OCR Interpretation


The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, April 20, 1898, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1898-04-20/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 5

LIEBER KARL
THE WINNER
Tennessee Derby Cap
tured by the Schorrs'
Youngster.
Not Extended During Any Part
of the Mile and an
Eighth Race.
Is«oey Finishes In Second Place and
Goodriori Beats Wilson
for th© Show,
Special Dispatch to The Call.
MEMPHIS, Term.. April 19.— The Ten
ness^ derby, at a mile and an eighth,
guarantee-.! value $S<HX). was won to-day
by John \V. Schorr & Son's Forester colt
Llebe.r Karl. The time was 1:57%. Isabey
finished second and Goodrich third.
The largest attendance in the history
of Montg imery Park was on hand to wit
ness the derby, fully 15.000 people being
present. The afternoon was an ideal one
for racing. The track was in first-class
condition.
Starter Chirm sent the field of four
away at the first effort. Lleber Karl Im
mediately raced to the front, closely fol
lowed by Goodrich and Isabey, and made ;
the running to the half, where Goodrich
gave it up to Isabey. The latter could
never get near the Schorr colt, however,
Lleber Karl making all the running and
winning easily by three lengths from Isa
bey, who was two lengths before Good
rich. The winner was never fully extend
ed during the race. The Schorr entry,
Lieber Karl and Wilson, was held at 3
to 6 In the betting.
Four furlongs. i-'.>x Chase won. Be True
second. The Kentucklan third. Time, :52.
Six furlongs. Algol won, Tom Collins
second, J. A. Grey third. Time, 1:16%.
Four furlongs. Cambrian won, Tobe
second. Pirate Judge Third. Time :51.
One and an eighth miles, Tennessee
derby— Lieber Karl, 122 (T. Burns), 7 to
10, won; Isabey, 122 (Knapp). 7 to 1 and 6
to 5, fiecond; Goodrich, 112 (W. Martin), 9
to 5. third. Time 1:57^. Wilson also ran. j
Four and a half furlongs, selling, Pearl |
Barnes won. Sea Lion second, The Geezer
third. Time, :."7.
Seven furlongs, selling. Linda won. Pro
tuß second. Domsie third. Time. 1:31.
Five furlongs, selling, Whirlaway won, ;
Denial second. Hester third. Time. 1:02%. |
WASHINGTON, April 19.— Results at |
Bennings:
Six furlongs— Nabob won, Tappan sec
ond. Handpress third. Time, 1:1b.
Congressional stakes two-year-olds,
four furlongs, purse $400 — Sir Kenneth
won. Clap Trap second, Rhodymenia :
third. Time. 0:61%.
One mile, selling— Don't Care won. Alar- |
urn second, Snapshot third. Time. 1:46.
Four and one-half furlongs, two-year
olds- Gold Fox won. Rusher second,
Boney Boy third. Time, 0:58.
Maryland hurdle handicap, mile and
quarters— Marshal] won. Lady Dain
tj second. Landsdale third. Time. 3:27.
CINCINNATI, April 19.— 1n the first
race at Newport to-day Carlsrona fell on
the backstetch and broke her neck. The
lockev. L. Scott, escaped without injury.
1n,, -mis also fell, carrying down Jockey
Campbell, and the boy was so badly
bruised that he was sent to a hospital.
Black Venus was the only successful fa
vorite. Track fast.
Five furlongs. Alabaster won, Annie
Taylor second, Albert L third. Time,
1:02.
Half mile. Black Venus won, Bannie
second, Beslque third. Time. :50.
Selling, one and a sixteenth miles.
Swordsman won, Pete Kitchen second.
Stanza third. Time, 1:50.
Soiling, four and a half furlongs. Ed
Tlpton won, Pat Garratt second, Garra
brant third. Time, :66>4. I
One and a sixteenth miles, selling. Pop
Plxon won, Ten Pins second, Kirk third. >
Time. 1.-T^. ' ■'"-— -
Selling, rive furlongs, Dave S won. Pur
ity second, Carlotta C third. Time 1:02.
*
MARATHON RACE DECIDED.
Four Men Beat the Record Made at
Athens Two Years Ago.
BOSTON. April 19.— Roy J. McDonald of
thf» Cambridge (Mass.) Athletic Associa
tion won the Boston Athletic Associa
tion's" Marathon ra.ce to-day, covering the
distance, twenty-five miles, in 2 hours and
40 minutes. H. Gray. St. George Athletic
Club. New York, was second, in 2 hours
and 45 minutes; R. A. McClennan, East
Boston Athletic Club, third, 2 hours and
4* minutes; J. A. McDermott, PastJme
Athletic Club, New York, fourth. 2
hours and f>4\ minutes.
Each of these four men beat the record
of 2 hours no minutes 20 seconds, for
twenty-five miles, made in the Olympic
games at Athens two years ago, as well
a.s the record for the course of to-day's
10. The race was started from
Ashland at 10:40 o'clock. There were
twenty-four men at the line when the
Blgnal was given.
Bostons Beat the Giants.
BOSTON. April 19.— The New Yorks
opened up viciously on Nichols to-day,
but the effort lasted only one inning. On
the other hand Doheney was pounded out
of the box. and the result was a walk
over for the home team. Attendance, 8000.
8C ° re: R. H. E.
R. H. E.
Breton 14 18 2
Net* York 2 4 3
Batteries— Nichols, Lewie and Ben?en; D, .
heney, Getty and Grady. Umpires— Snyder and
Curry.
ST. LOUIS, April 19.— N0 game to-day;
wet grounds.
