate.
The Standard, in an editorial apparent
ly officially prompted, conveys the idea
thai trie meeting of the Cabinet to-morrow
will aim to arrive at a definite decision re
garding the coercion of Turkey. fur
ther seems to sucgest that a scheme is
afoot by which Great Britain and Russia
will apply force to the Ottoman empire,
tb* other powers consenting*.
The Athens correspondent of the Tele
graph says the power* are considering a
scheme "by which* Russia, Austria and
Great Britain will co-operate to coerce
Turkey. The correspondent says he
learns from high authority that it is pro
posed that Rus-ia Mi .11 blockade the Bos
pnorus and Great Britain the Dardanelles,
while Austria shall seize the railroad to
Salonica. France will occupy Smyrna if
necessary. .
lt i . the intention of the Sultan to present
swords of honor to Ednem Pasha and
other officers who commanded the victo
rious Turkish troops in Tnessaly_'JSßSM[
McDowell ol Chicago W.ns the Diamond
Scats — Winnipeg Riw ng Team •
14.— trial heats of tho Henley .egatta
for 1897 began to-day with beautiful
weather, thouch a stiff wind blew at in
tervals from the Berkshire shore. The
crowd in attendance was not as large as
The first event was trial heat No. 1. for
the '.'names Challenge Cup. At tbe Bucks
station, Kings College, Cambridge, beat
the Royal Indian Engineering College and
Hoopers Hill. The Ladies' Challenge
Plate, first trial beat, Emmanuel College,
Cambridge, beat Baliol College, Oxford,
at the Bucks sta ion.
In the Grand Challenge Cup, first heat,
the L?ander Club beat the Thames Row
ing Club by one and three-quarter
lengths. The time for half tbe course
was 3 minutes and 20 seconds, and for
the whole course 7 minutes and 21 sec
onds. This heat was raced at Backs
station. : 'Vb
At the Berks station, in the first trial
heat for the grand challenge cup, Trinity
Hall. Cambridge, beat the London Row"
ing Club.
In the ladies' plate flrst trial beat, at
Berks station, Christian Church, Oxford,
beat Trinity College, Oxford.
In the first trial htat for the diamond
sculls, at the Bucks station, J. J. Blusse
of the De Hoop Rowing Club, Amster«
dam, beat S. Fairbair, Jesus College, Cam
In the trial beat for the diamond sculls
of the Berks. station Dr. W. S. McDowell
of the Delaware Boat Club, Chicago, beat
Thomas A. Guinness of the Thames Row
ing Club. McDowell won easily by a
length. Time. 0 mm. 1 1-5 seconds'.
To-morrow * c will meet E. H. Tcneyck
of tlm Wachusetio Boat Club of Worces
ter. Mas*. ; J. J. Blusso, De Hoop Rowing
Club, Amsterdam, una T. T. Hogan, New
Ross Boat Club, Ireland. Mr. McDowell
made a splendid start, bis easy, powerful
stroke giving him an advantage which he
never lost to the end of the race. He was
quite clear at the end of tbe Temple
Island, and from that point seemed to be
merely paddling, so far as exertion was
concerned. He reached the half distance
in 3 minutes and 5 seconds, and was then
three lengths ahead. He rowed a beauti
ful race, not giving Guinness any wash,
and reached Fawley court boathouse in 4
minutes and 7 seconds, the three-quarters
distance stake in 5 minutes, the mile stake
in 6 minutes 51 seconds. Here Guinness
made a spurt and reduced McDowell's lead
by two boat lengths, but McDowell bad
plenty of reserve and soon drew ahead
again., yyyffy^f'f.
In the trial beat for tbe Steward's Chal
lenge Cup, at the Bents station, the Win
nipeg Rowing Club of Canada beat the
Ulrecht University Boat Club, Triton. .
■ + 7
Ten Thousand Delegates Have Already
Reached Toronto to Attend the
International Convention.
TORONTO. Ontario, July 14.— Epworth
L*aguers ; from m any parts of the conti
nent have been arriving by boat and spe
cial trains all day for the annual conven
tion opening to-morrow.' Ten thousand
arrived to-day. To-morrow it is expected
that 25,000 delegates will be here.
