Newspaper Page Text
Gets an Army Appointment.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 3-The President to-day nominated Archibald TV. Butt of Georgia to be assistant quartermaster with rank ot captain In the volunteer army. Mr. Butt is the Washington cor respondent of the Atlanta Journal. Nash ville Banner and Louisville Evening Post. SPECIALIoumHiPTiCKETsIF PASO ROBLESSB7 PHUR IlilSiil Tlme-%. :27H; %,.«<54%: %. 1:23: mile. 1:««4; lUm. 2:15%: l%;m, 2:42 Good start. Won easily. Second and third drlvin B . Winner, E. Corrigan's lh. f!™by Montana Regent- Dr. Bernays received a see-saw looking ride. Chimura was heavily backed. Faunetta does better on a dry track. Fortls broke down. ¦ . - • ¦ ( visit DR, JORDAN'S grcatJ > MUSEUM OF ANATOMY) ( iSSLi OR. JORDAN-PRIVATE DISEASES 3 £ & 11 Suable book to* ttM-n J . SB> 'AT ADVERTISEMENTS. CURE AT HOME *^ 4 You can put my Improved Electric Belt around your waist when you go to bed, set the regulator so as to give the fore* of current that you like, .and can go to sleep with the soothing, vitalizing influ- ence pouring through your body. It brings you health and strength. RHEUMATISM, Lame Back, Kidney Troubles. Varicocela and many other troubles are quickly overcome by this method. It will curs the most aggravated rases In a few days Call asd test It If you can. or send for my booklet about It free. dr. m.a. Mclaughlin 70S Market St.. cor. Kearny. S. F.; Durdlck block, cor. Spring and- Second" sts.. Los Ah*ele*. -NEVER SOLD IX prtup STORES SCHULZ BELIEVES THEY WOULD FREEZE HIM OUT SUES HIS PARTNERS FOB- HIS SHARE -IN THE .FIRM. Charges Hilzner and Bredhoff "With an Attempt to Appropriate the Business Without Com pensating Him. . Owing to 'his belief that they are trying to "freeze" him cut of the firm, William F. Schulz lias sued his partners, Fred erick L. Hilmer and Charles M. Bredhoff. to dissolve the copartnership that has Jons joined them under the linn name of > IIllm«r. Bredhoff & Schu'.z, dealers In ! dairy produce and groceries, 34-35 Califor nia "street. In addition to a. decree dis solving the partnership. JSchute. prays for an accounting andtht- distribution to hinv of his Interest in the firm. In 'his com plaint, which was filed late Tuesday after noon. Schulz alleges that on January 2, l<*<o. he dteolved the partnership by his expressed will and notified the defend ants. There never was an agreement pre ecribing the duration of the copartnership. ho says, and he dissolved It because of the repeated efforts of defendants to "freeie" him out and to .appropriate the busings • tr> themselves, without • giving hint any compensation fur his interest. Schvilz further says that all of the busi ness and asset*, except the sum of 515.0U0, are' in'. the possession of the defendants, and: they. Individually have no property : *ubjeet to execution other than their in terest in the partnership assets. The bus»l .n«y=s is- at a very extensive character and requires constant attention to preserve It froCl destruction. Shortly after the complaint was filed- Judge Daingerfield appointed . John C. NigEle receiver of the linn assets and In structed him to take charge without de lay. Yesterday morning, however, the de fendants, accompanied by their attorneys', Mullany. Grant & Cushir.q, appeared in court and filed a notice of appeal from the order appointing the receiver. They filed a bond for P><i>\ on which Charles Helmer and P. D. lirrnhard appear as sureties, end their ap;>eal was perfected. George 1). Collins, who represents the plaintiff, examined the bond In court, took no ex ception to the sureties, and for the time NiVfrle was deposed. The plaintiff alleges that the good will of the business, topether irlth the stock and fixtures, is worth JC4.157 31. Results at New Orleans. NEW ORLEANS. Jan. 3.