PHILADELPHIA. April 19.— T0-day's
Brooklyn-Philadelphia game was post
poned on account of rain.
BALTIMORE, April 19.— The Baltimore-
Washington game was postponed on ac
count of wet grounds.
TWO VIRGINIAS TO
COMBINE FORCES.
Desire That Fitzhugh Lee Be Placed
in Command of Their
Volunteers.
CHARLESTON. W. Va., April 19.—
The following telpprams passed be
tween Governors Atkinson and Tyler
to-day:
CHARLESTON. TV. Va., April 19.—Gov
ernor J. Hose Tyler, Richmond, Va.: I
Buggp.st. if possible to accomplish It. that
the volunteers of the two Virginias be
consolidated Into a brigade and that we
ask the President to appoint Fitzhugh
Lee as brigade commander.
W. G. ATKINSON, Governor.
RICHMOND, va., April 19.— Hon. W. G.
Atkinson, Governor of West Virginia: The
Ee.ntlm«nts expressed in your telegram ap
preciated. Virginia would be glad to unite
nor forces with her sister State, and sure
ly non<" iv.'Ti- Buitable to command could
be found than Fitzhugh Lee.
J. HOGE * £ LER, Governor.
Nominations Confirmed.
WASHINGTON, April 19.— The Senate
to-day confirmed the.so nominations: Ed
ward Durham, Marshal for the western
district of Missouri; Henry G. Leiderlnk
of lowm. to 1,.- Secretary of the Legation
fit Santiago, Chile; Fred Butler, Receiver
ibUc Moneys, Leadvllle, Col • Ed
ward St-wart, to be Paymaster Grand
of the Hureuu of Supplies and Ac
counts ,1. the Navy; Major H._-nry Lippln
cott. Deput] S 'irroon-General with rank
of Lieutenant-Colonel.
Stabbed by Two Roughs.
SALINAS, April li.-James Jones, a
section hand on the Southern Pacific 'at
CastrovUle, during a brawl with Vcrvl
clno Cardianes and Steve Amesquita two
hard characters and ex-convicts ' last
night was dangerously cut and stabbed
In the face andlwdy. He was attempting
to escape from the men, who had assault
ed him in a saloon, but was followed to
the street. His assailants have been ar
rested and jailed.
GUS G ARSON. » Kearny street, near
Bush, sells "STANDARD" shirts. •
SATSUMA WAS
THERE AGAIN
Downed a Choice Bunch
in the Mile Run at
Ingleside.
Cabrillo a Close Up Third at
the Long Odds of
100 to 1.
Lady Ashley in Front at 4O to I—Fa
vorites Took Three Events
on the Card.
Satsuma, the Burns handicap winner,
came out at Ingleside yesterday for the
first time since his big victory and rolled
up another small bundle of coin for Dr.
Rowell. The chestnut horse won a most
peculiarly run race. It was the mile event
for four-year-olds and upward, and Sat
suma opened an 8 to 6 favorite. There
was no demand for him at all, the slick
ones getting aboard Corrlgan's Joe 111
man, sending him to the post a 3 to 2 fa
vorite, while the odds against Dr. Row
ell's horse lengthened out to 3 to 1. Cash
Sloan managed to get away from the
post poorly with Ullman and was never
in It. Newsgatherer was allowed to make
a snail's pace to the stretch, where
Shields leisurely took the lead with Sat
suma and won easily from Frank's horse
In the slow time of 1:42)4. "Pop" Weaver
on Cabrillo rode his horse to excellent
advantage, finishing a bang up third at
odds of 100 to 1. In the final race of the
day Rosormonde defeated a bunch of
selling platers at a mile, which was cov
ered in 1:42 flat.
Suiting the intermittent fashion at
Ingleside, the track yesterday was slow.
Favorites were successful in three in
stances.
H. L. Frank's colt Owyhee was made a
warm favorite for the two-year-old
scramble, and In a hard drive Piggott
managed to land him first a nose in front
of Gold Fin.
The Burns & Waterhouse entry, Odds
j on, a 7 to 10 favorite, was beaten a short
I head for the seven furlong run following
by Daisy F, the Corrigan entry. The lat
ter filly coming from the rar rear on en
tering the stretch, got up in time to win
In a hard drive.Charles Le Bel secured the
show.
Eighteen cheap selling platers lined up
in a five-furlong spin, third on the card.
The winner turned up in Lady Ashley,
a 40 to 1 shot ridden by Glover, which won
easily at the end from Amosa.
"Daggie" Smith annexed another purse
with his recent purchase, Paul Pry. The
chestnut horse was an S to 5 favorite for
the mile and a sixteenth seeling run, and
lin front most of the way, won with
pounds to spare from Metalre, an out
sider. Old Red Glenn finished third.
The final mile run went to Rosormonde,
the even money favorite. The aristocrat
ically bred mare kicked dust at her com
pany the entire route, crossing the wire
a length In advance of La Goleta, the
Baldwin entry.
♦ ,
TRACK NOTES.
The recently received stake books of the New
Louisville Jockey Club show a fine lot of en
tries, and the meeting, which opens on
Wednesday, May 4, should be a pronounced
success.
Captain Rees. the popular racing: official, who
formerly presided in the stand at Ingleside,
will arrive In the city to-day. His visit to
California Is purely one of pleasure.
The Australian hon>e. Crelghton. promises
to prove a very successful sire, Judging from
his crop of two-year-olds performing this year.
Canace has speed to burn and In yesterday's
scramble Abano at odds of 60 to 1, landed in
the show, after leading his field into the
stretch.
"Matt" Byrnes scored a moderate success
as starter the opening day of the Bennlngs
meeting. The first field at the post bothered
the ex-tralner considerably.
