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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, May 29, 1899, Image 2

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jured, the most seriously being Louis
Cox, whose Bhoulder Mad.- waa broken,
and his wife, who sustained painful
bruises. Dead birds li«- in the streets
by hundreds, trees arc stripped of their
leaves, fruit and crops destroyed and
window panes by the hundreds brok
en, The storm is reported i<> have been
even more severe out in the country
than in the cit> .
HASTINGS, Neb., May •:«.— A terrffie
hailstorm struck this city at 8:46 this
afternoon and continued fifteen min
utes, during \\hich time over £(>OO panes
.'!' glass were broken, fruit and grain
destroyed, chickens and birds killed
and injured and several persons hurt.
At the asylum tor the chronic insane
lanes >.f glass were broken in the
[n the -n "ii
house, when- an Immense amount of
damage was 1 done. The hail stones
came down with such force as to kill
many chickens, knocking birds out of
the trees and breaking tin" 1 shutters on
windows. The young 1 fruits on cherry.
c and peach trees were a!! knocked
d many boughs were broken. All |
the winter wheat was destroyed, but i
and cither grain «as not up far ■
,h to be affected. Garden truck
is partially destroj
Mrs. J. K. Hani;, id was standing in ;
her house watching the storm when ai
window pane was smashed, a
.ass suikins: her In the arm. j
making a painful wound. Several
ons v. rr- slightly Injun d. |
the stori cooped up the
hailstones by the pailful and filled their
MONTEZUMA, [owa, May 28.— A
tornado which struck a half mile south
i f Keswick this rider
able damage. The farmhouse ol Mr.
: was demolished and five per-
Bons were Injured, Mrs. McCoj prob
ably fatally. Rain and hall followed
the storm and did great dan; ige to the
Ing cv>ps.
I >ES Mi 'INKS. lowa. May
.vindstorm at Mingo, [owa, about
twenty miles east of here, caused •
slderable damage to pr< pei ty, bul
deaths or Injuries are reported. 1
graph and telephone wires are pros-
KIKKSYILLK. Mo., May 28.—Kirks
ville was panic-stricken this evening
by a terrific windstorm, followed for
two hours by bi vere lightning and rain.
. outbuilding! roofed or
toppled over and on* was un
- were uprooted, phurch
services were suspended, s " general
waa the fright and excitement.
Apprehension was the more inK-ns^
because Professor Walrhan, who pre
i Kirksville's cyclone, had prophe
i return of the storm through Mis
souri to-day. People have had cloth-
Ing and \ i to store in ;
•s. ( "yi lon< i ayes ha ye been con
structed. DuMng the storm prolonged
through Th. last three days every
threatening ctoud ha= sent hundreds
trembling and praying t^> their cellars.
The terror that prevailed to-day was
■ d only to th.- scene of the terrible
Visitation of a month ago, when thirty
two persons were killed and a hundred
severe damage is reported from the
country southwest of h<
I'KTkt >IT. May 2i Is from
cities in Berrlen County report a se
vere and disastrous electrical storm to- )
flay. At St. Joseph, Col ma and Water
vleit several houses were badly dam
aged, and in the latter place one man 1
was killed. Fields in a number of j
places were Inundated.
Proposed Jubilee on the Fiftieth
Birthday of the Constitution .
of California.
MONTEREY, May There is a. move
ment on foot among the pioneer, Monte
reyans to arrange a 'ration in "Mdnte
rey of the fiftieth annivorsay of the day
on which the constitutional convention
completed Its work of drafting a consti
tution for the State if California. Great
interest in the project is being manifested
by the citizens. The constitution was com
pleted on October 13. 1849, but was not
formally adopted till Che banning of ISSO.
The plan is to set October 13 of the pres
ent year as th occasion for the .semi-cen
tennial celebration, which is to be partic
ularly Californian in its character and to
petition the Governor to proclaim that day
a State holiday, to be designated as Con
stitution day. The pioneers throughout
the State re enthusiastic over the plan.
Colton Hall, the building in Which the
constitutional convention Fat. is still
standing, though greatly in need of re
pair, owing to the lack of funds to keep
It up, and many of the old landmarks of
the pioneer era are to be found- In and
about Monterey, which in the light of
such a celebration would take on a new
interest to residents of the State. The
desk upon which the draft of the con
stitution rested while being signed and the
pen used by the signers are still in exis
tence, the latter in the possession- of the
family of the late Dr. James L. Ord.
whose brother. Judge Paciflcus Ord, of
Washington, D. C, is the only surlvor of
the members of the celebrated convention.
Memorial Services Held Under the
Auspices of Stockton's Grand
Army Post.
STOCKTON, May 28.— Rawlina Post, G.