— Clear and fair cool weather and a fast track were the conditions to-day. Fleuron and Compen sation were the only winning favorites. Six and a half furlongs, selling— Silver Set won. Little Billy second. By George third. Time. 1:22-4- Six furlongs — neuron -won. Barney A second, Badie Bumham third. Time. 1:17. (steeplechase, handicap,- short course — Cheese mite won. Fred Perkins second. Van Brunt third. -Time. 2:1«H • Mile and an eighth, handicap— Compensation won Vlrgle O second. Alpen third. Time. 1:58. Six and a half furlongs, .selling— Jim Gore II won. Free ,*-%dy second, J. E. Cllne third. Time, 1:23. ROOSEVELT ON THE TRUST EVIL Message to the New York . Legislature. Special Dispatch to The Call ALBANY. X. V., Jan. 3.— The State Legislature convened in annual session to-day. In the Senate Timothy" E. Ells worth of Niagara County was re-elected President pro tern., and in the House Frederick Nixon of Chautauqua County wa's re-elected Speaker. The annual mes sage of Governor Theodore Roosevelt was read. The Governor treats at' consider able length of the subjects of modern in dustrial conditions and trusts, saying: The contrast offered In the highly special in durtrial community between the very rich and the very poor is exceedingly distressing, and while umler normal conditions, /.ie acquirement of wealPh by an 'individual of great lrcldental benefit to "Ue community as a whole, yet this is by no medss always the case. In our great cities th*re Is plainly in evidence much wealth contracted with much poverty, and some of the wealth has been acquired, or is used, in a manner for -which there Is no moral justification. ' The chicanery and the dishonest, even though not technically Illegal, methods through whtoh come great fortunes have been made, are scan cals to cur civilisation. The man- who, by swindling or wrongdoing, acquires great wtalth stands as low morally as any predatory medieval m>bleman and is a more dangerous member of society. Any law and any method Of construing the law which will enable the community to punish him. either by taking ntray liis wealth or by imprisonment, ehould be welcomed. Of course, such laws are even more needed In dealing with great corporations or trusts :than with individuals. They are needed as much for the sake of "honest corporations as for the sake of the public. The corporation that managts its affairs honestly has a light to demand protection against the dishonest corporation.- The chief abuses allegred to arise from trusts are probably the following: Misrepresentation and concealment regarding material facts con nected with the organization of an enterprise; the evils connected with unscrupulous promo tions: . overcapitalization : unfair competition, resulting in the crushing out of competitors, •who themselves do not act Improperly; raising cf prices above competitive rates; wield ing of increased power -over the wage.-earners. Rome of th'fe evils could be partially reme died by a modification of our calendar laws. Here we can safely go along the lines of the more conwrvative Xew - , Kngland States and probably not a little further. -Such law* will tbeniti'lves provide the needed publicity and the needed circumstanciallty of statement. We ehouM know authoritatively whether stock rep resents actual value. of plants or whether It represents brands or good will; or If not. what It does represent, if anything. It is desirable to know how much' was actually bought; how much was Issued free and to whom, and, if possible, for what reason. This would enable us to pee just what the public have a right to expect in the way of service and taxation. Where a trust bfcomfs a monopoly the State has an Immediate right to Interfere. Care Ehould be taken not to stifle enterprise or dis close any facts of a business that are essen tial'}' private; but the state, for. the protection ot the public, phould exercise the right to in epect. to examine thoroughly all the workings of jrreat corporations, Just as Js now done with bankp. and wherever the interests of the public demand it. It should publish the results o£ its examination. Then If there are Inordinate jtrotlts, competition or public