The Epworth League cabinet met to
day. It is ■ the executive body of tha
leagues in the Methodist Episcopal church,
and has the privilege of choosing the next
place of meeting. The Methodist Episco
pal Church South and tbe Canadian Meth
odist church, the other -two Methodist
bodies represented in the convention, have
had their choice. .Indianapolis,. Seattle,
Detroit and Omaha are spoken of as tbe
next place of. meeting, with the chances
it: favor of Omaha. *
Sugar Tariff Worries Europe,
VIENNA, Austria, July 14 —It is re
ported that . a European ; conference will
be convoked In either Vienna or Berlin to
discuss, measures 7; against the United
States tariff policy concerning sugar boun
Hold : a Well-Attended
State Convention at
Buckner, Watterson, Carlisle,
Breckinridge and Lind
say as Delegates.
The Ex-Secretary Made Permanent
Chairman— He Assails the
"Twin Heresies."
LOUISVILLE, Kt., July 14.— The
sound-money Democrats made a good
showing at their convention here to-day.
Buckner, Watterson, Lindsay, Breckin
ridge ana Carlisle, with nearly every
other party leader of State prominence,
were among the delegates.
The representation was surprisingly
large, there being delegates from 117 of
the 119 counties. Music Hall was packed
with spectators, and there was great en
thusiasm. b.
The convention was called to order by
Secretary Carroll of the , State Central
Committee, in the absence of Chairman
Davis. > State Senator Sims of Bowling
Green was chosen temporary chairman
and delivered a long speech.
An organization wat quickly effected.
General Buckner was already on the plat
form committee for the State at large,
and the chairman added Henry Watter
son and Colonel Breckinridge.
The three names were greeted with
Ex- Secretary Carlisle was made perma
nent chairman, and delivered his first
political address since leaving the Cabinet.
He said:
Protection and free coinage are twin here
sies. A man who believes in one is logically
bound to believe in the other.
t When the ancient Democratic faith shall
have been re-established, as it will De, if our
free institutions are to be preserved ;
when protection of individual liberty, estab
lishment of justice and equality, and
preservation of law and order Is recognized by
our p_otfT?*<_ primary objjcis of all just gov
ernment, these heresies will be heard of no
The Democratic party is not responsible for
any bad legislation complained of by the peo
ple; it never enacted laws to lavor one class
and injure another; it has fostered ;•' no
monopolies ;of trad- or industries; has'
taxed no man for the benefit of another; has
violated no right of person or property by de
basing the curroncy or otherwise; nor
has it from the beginning ot its or
ganization down to the pfbsent hour ever
attempted to deprive tho people of the evil,
political aud religious rights secured by the
constitution. It has never justified or ex
cused violations of law by individuals or by
riotous combinations, nor has lt ever at
tempted to weaken the authority of the
courts by assailing their integrity or threat
ening to destroy their independence.
Why should such a party desert its own
standard, repudiate all Its past history and
j enter into a conspiracy with lv own enemies to
I break down public and private credit at home
I and abroad; to repudiate contracts already
i made; to convert the Government Into a so
cialistic despotism by giving it a monopoly ot
all the great instruments of production and
transportation, and to make life and property
insecure by the substitution of mob rule for
i the law of tbe land?
A single victory of such a coalition would be
I more disastrous to the party and the country
I than a thousand defeats in tbe struggle ior
! correct principles; and they are real friends
of Democracy who adhere resolutely to the
j old standard and refuse to support these new
' and dangerous policies.
The resolutions reported by Colonel
Breckenridge were mainly a reaffirmation
of ti.e Indianapolis platform. They score
the socialist and paternalist Chicago plat
The convention adjourned after the adop
tion of rules until evening. When it reas
sembled at 8 o'clock the following candidates
forjudge of the Court of Apjcds were named:
ex-Lleuienant Governor J. R. Hindman of
Adair, John G. Orendorff of Logan County
and ('. M. Aiberti of Fayette. Be
fore the balloting was more than half
over Orendorff and Aiberti had withdrawn and
tne nomination of Hindman was made unani
The convention adjourned after Hindman's
speech of acceptance.