A. R., and the Woman's Relief Corps at
tended memorial services this evening at
the First Christian Church. The vete
rans and th.ir wives marched from thp
post ball In a body. The handsome new
church was •]• r | „,-. ,„., i
Tl<e nddre?s of Rev. Thomas Boyer was
repkte with patriotic sentiments. He
h'-id that the veterans before him had
boon favored by Providence in having
lived 'lay wh<-n- the colors they
had follow. -i in the dark hours of the
republic were waving In triumph over
every sea. The nation was working out
a srreat destiny, and he believed now as
in the past thai the Lord controlled the
ship of state. Hie ■ •,, the late
war were eulogistic of the President and
the soldiers
Sanitary District Formed.
SAN ANSELMO, May 28.-The elec
tion called by the Supervisors to form
R sanitary district of San Anselmo. Ross
Valley, Tamalpais, Larkspur and Sunny*
side was held- yesterday, at Ross -"Valley.
Those in favor of the step were victor'i
«V»;.the^. vvo te, c standing. '-'■' '" 8. .-Sheriff
Wljliam Taylor was elected Assessor and
the following property owners .■■ :i sani
tary board: Henry P: -Allen, W. S Da-*
vis. James Tunstead, T. B. Berry and
Charles Bach: : ,: .
♦ ♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦.♦.♦.♦..*;
i uvciiui< rw. Cornwall, nay
► 28.— The ninth attempt to float
► the American liner Paris was
► made this evening, and proved
- an utter failure. Her bow is ah
► solutely impaled by. the rocks. •
►•; Five tugs were used in the,en
• deavor to tow her off, three
► others standing by for an
- emergency. Her boilers, except
- Ing those used for the pumps,
-. were emptied to lighten the ship.
The effect of the strain of last
► week's attempts is apparent in
►'; the increase of water in the en
►; pine room. Efforts to pull her off
* will now be discontinued, and it
* is proposed to concoct some new
-. plan : for lightening the vessel.
The pertinacity of the at-'
» tempts to tow the liner has
► caußedv considerable' •'•surprise
* among : experts here, -owing to
► the impalement of the bow, as
- her removal by towing must
► mean, in the opinion of experts,
* the tearing off of the bow. .
England's Reply to Mr.
British Government Finds No Reason
Why the Sentence of the Court
Should Be Set
Special Dispatch to The Call.
NEW YORK, May £S.— The Washington
correspondent of the Herald telegraphs:
I Groat Britain has again refused the re-
I quest of the United States that Mrs. May
brick be pardoned. This is the result of
another application made for her release
| by Embassador Choate, who has just ca
i bled to Secretary Hay the answer he re
! reived from the British Foreign Office.
--i Sincere regret is expressed in ottlcial cir
cles. The British Government Is still un
able to see its way clear to freeing -the '
hapless woman.
Despite the discouragement attendant
I upon the reiterated declination of Great
; Britain to grant the request of this Gov
j ernment. 11 is the Intention of the admin-
I istration to continue its efforts in Mrs.
Maybrick*s behalf.
When Ambassador Choate was given his
formal instructions In February, just be
fore he left for Great Britain; he was di
rected to leave no stone unturned to ob
tain clemency for Mrs. Maybrlck, and at
J the proper time to make representation
I to the British Government. ,He complied
with his instructions several weeks ago
and the British Foreign Office consented
to look Into the case again. After a rea- ,
sonable time had ■ i Bed, during which it |
ie presumed the case was reviewed, the ;
reply was returned, courteously, that
nothing had developed to cause any
change In the conduct of the Government
with respect to the prisoner.
It was told to-day that the friends of
! Mrs. Maybrick in this country, who have -
i not, however, been advised of this latest i
development in her case, are still memo- !
rializlng the State Department and the
British Government in her behalf. The
State Department has just received from '.
a league organized to obtain Mrs. May
brick's release a long statement reciting :
' the facts and pleading that she be re- j
Stored to liberty. This memorial possibly ,
will be officially transmitted to the British |
Government for its information.
In July Mrs. Maybrick will have been !
ten years in prison an a result of the |
sentence imposed upon her in conse
quence I the finding of the jury that she \
was guilty of having administered arsenic
i to her husband, a. rich Liverpool mer
| chant. '
Great Pianist Joins the
Divorced Woman.
■ . ■ .
: Special' Dispatch to The Call.
. NEW YORK. May 29.— special to the
World from Paris says: The World's rep
resentative here learns on unimpeach
able authority that lgnace Paderewski,
the great pianist, was secretly married
last December to Mmc Elena Gorski, the
divorced wife of Ladislas Gorski, the
well-known violinist, formerly a member
of the Lamoureaux Orchestra.