The chestnut horse, Paul Pry, proved a very
cheap investment for "Daggle" Smith. He has
"THE CALL'S" RACING CHART.
DACIFIC COAST JOCKEY CLUB-Ingleside Track-145th day of the
1 Winter Meeting. Tuesday, April 19, 1898. Weather fine. Track
fast.
QQzi FIRST RACE— Four furl ones; maiden two- year-olds ; purse, $350.
906 Owyhee 112|
801 Goldfln 117
908 Abano 11l
M 3 Ann Page 113.
512 Distance 114*
... Martello US'
814 f'hilmot Pass 114 i
895 Zai-rat'ißO 109
*'.<j Rey Hooker 114
922 Ocorona 108 1
I 4
<i
1
! s
i 9
:::
■--'■'■. ***■-:'. *
3 2
2 1
1 2
4 4
7 2
8 15
5 4
6 1
9
3 3
2 1
1 V 4
4 2
5 1
« 4
i 10
9
1 ns ]
24
3 1 !
4 24
& 3 !
6 2
7 3
8 25
9
I
IPIKKOtt
1 Woods
[Shields
Hennessy
G. Wilson....
2
5
20
20
4
20
3
4
10
I
8
50
25
8
15
6
8
30
Thorpe
Tuberville ...
Mclntyre
(Ruiz
Gouln
•Left. ••Coupled with Goldfin.
Time, :494. Winner. H. L. Frank's eh. c. by Iroquols-Toribera. Good start. Won first
three driving.
QOK SECOND RACE— Seven furlongs; selling; three-year-olds; purse, $350.
818 Daisy F 105.
909 Oddson 116!
913 Charles Le Bel 107]
913 ElFmore 110!
913 Mlstleton 112
907 Ablna 105
886 Prompto 110
. 7
! 6
i 3
2
4
1
7
4 2
5 3
2 4
6 1
1 4
3 h
7
2 h
4 h
1 1
6 h
3 1
6 14
7
2 1
3 h
1 4
64
4 h
5 4
2 4
1 2
3 4
4 4
6 1
6 4
1 h
2 24
3 v.
4 h
5 3
6 5
7
!
I
Clawson
Thorpe
PigKott
Miller
Freeman ....
Jenkins
4 3
■10 7-10
4 7
10 40
8 15
20 40
15 60
IBhlelds
Time. 1:28%.
three driving.
Winner, E. Corrlgan's eh. f. by Rlley-Modesty.
Good start.
Won first
926.
THIRD RACE— One mile; four-year-olds and upward; purse, $500.
(878) Satßuma, 6 l:
(890) Newßgatherer, 4 ...1(
820 Cabrlllo, 6 l:
(902) Grady. 5 1
(841) Joe TTllman. 4 1(
902 Flashlight, 6 l:
914 Buckwa, a 1(
2
I
1
7
I
5
4
4 1
1 1
3 14
7
5 h
6 24
2 14
3 2
1 14
4 h
6 2
6 h
7
2 14
2 4
1 2
6 1
5 14
4 h
7
3 4
1 4
2 1
8 4
4 24
3 h
7
6 2
1 14
2 n
8 h
4 2
5 2
6 1
7
rinieias
<'lawson
Weaver
8-5
5
40
30
2
8
4
3
6
100
60
3-2
20
4
,Cole
IC. Sloan
Hennessy
[ PI«?ROtt
Time, 1:42%. Winner, Dr. H. E. Rowell'i eh. h. by Macduff-Albertha. Fair start Won
easily.
QQ7 FOURTH RACE— Five furlongs; selling; three-year-olds; purse, $350.
Index^ Homes. Weight. [St. »4m. 4m. \m. Str Fin. i Jockeys
862 Lady Ashley 117 S
241 Amasa 119 5
(894) Oahu '.17 4
717 Ping 122 1
710 Little T G 117 9
717 Master Mariner ....119 6
761 Rosa 117 7
710 Judge Napton 119 4
900 Ockturuck 119 10
894 Idomenus 118! 3
86S Ternary 12213
R26 Gotlelb 11911
»00 Sadie Schwartz ....117 15
(837) St. Philip 119 16
H56 Emma Rey 117J15
417 On Qua Nlta 117 16
525 Aprona 117!17
674 Brown Prince 118118
1 4
1 2
3 1
2 h
10 4
6 4
9 4
6 4
11 1
7 2
12
14
12
13
14
8 4
17
.„ 18
2142 l 4
3 4
4 1
6 1
8 4
9 1
6 4
10 1
7 2
11 2
13 1
14 3
12 1
16
15 4
17
IS
:::
1 14
2 4
3 1
4 4
5 1
6 2
7 3
8 1
9 4
10 2
11 3
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
>Tiover
Cole
Gnu in
Clayton
Hennessy
Tuberville ...
iG. Wilson....
Mclntyre
BhlsM.
Shields
Marklln
Plggott
Matthews
Stufflet
20
20
5-2
9-5
20
6
10
12 '
6
30
I
30
30
10
12
60
10
60
30
8
3
3
25
8
25
1
6
60
10
60
60
12
20
SO
12
100
[Freeman
lEnos
!;.,.,1,t«,.
Huokley
C. Sloan
Lew i
Time, 1:02%. Winner, H. F. Edwards & Co.'s b. t. by Patton-Sallie M.
Won easily.
Good start.
28.
FIFTH RACE— One and a sixteenth miles; selling; four-year-olds and upward.
Index. Horses.
SJd.
Urn.
4m.
%m.
Str.
Fin.