Ycung Daughter of a Chinese Fisherman
Carried Away by Three
PACIFIC GROVE, Cai,., July 14.-AU
the residents of the local Chinatown are
wrought up over the kidnaping of a young
Chinese girl last night. Tbe 14-year-old
daughter of Quong Sue, a fisherman, went
to a near-by hydrant for a bucket of water
shortly af ier '8 o'cloct. She was seized 1
by three Mongol?, gagged and thrown
into a, wagon waiting near by and driven
off in the direction of Monterey. The
few who saw . tne occurrence were, they
say, too frightened to interfere, but gave
the alarm as soon as the abductors had
gotten safely away. lmsß-\
A tearch was set afoot and the father of
the girl came to Pacific Grove to notify
the officer*. He did not acquaint them
with the f. cts until this mornine. No
trace of the men and • their prize has
been found. Local Chinamen are greatly
excited, as they believe the kidnaping
was instigated by one of the rival Chinese
Scores of Yesterday's Games in the Na-
tional League and the Standing
of the Clubs.
Clubs— W. l. Ff- 1 etnas— .W. __, re.
Boston. 46 19 .707 Pittsburg.... 30 35 .461
Cincinnati... 43 20 .€B2 I'hlladelp'a.. 32 38.457
Baltimore... 42 21 .866' Chicago . 29 1-9.4.6
New York... 88 25 .603' Louisville ... 27 87 .421
Cleveland... 86 30 .546 Washington. 26 39 .390
Brooklyn.... 31 86.462 St. Louu.... 13 63 .198
- WASHINGTON, D. C., July 14.— Washington
15. Pittsburg 1.
CINCINNATI, Ohio, July 14.— Cincinnati 11,
New York 6.
CHICAGO, 111., July 14. -Chicago 7, Brook
lyn 15.
LOUISVILLE. KY., July 14— Louisville 5,
Philadelphia 10.
CLEVELAND. Ohio, July Cleveland 18,
Boston 12. -
Brilliant Reception to Whiletaw Reid
and American Biihops.' '-'
LONDON, Eno., July 14.— The reception
given to-night by Embassador and . Mrs.
Hay in honor of Whitelaw Reid and . the
American bishops attending tbe Lam
beth Conference, was one of the most
brilliant functions of the season. Twelve
hundred guest-* attended. Mr. and Mrs.
Hay received the guests upstairs amid a
bower of flowers. Among the guests were
Senator Wolcott, Ceneral Paine. ex- Vice.
President Stevenson, Mrs. Bradley Mar
tin, Sir Julian and Lsdy Pauncefote and
many other titled personages, embassa
dors and a number of prominent Ameri
cans. '."'
Condition of the 'Treasury.
WASHINGTON, D. C, July 14.—To
day's statement of ;. the condition of the
treasury .hows available cash balance,
$232,004 116; gold reserve, $142,8.6,253. ...
Philadelphia Jo-rn" list Head.
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., July 14,— Frank
McLaughlin, proprietor of - the Phil_.de*>
pnia Times, vied of rheumatic gout thi
The Western Favorite
in Great Form at
Doggett, on Juda; Outfinishes
Sloan for the Distaff
Tremendous Killing: M ado on J M
B, a Winner by a Nose st
I St. Louis.
BRIGHTON BEACH, N. J., July 14.—
Jockey Sam Doggett put up one of his
old-time rides to-day, and in a tierce drive
took the Distaff stake with Juiia from
L'Alouette, the odds on favorite, with Tod
Sloan up, by a nose. Thorpe piloted
thre. winners.
One mil. and a sixteenth—
*Estaoa 102 (Thorpe), even ; 1
Declare 114 (Hewitt), 12 to 1 2
Beu i-der 114 (.ims), * 108. ...... : ..3
Time, 1:54%. 1 Inge 119 also ran. 'Favorite.
five furlongs, two-year-olds— .