Mme. Gorski, when in Geneva recently,
signed herself "Elena Paderewskl" on the
register of the Casino. Mme. Gorski and
Paderewski are now living quietly in
Paris together, awaiting the Pope's dis
pensation before having an ecclesiastical
marriage. A dispensation, however, is
really needed, as the madame's marriage
to Gorski was Illegal, having been with
out the consent of her parents, as the
Polish law requires. . :
The madame, who is still passing as
Mint-. Gorski in Paris, is 44 years of age
older, therefore, than Paderewski. She
has intensely black hair, Jewish features,
! which look beautiful and ugly by turns,
' and has a remarkable fascination.
Paderewski has been devoted to her from
a time when, years ago, Gorski took care
of Paderewski's invalid son, in the days
of the great musician's poverty and ob
In case of an ecclesiastical marriage
Gorski will probably give his wife away,
as was done by Ruskin to Sir John Mil
lais. ■
Tuberculosis Congress Delegates Pre
sented to the Kaiser and Em
press Augusta.
BERLIN*. May 88.— Fifty-six delegates
who had attended the Tuberculosis Con
gress, whose proceedings came to an end
here yesterday, wen presented to-day at
noon to Emperor William and Empress
Augusta Victoria ;i! Potsdam. Two rep
resentatives wore selected from each del
egation, for the presentation— Dr. J. C.
Boyd of the United States Naval Morliral
Corps, and Dr. yon Schweinitz represent
ing the United States.
There were nft speeches. The Duke of
Ratlbor made the introductions to their
Majesties. Emperor William chatted
pleasantly with each delegate and re
ceived a most agreeable. Impression man
ifestly from the American delegates, of
whom he made Special Inquiries regard
ing sanitaria for tuberculosis in the
United States, ifis Majesty expressed re
gret at the "tenflency to denude the
Initod States of forest?."
Otis Rfedemeyar Alleged to Have Sent
an Obscene Letter to a
UKIAH. May 9.— A few days ago Mr?.
Sawyers, a young married woman of this
I city, received through the mail a letter
signed ;by a prominent young farmer
named Otis Redemeyer. The letter is now
in the hands of -Mrs. Sawyers' attorney,
J. Q. White, and la said to be obscene to
a degree. Mr. White refuses to discuss
the contents of the missive. John 1.. Mc-
Nab, attorney for Redemeyer, who Is the
son of a prominent banker in this city
alleges on behalf of his client that he has
j in his possession from the complainant
I letters which are equally as vicious as
that said to have been written by young
I Redemeyer. • ,• . . .■ .
Angus McLeod and Anton Perenda
■ Blown to Pieces by Exploding "'
•■■'■•• Powder.
BTITTE, Mont.. May. 2B.— Ang'^HcLeod
and Antnn Perenda, working In the Dia
; mond mine, while drilling in a bole where
the/ blast had not been fired, wore blown
j to pieces by the explosion of the powder
I early this morning.
STOCKTON, May 28.— All is in readiness for the con- j
vening of ihr* .State conference and camp rrv 'ing of
the Sev< n Day Adventists. The well appointed camp
at (Joodwater Grove was visited Eo-day by hundreds
of persons from this city, who wera surprised at the
size of the white city which has sprung up under the
spreading oaks during the past week.
Three hundred tents are set up on lines of military
precision. There is a main thoroughfare leading to the :
big meeting tent, and from it are numerous streets', all
duly numbered and indicated by directing signs. Even
th tents have their numbers and the inmates will be reg- i
istered, so that any one looking for friends will have no j
trouble in finding them. All of the carivas is bright and ;
clean, and .>n the floor of every tent is burlap, which is !
swept and cleaned daily.
The large tent in which the sessions of the conference
will be held will seat 2000 people. There is another big '
place, which will be known as the restaurant. Here all •
the foods which are peculiar to the sect will be served at i
a nominal cost. Most of the families will do their own
cooking, and the camp is provided with every convenience I
for improvised housekeeping.
There was a scene of activity at the camp to-day. Peo- j
pie were beginning to arrive in all kinds of vehicles,
while a few early comers reached the city by train. As to
day was not the Sabbath to the Adventists, but merely the
first of the week, the work of finishing the camp went on
without cessation. Everybody had something to do and
was working as if the success of the coming conference
depended entirely upon him. |
Attends Services in the
Attributes to the Women of America
the Confidence Upon Which
the Republic Is
Special Dispatch to The Call.
SALT LAKE, Utah, May 2S.— Rear-Ad
miral Schley arrived here from Denver
at 10 o'clock this morning. At Provo,
Utah, he was met by a reception commit
tee headed by Governor Wells and other
State officials. A large and enthusiastic.
crowd greetted the party at the railroad
station. At 2 o'clock in the afternoon the
rear-admiral and party attended the ser
vices at the Tabernacle. The regular ser
vices were suspended for special, service
in his honor. After music by the Taber
nacle Choir a short sermon was preached
by Dr. Talmage. At the conclusion of the
services Rear Admiral Schley was es
corted to the pulpit, and after shaking
hands with the church officials made a
short speech. He said in part:
This is the first time in my life that I have
ever been in the interior of this great empire
of ours, and I have abundant proof and reason
now to understand how it Is that we have
grown to such a mighty nation. , .