(908) Paul Pry. « 113:3 lh
90S Metalre, 5 105! 6 5 1
899 Red Glenn, a 110 1 64
919 lodestar, 4 10119 10
SrißS r iB Widow Jones. 4 99] 5 2 1
904 Coda, 6 10*1 4 8h
904 Treachery. 5 111! 2 4 h
827 Soniro. 4 10i| 7 7 h
908 Peter the Second, 6.111] 8 8 1
835 Tenacity. 5 105110 9J
2 2
3 4
6 h
10 .
1 hi
5 1
4 h
8 4
9 1
7 h
1 h
3 4 .
6 h
8 h
2 14
5 4
4 h
10
7 1
9 h
1 11.4
3 h
6 %
8 1
2 4
4 4
5 4
10
9 4
7 4
1 2
2 4
4 **':
5 h
3 h
6 h
7 h
8 1
9 10
10
1 2
2 4
I 3
4 2
5 h
6 h
7 h
85
9 10
10
I norpe
Narvaez .....
McDonald ...
Clawson ......
Woods ■ .... .. j
Wilson ?
Shields
Mclntyre ....
Freeman .....
7-6
30
5
5
12
10
8
30
10
10
8-5
20
4
4
15
30
7
100
30
12
IPiggott
Time, 1:494- Winner. E. F. Smithes eh. h. by Imp. Sir Modred-Gypsy. Good start Won
easily.
929.
SIXTH RACE— One mile; three-year-olds and upward; purse, $400.
fci;2 Kosormonde. 3 95 3
403 La Goleta, 3 B6 6
791 Salvation, 6 115 9
703 Charlemagne, 4 ....109 7
910 Yule. 3 97 2
904 Claudius, a. ~ 1151 5
908 Rapido, 6 112! 1
... Fortuna. a 110)12
ESI Gold Dust. 6 112 4
BR9 Olivia, 6 110 10
736 Terra Archer, 5. ...112 8
526 Pasha, a 112,11
1 24
6*
11 5
3 h
2 114
8 4
10 1
7 4
4 h
9 1
12 •
6,4
1 14
34
5 2
4 1
2 4
10 h
11 4
6ii
7 h
8 14
12 ■
9 1
1 24
2 1
4 4
5 3
3 14
7 h
9 2
6 h
10 1
8 2
11 2
12
12
2 5
• 3 4
5 3
4 Vy-
7 h
8 2
Eh
9 1
10 2
11
: 12
1 1
26
3 1
4 2
5 1
6 3
7 4
8 2
9 4
10 2
11 a
12
"lawson
Woods
Hennessy
weaver
Frnwley
Plggott
Ruiz
Shields
'nirns
'caver
6-5 1
5 S
4 3
20 40
4 10
5 tf
20 60
10 fid
40 200
20 40
60 110
30 300
Enos
Mooney
Macklin
Time. 1:42. Winner, J. Nagleo Burke' ■ b. f. by imp. Ormonde-Imp. Fairy Roae. Good
start. Won first tbxee driving.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 20, 1898.
taken two purses and on two occasions been
placed since running In the colors of the Oak
land stable.
Johnny Woods appeared to good advantage
In the Burns & Water-house colors. He put up
a good, crisp ride on the back of Gold Fin
In the opening dash, and rode an equally good
race on La Goleta In the last event.
Buckwa Is evidently not as good Just at
present as Trainer Bill Murry imagines. From
his showing yesterday, he would have cut a
sorry figure chasing Traverser In the Palace
Hotel stake run at Oakland on Saturday last,
even had he got away from the barrier In
front.
Metaire shows Improved form of late. The
gelding was extensively backed at a long price
and his friends cashed the place and show
tickets.
There is talk of recruiting a regiment from
among the vast number of touts at the track.
Thoy will furnish their own guns, smokeless
powder and lamps. If nerve Is necessary in
the make-up of a soldier, they will all return
with medals.
TO-DAY'S ENTRIES.
First Race— One mile: maiden three-year-olds.
894 Applejack 105 I 817 N'tlhau 100
884 Scintillate 100 817 Major Hooker. .los
782 Texarkana 105! 927 Brown Prince. .lo2
927 Rosa 100] 8«4 Hohenlohe 105
894 Joe Levy 102 1
Second Race — Three-quarters of a mile; sell
ing.
SS7 Queen Nubia.. .loS 826 Tim Murphy ..108
919 Imp. Mistral 11.113 919 Break o' Day.. loß
( 31) Frank James ..110 (S93)Fly 113
826 Major Cook ...lftS 827 Torpedo 105
903 Don Gam 11l 923 Kaiser Ludwig..U3
(919) San Mateo 113 893 Alma 108
477 Little Singer ..k'3 897 Summertime ...106
72H I'leosanton 10b 841 Mlsa Lynah ....106
j ... Trappean 116 911 Lochness 113
899 Salisbury II ...111
Third Race — One and a quarter miles; hurdle
i handicap.
929 Gold Dust 156 803 Monita 188
539 Our Climate 1.">5 839 Tortoni 133
J 694 Gov. Budd Us 896 Geo. Palmer.. ..130
! SS9 Huntsman 140
Fourth Race— The Sohrelber Stakes; flve
; eighths of a mile; two-year-olds; value, $1000.
! 901 Ollnthus 123 924 Owyhee 118
853 Excursion 113 901 Moesbrae 118
901 Obsidian 113 877 San Ramon 113
922 Aeh US (91B)Rainler 115
Fifth Race — One mile; selling.
: (903)Morlnel 101 |<910)Thelma 104
I 599 Olive 104 923 Caspar 105
' ... Milbrae 109 811 Cromwell 109
j 904 San Marco 109
Sixth Race — One mile; allowances.