sentiment will Kive the public the benefit in lowered prices, and if not the power of taxation remains. Governor Roosevelt also devotes some space to a. review of labor legislation In New York and commends the work of the Hoard of Mediation and Arbitration in dealing with strikes during the past year. He promises his approval of a drug clerks' Mil to remedy hardships to which men In that occupation are subjected. The Governor recommends the repeal of the Horton boxing law on the ground that "when any sport is carried on pri marily for money— that Is. as a busings — it is In danger of losing much that is valuable and acquiring some exceedingly undesirable characteristics. In the case of prize-lighting not only do all the ob jections which apply to other profes- Flonal sports apply in aggravated form." but in addition the exhibition has a very demoralizing and brutalizing effect. Moreover, the evils are greatly aggra vated by the fact that the fight Is for a money prize and is the occasion for un limited gambling and betting." UNKNOWN HANGS HIMSELF. A man known only as Smith committed suicide yesterday or Tuesday evening in the Clay-street Lodging-house by hang ing himself with a bed sheet. His body was discovered last . evening about 5 o'clock by a bedmaker and was taken to the Morgue by Deputies Gately and La combe. The man had rented the room In which he took his life a little more than a week asro. He was not very well dressed and had not worked for some time. He was about +> years of age and has- no known relatives on the- coa?t. He retired to his room Tursday night and did not make his appearance yesterday. The bedmaker forced nn entrance to the room late in tho day and found the body supended from a hook by means of a sheet. GORBETT TO BE TRAINED BY McCOY Date of His Fight I With Jef T fries Advanced to March : Fifteenth. .\ :. Special IJtgpatch., to Tn« Call. NEW YORK, Jan. . 3> Governor Roose velt's vigorous attack, In his message to the Legislature on the Horton law per mitting prizefights in this State, was dis cussed by numerous sporting men to-day. The general opinion was. that the Gov ernor would exert even* effort to have the bill repealed and that the Horton law would be wiped off the statute books be fore the Legislature adjourned. That local promoters of fistic events j believe t;hat prizefighting In : Jfew York will be prohibited, during the winter was shown by James J. Jeffries and James 'J. ICorbett agreeing to fight for the heavy weight championship of the. world on ! March 15. This match was originally scheduled -to take place in September. William A. Brady, who" is' looking after Jeffries' interests in ; the match, would not admit that the change in the original plans for the match had been occasioned by the Governor's attitude toward prize nghtlrifir.. but The Call correspondent sub sequently learned that the. Governor's firm stand against glove contests was, nevertheless, the cause of the changing of the date of the battle. In addition to lighting Corbett, Jeffries has agreed to meet "Tom" Sharkey In a ring contest six weeks after his battle with the; former- champion, provided O'Rourke agrees not to second the sailor. O'Rourke told Brady, in the conference at Albany recently, that he would agr?e to the condition named by Jeffries. Cor bett will at once start In to train for his bout .with Jeffries. He has asked "Ktd" McCoy to look after him. Corbett and McCoy talked tho matter over to-nlßht and McCoy said that If the financial ar rangements were satisfactory he would agree to train Jim. The Kid has promised, to glva Corbett a definite answer within twenty-four hours. Corbett will do his preliminary work at a local gymnasium, and about a month before the battle will leavo for the country, -where he will put on the finishing touches of his prepara tion. ' • " . After the agreement to fight on March 15 was reported. Corbett said to a group of friends standing near: "I may rot whip Jeff, but I think I will do the trick— at