•Sanders 1« 7 (Thorpe), 1 to J.... 1
Dauforib 107 (Sher..i). Ci to 1.7 2
Yankee Sam 107 (Ham), » to 1 3
•lime. 1:19. Brier Hill 107, ."ontl.ex 107, .-n»a
104 Mrs. Reeves 104 and Peggy H 104 also ran.
Six furlonrs. handicap—
♦II any Ke<<_ li' 6 («;ms). 3 to 5 1
Premier 116 (Thorpe), 4 toi... 2
bet Fast 107 (Sberrer), 4 to 1. 3
lime, I:*9- Mr P.ay 114. Hanwell 110 and
Prompt 100 also ran. "Favorite.
I I staff stake, two-year-old Wiles, five furlongs—
Juda li» (Donget ■.), Bto 1 1
♦_.'.. lotmie 122 (rt.oan),** 1 to 5 2
Colonial liam. 114 (Hennessy) »
"Coupled with Colonial Dame.
Time, 1:115 1.3. F.e.t Go:d 119. Jilted 107 and
It I: by Lips also ran. 'Favoilte.
.-• One mile, selling—
♦Hhi.lo i 103 d (Thorpe). 3 to 5 1
Beauion 98 ol ins). 3to 1.. 2
liifln 97 ( .. wilt), 310 11.... .V.. 3
Time. 1:47.4 Tempestuous 89 also ran. 'Fa
vorite. , y?n ■■-.-■■
Six furlongs, selling-
Successful lll(!.herrer),4 toi 1
Hi Daddy 113 (Thorpe), 4 to 1. SI
* 'Hon 114 (Wllhlte), even 3
Time, '1:19 Kot.erdam 114, Kaiser Ludwig
1 14, Passover 114 and .St. Nicholas 11 114 also
ran. 'iavorlte.
ST. LOUIS. Mo., July 14.-J M B, backed
down from "5 to 8 to 1, captured the sec
ond race by a nose irom Ferris Hartman,
the favorite. Linda was the only winning
favorite. ;:/.'7_
One mile and twenty yards, selling-
Jack Bradley 106 (Garner), J to 1 1
Virginia M 102 b*ter), 6 to 1.7.... 2
Henben Kownit 94 (frestoa), 12 to 1 3
Time, 1:451/2-' nosnk-91. ♦-Moralist 94. Bravo
104, Bob Roy il IC4. Braw Scot 106 and bunco
109 also rau. 'Favorite. y' » :7
ThlrteeD-sl..t«»inthß of a mile, selling—
J M 895(_.y0 ■). 10 to 1 1
"I-" ms liar. man I*) 4 (Garner), even ..'....... 2
7arlna97 (Dean), 5 to 2.. ..........3
ilm-. I:22 Va Ivory 98. D.wdrop 102, Plenty
More 104, Tne Sinner 118 and Eolem 106 also
ran, 'Favori.e.
Seven furloncs—
Harry Duke 111 (Combs), 6 to 1 1
Aquinas 100 (Slaiwh er). 2to 1 2
*J uckvldere JO7 (Garner), M to 5 3
Time, 1:291/4. Ina B 107, Minerva 107, Peter
11 i.i 109 and terrier 112 also ran. 'Favorite.
One mile and a sixteenth, ». ;ii _--
♦Linda 107 (Matthews). 6 to ft 1
Madeline lOi (Webster), _ to 1.. ..... 2
Schiller 112 (islHUi-htar), 12 to 1. 3
Time, 1:49V4. Uo.al Choice 107 and Fly
ing Dutchman 1 12 also ran ♦Favorite.
' One mile and twenty yards, selling.'
Forsythe 91 (Combs), 4 to 1 1
•Ardath 102 (Matthews). 3 to 5 2
Maddelo9B (Mitchell), 12 tv L .". 3
Time. 1:45. Can Gallop 89. Stella B 89, God
Band 89, Blacking Brush 104 and Dr. Haylor 107
also ran. ♦Favorite.