; r.52 Imp. Tripping.. .lo6 S7S Won't Dance ..110
: i9o9)Rublcon 115 914 Ostler Joa 120
! 909 Bernardino 108
SELECTIONS FOR TO-DAY.
First Race— Major Hooker, Hohenlohe. Apple-
I jack.
! Second Race— San Mateo, Imp. Mistral, Sum
mertime.
I Third Race— Our Climate, Gold Dust, Gov.
| Budd.
Fourth Race — Excursion, Ollnthus. Mossbrae.
Fifth Race— Morlnel, San Marco, Thelma.
I Sixth Race — Won't Dance, Tripping, Rubicon.
IS NOT A PROFESSIONAL.
Brunton, Stanford's Sprinter, Beats
the Charge of Having Been
Paid.
Stanford athletics have been considera
bly torn up over charges of professional
ism brought against John Brunton, the
seriousness of wnich endangered the
chances of the crack sprinter being al
lowed to participate in the field day meet
next Saturday. The exclusion of Brunton
from entering the events would have ma
terially lessened Stanford's chances of
coming off victor at the meet, so when a
faculty investigation which lasted a week
exonerated Brunton from all the charges
there was universal rejoicing, but the ex
ultation was expressed in whispers, lest
Berkeley get wind of the affair and at
tempt to bar the sprinter from compet
ing in the events.
Brunton was called home by the illness
of his father the first of the month, and
when upon his return he presented him
self at the registrar's office to enroll as a
student he was informed that he would
have to answer charges preferred against
him before he could rep-ister. He ap
peared before a raculty committee and
found that the snecific charge was that
he had been paiu money to return to
school in order that he might be a con
testant at the Berkeley-Stanford meet.
Several rather stormy meetings of the
committee were held, and Brunton proved
that the accusation was unfounded.
While the name of the party who
brought the charges is not definitely
known, one of the professors prominently
Identified with athletics Is strongly sus
pected, and the feeling against him
among the students is very bitter. Brun
ton Is the captain of the track athletic
team and one of the star athletes of the
university. His election as captain and
his ability in athletics have caused con
siderable jealousy, and snlte work Is be
lieved to be at ...e bottom of the attempt
to cut short his career at the institution.
FRIENDLY TO
THIS COUNTRY
General Tone of the Com
ments of the Eng
lish Press.
The Times Marvels That Mr.
McKinley Still Hopes
for Peace.
Hop* Expressed by the Morning Post
That All Europe Will Not Ba
Involved.
Special Dispatch to The Call.
LONDON, April 19.— The Times says
editorially this morning: "Delay on the
American side can now do no good. It
is better that what the resident has
to do should be done quickly. It is sur
prising news from our American cor
respondent that President McKlnley
alone In Washington, with the possible
exception of Archbishop Ireland, still
believes in the possibility of peace. A
peaceful solution would doubtless be
possible if both Governments were sin
cerely desirous to avoid war. Tt is
quite conceivable that in the long run
both will have reason to regret the de
cision at which both have arrived. We
regret the outcome on behalf of both
peoples."
The editorial concludes by noting
that "America's change of attitude
toward England and her appreciation
of British sympathy are exemplified in
Senator Lodge's proposal to pay the
Bering Sea award."
The Daily News says editorially: "In
full sympathy with America, we can
not help thinking that the resolutions
of the House were wiser than those of
the Senate. The jingoes have won the
day, but it is for no empty punctilio
that the United States is contending."
The Standard says: "We are per
suaded that it will be the general ver
dict of all impartial judges that in per
emptorily calling upon Spain to de
clare its purpose at once the American
Government is departing wrongly and
unwisely from principles hitherto re
spected in relations between civilized
nations. Unhappily this is not for the
first time.
"A certain deliherat contempt for
amenities of intercourse is apparent at
Washington. Brusquer les chocs might
be supposed to be the fundamental
maxim of the State Depa.rtrr.ont. Spain
should be allowed decent time to reply.
America ought not to forget the share
her own people have had in stlmulat
! ing and maintaining the rebellion in
i Cuba."
The Daily Chronicle says: "Our neu
trality should be of the most benevo
1 lent description toward America. We
ought to proclaim and regard it as a
barbarous and unfriendly act, liable to
instant reprisals, if either Spanish or
American goi.ds ;ire seized on a British
ship or a British cargo is seized on
board American or Spanish vessels.
Great Britain ou?ht also to declare her
intention to prevent privateering on the
part of any state."
The Morning Post says: "The differ
ences between tho two Governments re
duces itself to fighting over the sov
ereignty in Cuba. This is rather a fine
point to be made the occasion for war.
Peace is now to be interrupted for the
first time between the great civilized
nations of Christendom since IS7L It 's
to be hoped that it will not be a pre
lude to a new period of wars such as
The Morning Post believes that both
the United States and Spain will issue
letters of marque, and it agrees with
Lord Charles Beresford, rear admiral,
that England's most simple and nicrst
honorable plan would be "formally to [
denounce the declaration of Paris,
which we ought never to have signed." ■
TO EJECT SETTLERS
FROM TIDE LANDS.
SACRAMENTO, April 19.— Some time
since a communication was received by
Governor Budd from the District Attor
ney of Los Angeles County, setting forth
that certain parties— Rudolph Axman, T.