I believe that the fundamental principle un
derlying that confidence upon which the Repub
lic Is built has been the respect and love for its
women. As we say in our profession, the man
who serves behind the guns best Is the man
who has the best woman serving behind him.
It has been their doings largely which have
made our flag a little bit more beautiful;- that
has made us a little bit more proud of being
In the war through which, we have just
passed I think It has been worth all the blood
that has been shed and all the money that has
been spent to have learned our own. power and
to have taught it to other people. Another Im
pressive lesson has been that the lines which
divided us heretofore have all been dissipated,
and in the war just ended the North and the
South, the East and the West, have stood in
that brotherhood : and in , that readiness to die
for the best flag; in the world, supported and
protected by the best people, because they be
lieve In God and God's presence In everything.
In the afternoon the visiting, party was
driven through the principal streets to
the home of George Y. Wallace, whose
guests they will be during their stay in
the city. ____________
Rails to Be Laid From Norton Sound
to the Yukon Riyer.
TACOMA, Wash., May 28.— J. E. Curl
ing, president of the Alaska-Yukon River
Transportation Company, has arrived
from London and will go north to look
after that company's interests. With him
are Engineer Blair of London and Mr.
liubbard of Chicago, the company's attor
ney. <iurling proposes to save 700 miles
of water transportation between St. Ml
cbael and Nulato by building seventy-live
miles <>f railroad from a point on Nor
ton Sound, near the mouth of the Unalak
lik. to the Yukon River, about forty-five'
miles from Nuato. Part of the route was
located and the balance surveyed last
As the route lies within the Wi-mile.
military reservation around St. Michael,
riK'tit of way must be obtained from Con-
Tliis was impossible last year nw
fng tn the Spanish war excitement, but
Senator Garter and others have assured
Curling thai Congress will grant the
needed concession in the interest of
Alaska" development.
Whiteman Is Arrested.
NEW YORK, May 2S.— Alonzo J. White
man was arrested to-Jay on a warrant Is
si;..l in March, IS9R, charging him with
passing a worthless check on the New
Amsterdam Hotel. Whiteman gave $. r ifH)
cash bail for appearance for examination
Family Burned to Death.
SAVANNAH. Ga.. May 28.— Advices
from Hatrdeeville. S. C. report the burn
ing to death of Jacob Solomon, his wife
and seven children in an accidental firo
which destroyed their house.
The first service will be held • - Tu--sday evening, but
the sesisons proper will not be begun till "Wednesday
morning. Every morning at 5 o'clock a bell will arouse
the camp and an early hour -c will be held a half
hour lat< r. There will be services at frequent intervals all
day. with a general preaching and exposition of the tenets
oTthe sect in the evening. The regular services will be
gin on the 30th inst. and last ten days. At the expiration
of that time. 1f the general interest justifies it, the meet
ings will be continued longer. No smoking is allowed on
the grounds. Coffee, tea and meat will he eschewed as un
fit for the table, but there is a plentiful supply of vege
tables and nut foods in the storehouse, prepared in nu
merous attractive ways.
Among the State leaders who will be present are the
following elders, several of whom have already arrived:
E. E. Parlin of San Francisco, G. A. Snyder of Los
Angeles, M. C. Wiloox of Oakland, editor of the denomi
nation's paper, Signs of the Times; S. Thurston of Los
Angeles. ML C. McClure of Healdsburg, R. S. Owen, presi
dent of the Healdsburg College; J. W. Bagby of Oakland,
J. A. Brunson of Lincoln, Nebr.; I. A. Evans of Philadel
phia, president of 'he Foreign Missions Hoard, and J. N
Loughborough ofß atle Creek, Mich. Elder Knox is ac
companied by his wife and family.
It is expected L2OO Adventists will attend the sessions,
and many able discourses on the faith of the Adventists
will be delivered. The sect approves of music of all proper
kinds, and organs and various other instruments are ar
riving at the camp. The California conference repre
sents an active, vigorous religio.us body of 4500 people.
Preaches to Christians
at Stockton.
Exchange of Courtesies by the Heads
of the Two Churches Pleasing
to the Congregations of
Special Dispatch to The Call.
STOCKTON, May 28.— Rabbi Farber of
the Jewish synagague occpuied the pulpit
of the First Congregational Church this
evening. His presence drew a represent
ative audience of Hebrew and Christian
people. Hew Dr. Sink, the pastor of
the church, spoke in the synagogue on
Friday evening, and the rabbi this even
ing reciprocated the courtesy.
In introducing the Jewish divine Rev.