any rate, I will give him a black eye and a mark or two before it is all over. Jeffries has been pretty lucky In getting away without a scratch In all Ills, fights." EXAMINATION OF GAYNORS BEGINS Mysterious Woman Re news Her Charges. Special Dirratch to Th« Call. NEW YORK, Jan. 3— The examination of Benjamin D. Greene. John F. Gaynor. "William T. Gaynor and Edward H. Gay nor. Indicted on a charge of defrauding the United States Government out of (575,575 in connection with the Savannah River ajid Cumberland Sound improve ments, was begun to-day before United States Commissioner Shields. Just prior to the opening of the session the mys terious woman who made charges against John F. Gaynor at the last session, ap peared in the- corridors of the building a-nc renewed her charges against him. Mr. Gaynor, who was present, eald he did not know the woman. Casslus M. Gillette. United States Engi neer Corps, was first placed on the stand for cross-examination by Lawyer Abram J. Rose, counsel for the contractors. Mr. Rose questioned Captain Gillette with reference, to his identitlcation of each of the defendants and iht-n asked for .the production of the original contract be tween the United States Government and the accused contractors. Commissioner Shields rul*d That the counsel for the ac cused contractors would have to introduce his copy of the contract if he wanted the vaper as evidence. Mr. Rose then went into a mimite examination of his witness as to his personal knowl^ge of the open ing of the bids for the contracts, of the presentation of claims on the contracts, of certain checks said to have been issued by Captain O. M. Carter, the engineer In char C « prior to July 26. Iffl7. etc. I nited States District Attorney P.urnett objected, saying that the only points to be deter mined at the examination were the Iden tification of the accused and it there was rrobaWe cause on which to hold the men. MX Rose said he was endeavoring to prove that the indictment was untrue. Oomin!f!>toii«T Shields Paid the only questions to he decided as he understood the law were idtr.tity ar.d probable cause. Notwithstanding this ruling Mr, Rose cor.tlnu«»d to question Captain Gillette as to th<* duties of district en «?in«*M-8c This was objected to by Air. Burnett. Mr. Rose explained that he was endeax-orinp to prove that the district engineer has really no power to make contracts ar.d pimply acts as the clerk end under the direct orders of the en- C United States District Attorney Erwin then asked tho wimess if he had knowl edge of the connection of tne defendants with tbe Savannah work after July 20. IS°7 Mr. Rose objected. Faying the imlict raer.t alleged offenses committed prior to Commissioner Shields allowed the ques tion to strengthen the identification of the contractors. "Yes=." answered Captain GiHette I have official communications from them and I have paid Greene money «>n the^e contract?. I have had <ifficlal and verbal contracts with the Gaynor^. The money ¦was paid for work allowed to have been done, during the month of July, before and after July », IW. I pave the check to Greene on or about August 1, 1^97. It •was for about $3').OO0. I was inclined to keep back some of the money at the time." This ended Captain Gillette's examina tion, and then Assistant United States Attorney Baldwin introduced the ball bonds as additional -evidence toward proving the identity of the accused con tractors. Commissioner. Shield? allowed the papers in evidence and the Government Then rested the case. The examination ¦was adjourned until to-morrow, when the defense will present its case. • . _ Tlme-U. :26Hj %. :5«4: %. 1:1714: mile lMl*. Good start. Won ¦¦ first : threa driving-. .Winner. W. B. Sink Jr.'s eh. c, by imp. Conveth-Formosa, Rul« on Formero stole the race. Buttman on the favorite was -easing- up. and rot 4»ught_njy?plnß\, SanJVenado showed i Improvement. - n*o «»»»•* uv. •»v 6 ui. Cl?^C 1 ?