Leggett, J. C. Clemmens and others— had
squatted upon certain unwanted tide
lands of the State at San Pedro. 7n this
communication the Governor was request
ed to direct the Sheriff to cans.' the re
moval of the parties. After referring the
matter to the Attorney-General and that
official giving as his opinion that the re
quest of the District Attorney shall be
complied with, the Governor to-day is
sued a proclamation addressed to Sheriff
Burr of Los Angeles County directing him
to eject the intruders, and if resistance
was offered to call to his aid the whole
power of the county.
So it would appear that even before a
gun is fired in the coming conflict with
Spain there may be a mild outbreak of
warfare within the borders of our own
State.
POWERS ON THE EVE OF
TAKING A NEW STEP.
LONDON, April 20.— The Rome cor-
respondent of the Daily Mail says:
Italia, the org-an of the Foreign Office,
publishes to-night the fallowing: "The
powers are on the eve of taking a new
step, namely, requesting the United
States and Spain, In the event of war,
to localize the hostilities to Cuba and
the neighboring waters. This step will
be taken immediately after a declara
tion of war. Utter pessimism prevails
in diplomatic quarters here, the Vati
can alone being hopeful of peace. The
Pope is working energetically to be ac
cepted as arbitrator, but he admits that
Cuba has already morally ceased to
belong to Spain."
McLeod Loses a Match.
ST. PAUL, April 19.— Dan McLeod, the
■well-known wrestler, appeared in this
city to-night in a contest with M J.
Dwyer of St. Paul, and the latter won.
McLeod Is much heavier, weighing about
172 pounds to Dwyer's 154. and the terms
of the match were that McLeod was to
throw Dwyer three times within an hour
He gained the first fall after a hard tus
sel lasting 34V£ minutes, but was unable
to score another fall, so Dwyer was de
clared the winner.
Murderer Ebanks Must Hang.
LOS ANGELES, April 18.— W&* Supreme
Court decided to-day that George Ebanks
must hang for the murders he conTrtj'tteu
at the mussel beds In San D'ego County
over two years ago. He was sentenced
by Judge Torrance of San Diego County
to be hanged, but a stay of execution was
granted, and the case was taken to the
upreme Court on an appeal from the or
der denying a motion for a nev/ triul.
Congregationalists Meet.
SANTA ROSA, April 19.— The Sonoma
Association of Congregational Churches
is holding a two days' session here. Many
delegates are present. To-night Rev. Dr.
•Adams, pastor of the First Congregational
Church of San Francisco, addressed a
large congregation on the subject "The
Church's Real Work."
Convention for Santa Cruz.
SANTA ROSA, April 19.— The executive
committee of the Northwestern California
District Endeavorers met the local com
mittee this evening. It was decided to
hold the district convention in Santa
Roea on June 3, i, 5.
STATE MEDICAL
SOCIETY MEETS
Large Attendance at the
Annual Session at
Fresno.
Politics and Scientific Theses
Take Up the Time of
Delegates.
Lively Campaign in Progress for
th« Presidency of th«
Body.
Special Dispatch to The CalL
FRESNO, April 19.— The twenty
eighth annual session of the California
State Medical Society was called to or
der at 11:15 by the president. Dr. Ceph
as L. Bard of Ventura. The meeting
is usually well attended, largely owing
to the fact that there is quite a fight
for the office of president in progress.
The morning was largely devoted to
politics, and, indeed, though the sci
entific papers are numerous and valu
able and call forth much interest, the
all-important question is "politics."
During the morning session Dr.
George F. Hanson of San Francisco
read a paper descriptive of some of the
California flora that were valuable or
could become aluable medicinally. It
was suggested by the chair that this
investigation might become valuable if
in the event of war or for any other
reason we should be cut off from the
outside world in procuring our drug
supply.
The afternoon session came to order
at the stroke of the gavel at 1:30, and
until 5 the discussion of papers upon
various medical questions was the or
der of the day. The first paper after
luncheon was upon the subject, "Sero-
Therapy," and was presented by
Dr. George L. Cole of Los Angeles. He
stated that he had address' d a circu
lar letter to 2f>o physicians in the State
asking their opinion of the serum treat
ment, particularly in diphtheria. Most
of the answers received indorsed the
treatment. The doctor also spoke of a
serum for the treatment of pneumo
nia, but gave no particulars.
Dr. Harry M. Sherman of San Fran
cisco reported the results of a new
method of treating congenital disloca
tion of the hip joint by operation. The
results were extrerrely gratifying in
most of the cases treated.
A curious condition of supernumerary
fingers and toes, descending through
three generations, was reported by Dr.
J. G. Dawson of St. Helena. There
were numerous children, but all the
children in each generation exhibited
the anomaly.
The evening session opened with a
discussion of tuberculosis, with the en
deavor of ascertaining a method of
preventing the spread of tuberculosis
by contagion. "Loryngeal Stenosis"
was the title of a paper by Dr. H. Bert
Ellis of Los Angeles, and was followed
by a paper by Dr. Kasper Pische on
"Stocker's Operation for the Cure of
Chronic Otorrhoea," which was dis
cussed by Drs. Philip King Brown and
J. Dennis Arnold.
Officers for the ensuing year will be
elected on Wednesday.
GEORGE PARSONS LATHROP
DIES AT NEW YORK.
NEW YORK, April 19.— George Parsons
I.athrop died to-day at Roosevelt Hospi
tal.
George Parsons Lathrop. author, was
born at Oahu. Hawaiian Islands, on Aug
ust 2ii. 18EL Ho was educated in New
York City and at Dresden, Germany; con
nected editorially with the Atlantic
Monthly in 1875-77, and with the Boston
Courier in 1877-79.
lie married a daughter of Nathaniel
Hawthorne, and published in 1876 "A
Study of Hawthorne," and in 1579 he td*ok
up his residence at The Wayside, Haw
thorne's old home in Concord, Mass. Of
late years he has lived in New York City
and at New London, Conn.