Fleveo-sixteeDtbs of mile, maidens, two-year
olds— rfWßft
Fred Broens 108 (Kltley), 4 to 1 1
♦Xalissa 105 (Britton), 2 to 1 2
Celia B 105 (Steven). 16 ,0 1 3
Time, 1:10. Whlrmantllne 105. U'htteleaf 105,
Ahle B 1..:., Jennie Gr fliili 105, rrince Bismarck
105, B lace. All 105, Black i.'an 108, Domsie 108
ana __<iuito__e 103 also rati. ♦Favorite.
OAKLEY, Ohio, July 14.— Three favor
ites won here to-day. The track was good.
Eleven-sixteenths of a mile, selling—
•Krlas .Cringle fMurphy). 810 d. .:.... 1
Jacket 102 (1. Burns). 6 to 1... ......2
Flop 104 il'ieiico), 40 10 1 3
'lime, 09%. Albert L 97, Mordecai 101, Mo-
Ciearv .10.'. ueorge Cooper 103. - eaport 103 and
Jtu McGlbben 10* also ran. "Favorite.
Six furlongs, selling— • -v...-.-
Fron man 100 <•'. IMff), 8 to 1 1
Rlcufie.d 105 (Beauchamp), 10 to 17. ...2
Cyclone 103 (Gardner), 4 10 1 3
Time. I:l7 Vi- Uibemia Wueen 86, Shuttlecock
9', Jamboree 102, Ism .dt* 102, Asaph 10/ aud
♦Cilssle B 105 also ran. Favorite.
■ Eleven-sixteenths of mile—
♦My Maryland 112 (Morrison), 8 to 6. ............ 1
Azuc. 11/5 (J. Hill), la lo 1 2
Aiile Bite \l_ Beauchamp* 6to 1.......... 3
Time, 1:11. Bermuda Ohm 105. sea Moss 112.
Metaphysics 109 and Flora Louise 112 also ran.
One mile, selling—
*L W 91 (Huston). 2 to 1 1
£ls:naß7 (T. Burns), 3 to 1 3
J H B 101 (Morrison), I to 3 a
Time, l:44Vfc- Alverdie 9 , Wimhron 92, Old
Tar 96, Kay mood 102 and Glint 102 alio no.
•Favorite. _____ *'
One mile— .^. •
Eugenia W ekes 104 (Morrison), 6 to 6... 1
•Faumure 117 (Beauchamp), even .........2
Harry Games 102 ( 1 ff), 8 to 1 a
'lime. 1:44 V*. Dominica 99, Brossart 102 and
Imp. summer Sea 109 also ran. *Favorile.
One mile, selling—
I'rjseculor lUO (Morrison), 6 to 1 ,'".' 1
Fresco 1.1 (Everett). 8 t0i...... ...2
Uimoore 108 (Cle.ico), 10 to J... ......8
Mmc, 1 :4... » Lulu M 96. Prince of India 96. Gal
lante 102, oileau »9 and •Viscount 102 also ra.*.
•Favorite. __________ '
ANACONDA, Mont., July 14.— Fast per
formances are getting, to be common at
the Anaconda track. Following upon
'Ostler Joe's fast mile and a sixteenth of
yesterday. Searchlight, Tom Keating*
phenomenal pacer, and Argorean stepped
two heats to-day in 2:11 K. this being the
track record. This is cons. dered equal to
2:08 on a good Eastern track., The Ana
conda track has a hill in it on the third
quarter, and, added to this, tho horses
laced a long mile, keeping in the middle
of the track all the way round on account
of soft going at the pole for the runner,.
Klamath added one more race to his string
to-day, again beating Kentucky Union.
Three favorites won. The weather con
tinues fine, the track fast and the attend
ance vary good. < y'f-yf'-y s
Pacing, 2:12 class, three in five, purse $800—
Searchlight won, A rgorean second, Glenartb
mlrd. Best time, 2:11] %
Free-for-all trot, two in three, purse $800—
Kiemauth won. Kentucky Union second. Best
time, 2:14%. Monterey was drawn.
Five iurl-ngs, handicap, nurse $300— Shellac
won, Los Prietos second, Open Doors third.
Time. 1:02%. 7; * „.;.■ :..,... • .
One mile, selling, purse $350— Lena won.
Lady Hurst second, Daylight third. Time,
1:44) £.