^ SIXTH RACE— One mile; four-year-olds and upward; purse, $400. can Invented by a Belgian, the noxzle being Intersected near its base by a flat strip of .tin, having a narrow silt, which will prevent the passage of flame but which allows the oil to flow freely. WANDENKOLK WILL SUCCEED BARRETO RIO DE JANEIRO, Jan. 3.— Admiral Wandenkolk has be«n named chief of the etaff of the navy in place of Admiral Barreto. who has resigned. Other changes have been made. The Ironclad Rlachuelo, the cruiser Barroso and tbe torpedo-boats Tamoyo and Ta mandare are getting ready to accom pany President Campos .Salles to- ,the Argentine ' Republic in March. The elections have been favorable to the Government throughout the country, Senhor Bocayuva has been re-elected Senator. There was serious trouble at Pernambuco. due to the rigorous meas ures adopted by the State- gox-ernmertt against the opposition. The President will preside during the summer at Peteropolls. Several of the foreign ministers have pro tested against -th» differential duties. . , PQSTHOORN GIN. •"' . '.' The Finest Made In America. CHARLES MEINECKE & CO., - AGIKTB PACI7IO COAST, • • ¦ --¦ - _ '-_ MINER YOUNG BUNKOED. Tells How He Was Steered to a Phy- sician's Office on Mason Street. Thomas Herold, alias "Arkansas," El more Anderson. J. "W. Morgan and Ed ward Price, arrested for vagrancy, ap peared in Judge Mogan's 'court yesterday morning and at the request of their attor ney the cases were continued till Satur day. ' All are out on bail except Herold The men are accused of "grafting" for Drs. Johnson and Gray, 112 Mason street who are recent arrivals from Los Angeles' Andrew Young, a miner from Alaska told in court how he was victimized. He was walking along Market street with a friend from Montana when two men approached them and after talking a little hazarded the guess that they needed medical atten tion. Young and his friend were taken to the oflice on. Mason street. They were told they were suffering from Brlght's dis ease and Young handed over JIQO and a note for 575 for a permanent cure. HH friend handed over $65, all the money he had, and was told that his case was not so. serious as Young's. They each jrot a bottle o.f medicine and Young produced his bottle which contained . a. harmless mixture. • Yesterday a complaint was sworn" to In Ju . dg . e T £ Io J ran , 3 court for th « arrest of •Dr." H. S. Gray on a charge of practic ing without a physician's certificate and given to Detective Dillon to be served Dr. Johnssn is said to-be a regular physi cian, and the question as to what charge can . be made" against him Is under ad visement. • ACTON LIBRARY IS FORMALLY OPENED Embassador Choate Makes an Elo quent Address Regarding the Value of Free Libraries. . LONDON, Jan. 3.— Joseph H. Choate, Embassador, and Mrs.' Choate, ' accom panied by the Bishop of London, Right Rev. Mendell Creighton, and Lord George Hamilton, Secretary of State for India, opened the free library at Acton donated by John Passmore Edwards, a well-known publisher and founder of many libraries and Institutions, to-day. , . . Mr. .Choate- during the course of his re marks referred to the importance of uni versal oducatipn, which their forefathers in America made the cornerstone of their whole political and social structure. He added that in the United States free schools and public libraries went hand in hand; and though the people of England and the United States differed in many things they certainly agreed or> the Im portance of education, which formed a perpetual bond of. sympathy between all who read English books and spoke the English tongue. The Bishop and Lord Georjre Hamilton followed briefly, expressing their thanks for Mr. Choate's address. Anti-Keno Ordinance Valid. STOCKTON. Jan. 3.— ln the Superior Court tQ-day Judge Budd decided that the anti-keno ordinance recently passed by the Stockton City Council was valid. It was brought before him as a test of the constitutionality of the ordinance. The defendant will appeal to the Supreme Court. 