Among his publications are "Rose and
Roof tree," verse (1575); "Afterglow"
(1876), "An Echo of Passion" (ISS2), "Span
ish Vistas" (ISS3), "Gettysburg, a Battle
Ode" (ISSS). "Would You Kill Him?"
(1889), "Dreams and Days," verse (1892).
PETALUMA WOOLEN MILLS
DESTROYED BY FIRE.
PETALUMA, April 20.— The Petaluma
woolen mills were destroyed by fire at
midnight, entailing a loss of $35,000, al
most fully insured. Dannenbaum of San
Francisco was the principal owner. The
mills had been closed for some time ow
ing to partnership difficulties.
San Franciscans Sued.
SEATTLE, April 19.— Two damage suits
were filed to-day In the Superior Court.
One is for $10,298, brought by A. E. Good
win against the San Francisco Bridge
Company. It is for personal injuries sus
tained on November 30 while in the serv
ice of the company.
The other suit was brought by G. A. C.
Hutchinson against the Pacific Coast
Steamship Company. He prays for $3120
as a recompense for personal property
lost in the wreck of the steamer Corona
last January-
Troy's Second Trial Begun.
PORT ANGELES, April 19.— The second
trial of ex-Auditor John W. Troy for era
hezzlement was begun to-day. The first
trial resulted in a disagreement of the
Hiry The present trial is on a new infor
mation charging that Troy failed to turn
over to the Treasurer $90 in fees collected
during his term from March, 1595, to Jan
uary. 1597.
Valley Road to Bakersfield.
BAKERSFIELD, April 19.— W. B.
Storey and Captain A. H. Payson cam© In
over the Valley road to make final ar
rangements to enter Bakersfield. At a
conference with the citizens' committee It
was decided to enter Bakorsfield with the
first train on May 27, which will be the
date of a celebration.
An Angry Father's Crime.
UKIAH, Cal., April 19.— Hugh Campbell
of Colusa County was shot and instantly
killed last evening by Constable J. B.
Smith of Arbuckle. Smith claims that his
daughter had been assaulted by the dead
man. Smith came over to arrest Camp
bell, and Campbell resisted and was
killed.
Evidence Was Lacking.
RANDSBURG, April 19.— Owing to the
prosecution's weak evidence all cases
against George Callendine, George Poph
ett and Oliver Lefever and wife, charged
with stealing ore and receiving stolen ore
huve been dismissed.
Racing on Epsom Downs.
LONDON, April 19.— At the first day's
racing of the Epsom spring meeting to
day Sir Scott's four-year-old bay colt, by
History, won the great metropojitan
stakes of 1000 sovereigns. Lord Elles
mere's Villiers was second, and the Prince
of Wales' Oakden third.
Guest of Menlo Park.
REDWOOD CITY, April 19.— Rev.
Thomas Sherman, son of the late General
Sherman, was at Menlo Park last night
as the guest of Hon. John T. Doyle.
Honored by San Luis' Council.
SAN LI'IS OBISPO, April 19.— William
Shipsey was elected president of the new
City Council to-night.
THE EMPORIUM.
*¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥*?<
4
There are a few hundred copies left of tlie New «
York Herald of April 15, 1865,. describing the }.
assassination of AJyrabam Lincoln, Lee's surren- ♦
der, etc., which we will mail to out-of-town folks *,
free on application — a most interesting souvenir. *
Send your name and address you wish us to *
mail you Emporium publications as soon as issued. +•
Now in press, "What Will Be Worn," a pro- J
fusely illustrated 60-page booklet, telling about t/ie J
new styles. " ' <#
*
Beginning This Morning Tl/T 1 /- I
Cotton Tennis Flannels * 2^|
The second great sale in the new BARGAIN SEC- $
TION. The choice of our entire line of Cotton Tennis *
Flannels, comprising nearly 20,000 yards of the best *
qualities made — the largest assortment ever shown in J
this city to make selection from — beginning mm | *
this (Wednesday) morning and until closing M ~C* *
time Saturday, if the quantity lasts Yard %
iff
7^c a yard is less than the wholesale price on many *>
of these Flannels. *
None will be sold to manufacturers or the trade. %
Bargain Section — opposite Book Department. V
Biggest and Best I Men's $131, $15 and X
Muslin Underwear $16 Suits for *
Bargains Are Here. $12.75. %
Don't miss the sale of the Burns To-morrow •— 5
Company stock. The assortments are / Th , , v v _,_ ,L \ *
still nearly complete. New, clean, 1 ' nursaaj we Qv^ £
handsomely trim- begin the sale of \'£ +
fmed, liberally cut, an assorted lot Jbs. *
perfectly made gar- of about 6oQ /tffisK *
rTgrprfis" 3l^ -en's good suits /l"^-?
are a few price —made of all- / / , . \\\ J
pointers: wool cheviots, / I , »[\l \f
Baby's 5c Bibs^ tweeds and lid j ' pi*
ChHdre'n's'Fian- i worsteds— best &'M^wX
nelette Skirts— i quality Italian If// XT ♦
all sizes 15c j cloth linings— XSL/ /// i
C xi! d x t^ s SOC i handmade but- T /]\ ?