• six i urlongs. selling, purse $300— Sir Richard
won, Tim Murphy second, imp. Butte third.
Time, 1:17. : <~y.; „
Hall-mile, purse $200— Lurli« won, Anaheim
second, Sinner third. Time, :50}£.
Ban Stuart ITritet That He Has Ay
ran, i l'd Six Matches.
CARSON, Nev, July 14.— Dan Stuart
writes to his Carson agent from Chicago
that he has signed Sharkey and' Maher
and McCoy and Creeden for the fistic car
nival in Carson this fall, and has 'four
other tights in view, which, he says, wilt
te "corkers," hut mentions no names. ".
1 The Soft Glow of tho Tea Rose
is acquired by ladies who use Pozzomi's
Compli *.c?r Powder Try it. " •' ';".'.
v. '■ -.—nwl' KEW TO-DAT-CLOTHIKG^ _-^____ _. '
r v b* -J9sf_\w W. '~^_y>b \N^_k
/?wN_S3ta^__F ■________$ . ? v
fcl li _^b_t___r J y /
lb-** -M ■-______¥ WB _«■___. * ii
W^L^jtm_g_fl •»:
le^ ht i^W HP*
I In Cash * § f
/Given Away |
Appreciating the many favors of our
customers who have recommended their _
friends to deal with us, we know of no
better way to show our appreciation than Warn
to donate a part of our earnings to those llli?l
most deserving. We will therefore appro- " . . j
• priate $1250 in cash, to be divided as . •
v To any Society, Club, Church, Col- V
lege or Charitable Institution recommend- . .
ing the highest number of customers pur- HSpl
chasing of us a suit of clothes of any .
description or price from now until De- ■■^^31
cember 22, 1897, we will present $^00 in .; ..fjj||
cash ; provided said institution has fifty
• or more names to its credit. - • J •■•.
To the individual (either sex) who VV:
.shall recommend the highest number of
customers purchasing a suit of clothes we Bw_i|
will present $400 in cash ; to the second
.highest $200; to the third highest $100, •
and" to the fourth highest $;a hII
In order to give all a chance to
compete, and that their labor will not
be in vain, provided they have been,
unsuccessful in receiving the cash
awards we make the following offer:
Parties recommending twenty cus-
tomers will be presented with a $20
suit of clothes fifteen customers a
$15 V suit of clothes; ten customers a
$10 suit of clothes; five customers a
$5 pair of trousers.
Our reputation for doing exactly
what we advertise is well established,
but to insure you of absolute safety
we make the following offer :
To donate to any, Charitable Insti-
tution Five Thousand Dollars ($5000)
provided any one proves the ' awards
I not bona fide. Our books will be
j open to experts at any time.
ra'rreTST. va'axa a a a aaa aTn-YmTaTrrffyyrQ
S , Coupons can be had at our places o
g of business, or will be mailed to any «'.
S * address upon receipt of 2-cent stamp. S * '■,-'
£afIJLaJLO_g..gJLgJLg_JJULg-g.O g o &g BB ggggggggjQ
_________ J__.ll H,% _£___ /&T& «,b__fi_k A
Marked Street. I i Powell and Eddy
The contest will be conducted In.,
the following manner:. The coupon : ' :
box will be locked and sealed by the •*•
Business .Manager of ' "The Exam- :
iner" and Mr. Charles M. Short- -.
ridge, Proprietor of " The Call."
As a customer makes his purchase -. '•
he will drop his coupon in the box"-.':
properly filled with the party's name •'
who recommended him. •...- fy
On December 23d 1 representatives b-
from "The Examiner" and "The '-.'
Call" will count and b make the .•'
awards. : - ' ■ '-.
Employes, or any one connected*;
with the firm, cannot participate. '•..'.."
Through this means we make the ..
public shareholders .'to . a certain de-;:'-'-
-gree in ; the profits which they . have ."
been instrumental , in making _f or us; '/
v : Contest will remain open till De* '-„
cember 22, 1897, to give all a chance./
of being presented with a Christmas - :
gift. -;■:;'.■:"'■.;

xml | txt