Dr. Sink said he counted his frinedship
with the rabbi very highly, and while
they both held tenaciously to their ten
ets they found companionship and profit
in the social relation. The pastor said
he did not see why differences of the
head should affect the relations of the
heart. In the synagogues of old the
teachers of all shades of opinion were
given an opportunity to be heard, and he
was sure the rabbi's, remarks would
work to the edification of all. Jt was with
pleasure that he introduced his friend.
Rabbi Farber said he did not feel that
he w r as working an innovation. Neither
he nor Dr. Sink were seeking to interfere
with one another's work. Churches were
erected to the worship of God and not to
creeds. Jf a man 'entered the sacred pre
cincts with a heart for worship the
thonght of the Great I Am would so
humble him that he would not riuibhle
over smaller differences. Where the mind
contemplated the Infinite Creator there
could be no time for construction of dog
mas. These remarks he made with a view
that all should understand the broad
plane upon which he and his Christian
brother Btood He was Kind of the spirit
and age which made such a fellowship
The rabbi then delivered an eloquent ad
dress upon "Side Lights From Jewish
History. ' He showed how in many re
spects the ideas of Judaism and Chris
tianity blended. He explained the hopes
of the Jews, their characteristics, nation
al and social, bringing out many points
unfamiliar to any but careful readers Of
history. The address was well received.
Jt was scholarly and in a spirit calculat
ed to win the good will of all.
Admiral Sampson Has a Nice Sum-
mer Programme.
NEW YORK, May 28.— The ships of the
North Atlantic squadron, the cruiser New
York and battleships Texas, Indiana and
Massachusetts, Admiral Sampson com
manding, sailed at 7 o'clock to-rilght for
Newport, R. 1. The squadron is expect
ed to reach Newport some time to-mor
row, and on Tuesday will take part in
the inauguration ceremonies- of the Gov
ernor of Rhode Jsland. The squadron will
use Newport as the base of the summer
evolutions, and will engage in practice
cruises, after which the Meet will visit the
cities on the New England coast, putting
into Boston harbor a short time before
Bunker Hill day.
The Plenary Council.
ROME, May 2K.— Mnnsignor C'aaoniva,
President of the Plenary Council of the
Latin-American States, was officially en
throned to-day by Cardinal Angelo di Pie
tro, prefect of the congregation of the
council, representing the Supreme Pontiff
Death of General West.
ATHOL, Mass.. May 2S.—Brigadier-Gen
eraljGeorge W. West died at his home
here to-day, aged 67 years. He was pro
moted a brigadier-general for bravery at
the battle of Antietam.
Sanger and Cecil Return.
NEW YORK. May 2R.— Among the pas
sengers who arrived to-day on the L,auen
berg from Matanzas were General Joseph
P. Sanger and Colonel George R. Cecil.
Case Will Be Stub
bornly Fought.
Prisoner's Crime the Killing of At
torney Jay E. Hunter of Los
Angeles in Revenge for
a Blow.
Special Dispatch to The Call.
I.OS ANGELBS, May 28.— The trial of
William H. Alford, charged with the mur
der of Attorney Jay B. Hunter, will begin
to-morrow in the Superior Court, and
probably will be one of the memorable
cases heard in this county. The fact that
Hunter was a southern attorney of abil
ity, prominent in social and business af
fairs and the owner of several mines at
Randsburg has added more than passing
interest to the case.
Alford is a young mechanic, who had
prospered by dint of perseverance and
had borne a good reputation. This was
evidenced when a friend advanced Jlu.'wO
in Government bonds to procure his re
lease on bail.
The killing occurred last February in
the office of Hunter, in the Stimson
block. It was the outgrowth of animos
ity of long standing, arising from business
matters. Hunter was indebted to Alford
under a judgment which Hunter persist
ently refused to pay. When Alford went
to collect the judgment Hunter knocked
him down. Alford then shot and killed the
The defense will not deny the killing.
Hunter made a dying statement accus
ing Alford of having murdered him
Around this the legal battle will center
The point that Hunter knocked Alford
down with a cane whose silver head
weighed three pounds will form the back
i of the defense.
Over one hundred witnesses have been
summoned. General Johnstone Jones will
appear for the State, assisted by ex-Sen
ator White, Charles Wellborn and Win
der, Creighton & Davis. Alford will be
defended by Karl Rogers, Hon. Will \
Harris, Frank Flint and Paul Burks For
political reasons a great many hiwyers
hnve scrambled to assist in the defense
Much Good Accomplished During the
Ten Days' Session at Pacific
PACIFIC GROVE, May S2.— The fourth
annual session of the Pacific Coast Stu
dents' Conference closed here to-night af
ter ten days of effective work.