7 Death of Consul Studor. WASHINGTON, Jan. 3.— The State De partment has received notice of the death at Naples of A. C. Studor, United States Consul at Sorrento. Mr. Studor had been in the' consular service for many years, onee -filling the -post at Singapore. He was appointed Consul at. Sorrento on March 15, 1899. Young Murderer Hanged. SUNBURN. Pa., Jan. 3.— Edward Cres- Finßer, ajred 19 years, was hanjrod here- to day for the murder of 16-year-old "Daisy Smith, dauirhrer of a farmer at Dovlps Run. Or^Finper met his fate calmly. * lie is the youngest murderer over hanged in the State, lie shot tho gir! and cut her throat on August 30, ISM, in a passion of 3*aloupy. ' • -*, *_¦• There are 242 German. Baptist churches In the United States. J. J. BURKE— Presiding Judsre. J. F. CALDWEl^L— Starter. THE CALL'S RACING CHART. (Copyright. 1900, by H. H. Egbert.) TANFOEAN PABK, Wednesday, January 3, l9oo.— Twenty-eighth day of the Winter Meeting of the Western Turf Association. Weather fine. Track muddy. NINETY-SIX DOGS IN AN OPEN STAKE Many Notable . Performers on the Field Entered at Union . Coursing Park. The open Ftake at Union Coursing Park this week was limited to ninety-six dogs, although many more were offered. The full strength of the Lopez and the Cur tis kennels Is entered and either one is expected to provide the ultimate winner. The prize money totals $865, divided as f ol low-s: To the winner, $115; runner-up, $70; third, $50; three at $30 each; six at $20; twelve at $15, and twenty-four at $10. The first train to the park will start at 11:30. and the 1:25 p. m. to .Tanforan will also stop there. The draw resulted as fol lows: Open stake, nlnety-slx do*s-E. M. Kelloßg's lofta Maid vs. Hall & Newell 1 s Roueh Rider; W. F. Hobbs 1 Mercy May vs. Hall & Xewell's Nonpareil; J. Shaw's Lucky Dog vs. Ed Evatt s Hurricane; Pasha Kennels! Emm Pasha vs. Curtis & Son's Vanity. Fair; R. E. de 8.. Lopez s Wanda vs. R. E. <le B. Lopei's Pepita; R. L. Taylor's Mose vs. W. Creamer's Report; R. E. de B. Lopez's Sara vs. J. Keenan's Blacklock; R. E de B. Lopez'e Wonder vs. Erwln & L.yon'B May Queen; Sterl & Knowles* Rusty Gold vs. R. E. de B. Lopez's Carmencita; Lande & Gerber's Concord vs. F. A. McComb's Motto; F. A. McComb't One Spot vs. J. Wat kins' Merciless; Curtis & Son's McKlnley vs. Maher & Reid's Uncle Fuller; J. Kennedy s Ever Sure vs. J. Hurley's O X Capitol; George Sharman's Miss Skyrocket vs. J. Dennis' Octo ber Woodcock; Kay & Tranfs Dudley Diamond v« R. E. de B. Lopez's Whitehead; C. Brown's Van Nida vs. Curtis & Son's Vulcan; *J. P. Thrift's Forgive vs. J. Kecnan's Royal Oak; J. McXnroe's Nor' west vs. J. Watklns' Merciful; T. J. Cronin's. Thornhlll vs. J. Byrnes' Battle ship; J Martenet's Bernal Boy vs J. P. Thrift:* St. Michael; Curtis & Son's Flying Fox vs. Curtis & Kon's Commodore; W. H. Jones' Rus tan vs, Gu? Abercrombie's Miss Richmond; T. J. Cronln'B Depend on Me ye. Pasha Kennels' Miller's Rabble; Kay & Tranfs Hawker vs. J. Kennedy's Wine West; Pasha Kennels' Rol licking Airs vs. A. J. Kemp's Signal; S. Maho ney's Chief of the Hill vs. J. Martenefs Bernal Chief; Maher & Reid's Bad Boy vs. P. J. Reilly's Royal Union; Pasha Kennels' Sylvia vs. O. J. Olson's Sunburnt; J. P. Thrift's Forget vs. Gus Abercrombie's Rock Island King; Lande & Gerber's Rienzl vs. Maher & Reld'u Onward; E. &> R. Scotfe Lord Byron vs.' Pasha Kennels' Rest Assured; J. Murnane's Wlldwood vs. Erwin & Lyon's Silver Lyon; Gus Abercrombie's Miss Rabbit vs. .R. E. de B. Lopez's Diablo; Curtis & 6on'« Beacon vs. J. P. Thrift's Brutus; Curtis & Son's Cavalier vs. W. H. Jones' Lady Marion; F. A. McComb's Royal .Flush vs. J. Byrnes' Olympus; Curtis & Son'a Cash vs. D. Chella's Golden Russet; J. Byrnes' Eleven Spot vs. Erwin & Lyon's Silver Wings; Aeneld Kennels' Pretender vs. Sterl & Knowles' Sleety Mist; H. Lynch's Mystic Maid vs. , E. Baumelster's Warrior; R. L. Taylor's Beauty Spot vs. H. Lynch's Lottie M; P. J. Reilly's Warship vs. Maher & Reid's Nellie Bawn; J. Martenefs Bill Foster vs. Kelly & Hanley's Baby King: E. Baumelster's Winning Ways vs. R. L. Taylor's Torment; J. Hurley's Sliylock Boy vs-. Pasha Kennels' May Hemp- Ft earl; W. Creamer's Jesse Moore vs. J. Smith's Merced; J. M.' Halton'a Tic Tac vs. F. Mack's Delia M; W. C. Glaseon's Terronite vs. E. M. Kellocg's lowa Boy. CHALLENGED BY JEFFRIES. Sharkey Given a Chance to Fight Within Twenty Days. HOT SPRINGS, Ark., Jan. 3.