Wash Dresses, j . . , ... n I +>
■' - i for ages 2, 3 lon "°' — suk -/' / ♦
' 1 and 4 years.. .2sc sewed — collars /'/ I <-
1 Ladies' Sanitary put on by hand. // % I ♦
/\ ■ Napkins, regu- They are cut \\ \\ *
V v larly 30c dozen. in the sack style f\ / \ *
\ "» \ t0r..... ,5c, 5c lin the sack style //( r / \\
i\ ) 0 Ladies' 50c Draw- I—3 or 4 buttons v, j I \\\ J
53, '•> J ers, hemstitch- I the most conve- W v^dl <«
*&* • 5d5 d °I f ffl br0 25c nient and COm " J
Ladies' 50c Skirts, 6-inch he'm.&Sc Portable shape for business. Aj
Ladies' sl.2s Skirts, 9-inch embroi- j merchant tailor could not turn<|
dery « 75c you out as good a suit for less
Ladies' 75c Gowns, 2 rows inser- than $« The styles are the*
tion ..~ s"c J ,■-1, '■- 1 ----- T l' . a
Ladies' $1 Gowns, Empire style or new ones for summer This is*
plain 60c a carefully considered honest*
Ladies' $1.25 Gowns, elaborated description of the goods without*
trimmed......... .75c in at on of values, and the price i
$2.50 Lawn Skirts, full cut, with ... .. - .-■-. r ■ S
wide 7-yard ruffle-you'll nerd whlle the y last *
some with your summer dresses. sl*lo <£»!'"& TfZ 4*
$1 Flannelette Gowns, for girls or volJr./3. *
boys 50c <*
Muslin Underwear Department— The Clothing Department— <M
Second Floor, near Elevator. Main Floor, Market-street entrance.
- .. . ... ............ -■.... ■ .- -" • -■■ t „,:<.
Grocery Specials Wrappers 69c. |
For ; Three Days. M p^SS^S^J
Beginning Thursday morning tV i^^^}*
and until closing time Saturday *~ec\^ mcd with braid, all ♦
night we will sell — if" ''f 1 sizes, regular price*
25 lbs Sal. Soda for 20c I V U y):\ day onlyV* * t0 " *
Evaporated Blackberries, regu- y^t-J 69c. «
larly 14c Ib, for ...... 10c /| M New Shirt Waists,?
Macaroni, Vermicelli, Spaghetti, 1/I^/ all styles and sizes, *
regularly 42c Ib, for 33c J \/yl 50c, 39c
Pearl Dust— the washing pow- A 1 /\\ Best heavy qua!- *
der that does not hurt the // j7 \ \ ity White Pique*
hands, regularly He package / / l^\ *S r^ Skirts, *
3 for : 3C [A \ \^< price $3.50, on sale
Loose Muscatel Raisins, regu- j v^3_— ==^ to-day at
larly 6c Ib, for... 3c $2.50. *
The Model Grocery Store— Cloak Dep't— . *
Main Floor, Jessie-street side. Second Floor, front " *
j ■ *
The Emporium I
and Golden Rule Bazaar
RECEIVED BY
PASTOR FILBEN
Visiting Methodists En
tertained at Santa
Cruz.
i
Pioneers of the Church Gather
for an Exchange of Remi
niscences.
Pleasant Feature of the Golden Jubi
lee Programme In the City by
the Sea.
Special Dispatch to The Call.
SANTA CRUZ, April 19.— The Metho
dist golden Jubilee exercises were con
tinued this evening at the parsonage,
where Rev. Thomas Filben and wife
held a reception, assisted *y the ladies
of the church. Crowds of people called
during the evening and paid their re
spects to the reverend gentleman and
his wife and to visiting pastors. Ac-
quaintanceships were • renewed with
ministers who had occupied the Meth
odist pulpit here years ago, and many
events in the history of the local church
were recalled.
Mrs. Filben was assisted in receiving
the guests by Mesdames F. L. Heath,
W. H. Williamson, C. Lindsay, Misses
Etta Snedecor, E. May Grant and Mar
cia Hoi way. The reception committee
Included Mesdames C. M. Collins, C. D.
Hinkle, Walter Anthony, George Yale,
H. D. Smith, M. Small, Aliases Alice
THE EMPORIUM.
Garrett, Eva Roff, Lucy A very, Messrs.
Ellery Robertson, Howard Holway and
T. G. McCreary.
Refreshments were served during tlie
evening.
WILL KNOCK OUT
SPANISH PRIVATEERS.
NEW YORK, April 19.— A Washing
ton special to the Herald says: Spain's
privateering plans will be knocked Into
a cocked hat if the efforts of the admin
istration are of avail. These efforts
will be directed toward securing from
the maritime powers of the world whose
ships carry American goods an an-
nouncement that their flags protect the
cargoes of the vessel over which they
fly.
Such an announcement would be in
line with the declaration of Paris of
1866, to which they are parties, that
"the neutral flag covers the enemies*
goods with the exception of contraband
of war," and that '"neutral goods with
exception of contraband of war are not
liable to capture under the enemies'
flags."
Simultaneously with this announce
ment it is expected by the officials that
the maritime powers will bring pres
sure to bear upon Spain which will
cause her to observe their declaration.
The determination of the. administra
tion to approach the powers on the
question has a precedent which was
established by Secretary Seward Im
mediately after the outbreak of the re
bellion in 1861. At that time Mr. Seward
telegraphed an identical instruction to
the Ministers of Russia, Austria, Bel
gium, Italy and Denmark, informing
them that the President of the United
States was disposed to enter into ne
gotiations for the accession of this
Government to the declaration of Paris.
On account of the existence of war be
tween the North and South, the powers
of Europe failed to enter into the nego
tiations suggested by this Government.
To Cure a Cold in One Day
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All drug
gists refund the money If it falls to cur«. Mo.
The genuine has L. B. Q. oa aafib *» h 'tl
5

xml | txt