After devotional exercises this morning
H. H. Sherman delivered the last of his
lectures on Bible study. H. W. Rose, in
tematlonal college secretary of the Young
Men's Christian Association, spoke upon
"Spiritual Awakening" in its relation to
the performance of Christian work among
fellow-students in an institution of learn
Rev. E. S. Chapman of Oakland deliv
ered the last of a series of three lectures
on "The Tabernacle" this afternoon. The
final life work conference of the
convention was held this evening and
Immediately afterward there was an open
session. Addresses were delivered by v.
W. Rose of Chicago. J. A. Dommeit of
Portland, Or., and others. A subscription
Cot currying on Young Men's Christian
Association work among college men was
taken up and a good &urn realized. Most
of the delegates will leave here to-mor
Monster Shipment of Oro
AUSTIN, Tex., May 2S.— The Southern
Pacific Company Is now handling the big
gest consignment of copper -bullion in the
history of the road. The total weight of
Ihe bullion is 4000 tons, and it is being
shipped from the mines of the 8010 Cop
per Company of Santa Rosalia, State of
Sonora, Mex., in bond to New Orleans,
wherf it is shipped by steamer to Europe!
The shipment fills 200 cars, and they are
being moved across the continent in sec
French Derby Decided
at Long Champs.
His Rpce Disgusts Jockey Tod Sloau,
Who Had Desired to Ride
Him in the English
Sppcinl Dispatch to The Call.
PARIS, May 28.— 1n the race for the
Grand Prix of the French Jockey Club
to-day at Long Champs, Perth won, with
Vetatsqvez second and Holoeauste third.
LONDON, May 2:'.— The failure of Holo
causte to secure a ;>laee bettor than third
in the French derby yesterday sent up
Flying Fox stock in London this evening.
Tod Sloan, the Ainertc&n Jockey, who
some time ago hoped to secure Holocauste
as his mount for the English derby, said
this evening to the correspondent of the
Associated Press:
"I am much disappointed at the tauure
of Hnloeauste to secure a better place.
The Paris performances convinced me
that Flying Fox now has a million
chances to one of success next Wednes
day. 1 have felt for a long time that if I
could not secure a chance to win the Der
by this year I would prefer standing on
the ground to watch the race. Therefore
I have refused to ride My Boy, the own
ers of which have pressed me to make an
"I am now negotiating for a mount,
which is not yet decided, but which I
shall announce to-morrow or Tuesday,
and which, if successful, will be a com
plete surprise. I should have to he conn
dent of winning a place or I would not
think of making the trial.
"The fact that I have had a series of
losses recently in no wise affects my npir
its. All this is the fortune of the turf. I
do not know of any race I ha% r e lost that
I can look back on now and think I could
have won. My mounts, perhaps, have
been just as good as they were last year,
nor has there been any particular mishap
in the races that would lead me to think
that they were lost for any reason except
that my opponents had better v horses. In
the race for the Manchester •■cup, the
track conditions were -undoubtedly favor
able to Asierie, but she is in anything but
the best form.
"All talk about my being discouraged
or dissatisfied or disposed to return to
America is untrue, as are the alleged re
ports of my talk with the Prince of
Wales, which have only been printed in
the hope thut they would injure me by
being reproduced in the English papers.
"When I was disqualified at Epsom. I
knew I could not control the horae and
this rendered the result imperative. Lord
Durham told me he had not heard a clear
er or more explicit account of the race
than I gave him. Neither I nor my
American backers have ever complained
of the decision. In fact, I am quite as
well satisfied with events here as ever,
and I am confident that the end of the
season will show a good average for me."
Superbas Increase Their Lead Over
the Men From West of the
Clubs— W. L. Pet. ; Clubs— W. t,. Pet. i
Brooklyn 2f> 11 .6!<2 Cincinnati ..17 16 .515 '
St. Ix>uis 23 12 .657 New York. ..14 20 .412!
Boston S2 12 .647 Pittsburg ...12 20 .375
Philadelphia 20 13 .606 Ixmisville ...12 22 .353,
Chicago 21 15 .583 Washington .12 24 .333 j
Baltimore ...19 16 .343 Cleveland ... 7 23 .233 ■
ST. LOUIS, May 2S.— St. Louis was unable to
do anything with Hughes to-day and Brooklyn
wun after an exciting contest. Powell was hit
often, but he kept them well scattered. At
tendance, 16,500. Score:
Clubs— R. H. E
Ft. Louis 13 2
Brooklyn 3 12 1
Batteries— Powell and Criger; hughes and
Farrell. Umpires — O'Day and McGarr.
CHICAGO, May 25.— After two out? in the
ninth the Senators developed a batting streak,
j pounding Phyle for four singles and a double,
! winning their third game in the series of four.
i Carelessness on the bases cost the locals at
| least one run in the sixth, the only inning in
i which they were able to hit Weyhing effective
■ ly. Attendance, 7200. Score:
1 Clubs— R. H. E.
I Chicago 3 8 0
Washington 4 14 4
Batteries — Phyle and Chance; Weyhing, Baker
. and McGuire. Umpires— Swartwood and War-
m er.