— Tom Sharkey to-night received a challenge from James Jeffries to fight twenty rounds within thirty days, the winner to tako all, provided Tom O'Rourko be ex cluded from his (Sharkey's) corner. Sharkey said he was glad of an oppor tunity to fight Jeffries on the terms stated, but would insist that George Slier did not referee the fight. Stelzner Scores a Knockout. HOT SPRINGS, Ark., Jan. 3.— Jack Stelzner . of St. Louis to-night knocked out Dan Bayliff of Lima, Ohio, hi tho filth round with a vicious right swing on tha point of the jaw. Miner Killed. WALLACE, Idaho, Jan. 3.— John F;. Mc- Kee was killed in the Frisco mine this morning. Ho was Just from Chico, Cali fornia- Athletic Carmen Organize. The employes of division E, Market street Railway Company, have decided to organize an athletic club among them selves. Their .gymnasium will be in the large brick building on tho corner of Turk and Fillmore streets, where a large hall will pp. fitted up with every appliance for pport and the development of muscle. The following • gentlemen have been elected as officers of the new organization: President, G. L. Smith; secretary, C. M. Trlpp; treasurer, W. B. Wilson; directors —Otis Stewart. W. B. "Wilson, Robert Swan, "W. 11. Blackburn and A. L.. Liar tin. The club will be devoted entirely to good clean amateur sport, and in none of the contests will anything savoring of profes sionalism be tolerated, no matter how Blight the matter may be. COOK WILL REFEREE THE BOXING BOUT Neill* and 'O'Brien* Select Him; ¦ to Preside on Friday Hlratn B. Cook, who has been -the ar biter times without number when boxers of world-wide repute have met in the ring, has-been chosen by Al Nelll and Jack O'Brien- to preside over, their meeting to morrow- night.- ' • The principals met last night and canvassed the field. After a general discussion they, came to an amic able conclusion, ¦ •Each man showed the effects of careful preparation -in an elastic step, clear eyes and complexion and a general appearance of rugged health. Neither can have any excuses to offer on the score of condition If all goes well with them until they 'enter /the ring at Woodward's Pavilion to-mor row night. 'A man went over-the young athletes with a measuring tape yesterday and the result is appended. From these figures it will be seen the disparity in the proportions of the men is- but slight. The most appreciable difference Is in the height, in which O'Brien has an advan tage of 2%, inches. There is a difference in his favor also of I^4 Inches In the so called reach, from tip to tfp when the arms are extended. ... . • The men are. to weigh under 154 pounds at the ringside. Both are well under this and will weigh Tiithin a pound or bo of one another when the weighing in is done. The table of measurements follows: ' O'Brien. . • • ' Nelll, 73V4 inches.... ..'.Reach... ..1. ...... .72 inches 5 feet 10\4 lnohea... .Height.. ...5 feet 7% Inches. 14S pounJa Weight 150 pounds 15 inches Neck 15Mj Inches 37 inches Chest 3S%j Inchon 40 Inches Chest expanded 42H inches 3(H4 inches Waißt , 30 inches 35% inches ...Hips 36 inches 21 Inches Thigh ;....2U4 inches 15 Inches...- Calf 15«4 Inches 13 Inches ?... Biceps 13% Inches 11V» inches..^ Forearm 12 inches 7 Inches . Wrist .