CINCINNATI, May 2S.— Keister's errors gave
the Reds eight runs to-day. With a good lead.
Swing's great pitching staff threw the game
away. Holmes' hitting was the only feature of
a poorly played game. Attendance, 6700. Score:
! Clubs— R. H. E.
i'ir.<-innatl ? 9 ?
Baltimore 1j 15 5
Batteries— Dammann. Hawley, Taylor and
\V 1: McGinety and Robinson. Umpires-
Hunt and Connolly.
LOUTSYILLE, May 28.— The Giants made it
three out of four to-day. Philippi. who was so
! successful against the New Yorkers last Thurs
| day. had one bad inning, when the visitors
i laced out three triples, securing a lead which
1 the Colonels could not overcome. Attendance,
I 45D0. Score:
Clubs— R- H- E.
Tyouisvllle 3 7 4
New York 4 S 1
Batteries— Philippi ami Kittredge: Doheny
I and Grady. Umpires— Emslie and McDonald.
Yachtsmen Who Scored Two Victories
Over English Craft Essay
a Third.
NEW YORK, May 2.5.— The Herald is
able to announce that C. Oliver Lselin is
the managing owner of the new cup yacht
Columbia. He is interested to the extent
of at least $20,000 in the building of the
boat. Mr. Iselin has given much thought
and time to the construction of the new
craft in addition to his financial interest,
and from the launching of the yacht f.ill
be In dally communication with her de-
Btjjner, skipper and crew. When she has
been placed In commission he VtW tak- 1
i charge of her preparation for trial with
! the Defender, and in this important busi
ness he has no superior in this country.
Then, if the Columbia is successful in
her trial the still greater responsibility
of bringing her to the line in perfect con
dition to meet the Shamrock will rest
upon him. In the case of the Vigilant and
> the Defender he was successful, and bet
• ter informed yachtsmen are sure that the
same good luck in the coming interna
tional match will await him and his as
Prieefight at Auburn.
AUBURN. May 28.— A prize fight last
night between Chris Pierson. a local man,
and "Billy" Lewis of Sacramento, re
sulted in an easy victory for Lewis in
nine rounds. Although Pierson was the
heavier. Lewis had him whipped at all
.times after the second round. Sacramen
to sports were on hand and won consid
erable money. The Sheriff started to stop
ihe fight in the seventh round, but finally
! let it go on. Pierson was badly punished.
Angels Camp Sport Draws a Re
volver at a Prize Fight.
ANGELS CAMP, May 28.— A fifteen
round po between "Bob" Green of Denver
and "Billy" Edwards of. Astoria last
night ended abruptly in the second round.
Edwards made a hard light, and Green
was cautious and did some good work.
In the second round Edwards was fol
lowing the black man up and struck him
a blow in the groin with his knee. GreenW
went to his corner disabled and was"!
awarded the fight on a foul. Ed Prince
jumped into the ring and drawing a re
volver took exception to the decision. He
was seized by officers and after a brief
but hot fight was disarmed. A .general
stampede took place when the revolver
came in sight, but no one was seriously
French Cyclist Wins.
PARIS. May 28.— The international 100
kilometer bicycle race here to-day was
won by .M. Bourette In 2 hours 'and 17
minutes. The winner was seven laps
ahead of C. W. Miller, the Chicago cy
clist, who tonk second place.
Victory for Bonnie Scotland
SAN JOSPJ. May 28.— 1n the coursing
hero to-day Bonni.- Scotland, owned by
S. E. Portal of San Jose, won; I.
Gowrie second. Ol the forty-eight
entered forty-one wen owned in San
The Mother Lode Resumes Publica
tion in Tuolumne.
JAMESTOWN, May 28.-A deadlock has
existed for < months betwe< n the
i! " ; "' (1 "'' Si] . .■-. ■ - nd j , lTy
newspapers ovei paid f ,-, r
Printing the I .. | Jsl and the
proceedings of th< board. Each publisher
was tendered and n . tax list at
the rat'-s eatablishei i | , board. To
day the deadloi k was hi • l( re ap
pearance ol the . Mother Liode
D( wspa] er undei I „,■ v
S. Richardson. I; . . „-,.,, co ]
umns of legal ad nts and pui>- '
lishes the announce m " lne
contract to do all tl . „f Tuol
umne County up to J lary i. 1901 Th<"
Mother t.ode will at once be moved to 9o
nora, where for the pres< | v will t>e i»
sued as a weekly.
Coal Barges Stranded.
CAPE HENRY, Va May 28.— The tns;
James Smith Jr.. which left Newport
News yesterday fof New fork with the
coal-laden barges Belle of ' >regon and
Caravan, was towed into port to-day bj
the tug Maud with machinery deranged.
Both barges w< re lefi stranded in the
middle ground off Cape Eienry, but later
the Belle of Oregon whs towed to a s^fe
anchompp by the pilot steamer Pilot.
The Caravan sank this morning and her
(it w was taken to port by the Pilot!
"Think of Ease" "
I But Work on."
If your blood is impure you
may * 'work on but you
I cannot even think of ease. "
The blood is the greatest sus-
i tamer of the body and when \
you make it pure by taking
Hood' s Sarsaparilla you have
the perfect health in which
even work becomes ease.
Hacking Cough — "/mis troubled
<with dry hacking cough. One bottle of
Hood's Sarsaparilla helped me and three
I bottles cured me and made me strong."
j George W. Bennum, Coolspring, 'Del.
l Dyspepsia— "cA complication of
troubles, dyspepsia, chronic catarrh and
i inflammation of the stomach, rheumatism,
; "Ac, made me miserable. Had no appetite
until I took Hood's Sarsaparilla — which
1 acted like, magic. lam thoroughly cured."
N. B. Seeley, 1874 W. 14th Aye., Denver.
! . _
Hood's Fills cure liver ills; the non-irritating
and only cathartic to take with Hood ' 6 Barsaparill*.
- _ nn TVTT7VI7DO
jfiilr^ fcW \| SPECIALISTS
?«5Mf „>»s£%^i /?*V Estafilished IS Years.
Wf 3®£f|&> PAY WHEN CURED.
v-wtf £ \ I char se for consul-
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xmWh -rtmSßßß^k a specialty. Private
r^MßßgyWip' ' book, diagnosis sheet
Axvltklt^ ' I'nP and advice free by
'm^mm 73l' Market St.,' S. V
* visit DR. JORDAN'S gfeat^
§ Gjb ICSI ST-tet. €±i7th. S.?.Cal. i
T Of The Lj'R«t Anatomical Museum in tf-.e
i ' World. Weafcnesies vr my contracted i
V SjgiaA di>ea>e po%iii»fl.*c-urcJl'yilieoMeit W
• fSSI Specialist on the Coin. Est.36year' 9
\-V((la^9i Consultation free and strirtly private. V
FfUll Cnn>.ulinrion tree and strictly prii-atc \
Atnf lliw Writeforßook.rHll-OJiOl'llirof A
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f I>B. JORD.4S *CO. 1051 Market St.. S. F. f
istc.v. &a^-*i<zx ' -Lit* $?) the II f* a
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JUBOLTB. Itqai ■..* surely removes Nervousness. U
Rightly EmUsions, Evil Dreams Wutins D:»«ls« » n d all effect* M
of telf-abuse or *3te«M and indi.ic7»tion. Hwtores Lot Vitality
Power and railing Memory. Wards iff In»anity »nd Connnmn'
tion. Ciwe» when all ether* fail. Insist on havinß VITALIS
no oilier. Can be carried in the Test pocket. By mail *1.00
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| Sold by Owl Drug; Co., Baldwin Pharmacy.
i w. J. Bryan (two stores), Crant Drug Co., In
] Oakland by, Owl Drug Co.
P&)Kmf&&*t<foßr Hoops or Steel Springs.
•-^■JHBHIKrSS^ Rupture retained with ease
■-»^JBv<. and comfort, and thousands radl-
B /Mi l ' ally CURED by. DR. PIERCB'S
» /JB Magnetic Elastic Truss. ICTCaII at
>^^y office or write fcr New Pamphlet
No. 1.
620 Market St., opp. Palace Hotel. 1 San Francisco
MPRUITfI lost vigor,
FVjtri V I I A LO st vigor.
fSSX™ V Cures linpottncv Nigh' Emissions and wasting
Mh96 diseases, all effects of sclf-jbusc, cr excess and
.^V . JTI indiscretion. A nerre'tomc and blood-builder.
I L^ jm> Brings the pink glow to rale cheeks and r*»
m-tk'Su.J stores the fire of youth. By mail 500 per
RA^-H^ box; € boxes for $2.50; with a written.
: SllKV^aT \ieuarante* to cure or refund the money.
Hmita medical Co., CHnton :< Jackson $»., Cbicagj.
E. L. Baldwin & Co.. Druggists, 8 Market. S. P.
Pills '
- Purely vegetable.' mild and reliable. Cause
perfect digestion, complete absorption and
! healthful regularity. >-'■■■'■'■ •.-s»; : -*t- : -"-:* "-
•■- For the cure or all disorder* of the Stomach.
Liver, Bowels, Kidneys. Bladder, Female Ir-
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stipation, Piles and all derangements of ■ th»
Internal Viscera. 25c a box. At Druggists,
or by mail. RAD WAY & CO.. New York,

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