• 6?i Inches O'Brien still rules favorite In the betting at Harry Corbett's at odds of 10 to 9. Contrary to expectations, he is also in the greater demand in the dollar mutuels. Of the fifty tickets, which were sold last night soon after the betting commenced, thirty-two were on O'Brien and eighteen on Neill. The Philadelphian was the choice of small bettors on every line. The proportion on the last line was fifteen on O'Brien to ten on Neill, the others being distributed on various rounds. AMATEURS OF THE EAST TO APPEAR HERE Crack Boxers , Ar e Quick to Respond to the Olympic Club's Invitation. Tbe members . of the Olympic Athletic Club are to. enjoy the greatest feast of box ing by clever amateurs ever contemplated on this coast.. The Invitations extended Eastern men have brought hundreds of replies! The work of weeding out the un desirable ones has already been- com menced by. Messrs. Hammersmith and El liott, who have the preliminary arrange ments in hand. . ' . Owing to the long Journey ana the ex pense entailed only boxers .who have al ready made thedr maTk in the ring will be accepted. The olficials of the Pastime Athletic Club of New York, which is chiefly devoted to boxing, have already announced their intention of sending the best available -representatives in each class. • Secretary Sullivan of the Amateur Athletic Union will .also select men who are eligible from the big clubs. • The entries of three St. Louis ¦ boxers have beon accepted. They have won tbe championship of the South in the 115 pound, 125 pound and 133 pound classes.: All must stand the test ot their amateur standing, as only men registered K with the Amateur AXhletic Union will be permitted to compete. The trophies will be of the character and value required by the union. In addition the men from a distance will be grven free transportation and will also be allowed two weeks' training expenses before the tournament opens. The Olympic Club will. be represented In the various clashes .by its cleverest boxers; while the Reliance Club 'and 9an Francisco AXhletic Club will also send men. Under Alex Greggalns' mentorshlp the latter organization has developed a number of -hard hitters who make the cleverest boxers look to their laurels. The tournament, which will be held in the gymnasium of the club, may last a week, owing- to the big 'entry list. The date has not been fixed, but late in Feb ruary or early in March is about the time. Only members of the club will be admit ted if the present ideas of tho officials are carried out. MIDWINTER SPORTING EVENTS DEFEAT OF BANNOCKBURN BY FORMERO Bullman, on . the Brown Horse, Threw the Race Away. Jockey John Bullman caused the failure of the California debut of Bapnockburn. the former star of Pat Dunne's stable. The grand looking son of Hayden Ed wards Is now owned by Barney Schreiber and went to the post yesterday a 1 to 3 chance for the closing mile run at Tan foran. After he had raced San Venado to a standstill Bullman began easing up his mount the last seventy yards,* when Ruiz on Formero slipped up on the out side, stealing the purse by a head. Bull man was as much chagrined over the re sult as was his employer, who wagered quite a sum of money on the brown horse. It is safe to predict that "Bull" will draw no more fine finishes. The winner was 10 to 1 in the betting. The prospect of trying to* down some very hot choices did not serve to increase the attendance, which was again small. Three favorites were laid low, the death of Dr. Bernays being particularly sad and pathetic, the reaper claiming him when he seemed to be only galloping. In the betting on the mile and a half selling extravaganza Chimura seemed to be the -"red ball for the corner pocket," as her price was boiled down from 6 and S to 4. Fresh from his victories at Oakland Dr. Bernays, whose odds receded just be fore bugle call, quit badly the last quar ter of a mile and Chimura rolled in win ner. Barney Schreiber annexed the first purse with Foul Play. The filly opened up at 3 to 1, when a stiff play compelled the books to rub to 7 to 6. She broke first and won all the way, with Tom Sharkey a dangerously close second. March Seven, a well backed one, made -a very poor showing. Corrigan's St. Cassimlr was scratched from tne six-furlong sprint following, which left The Lady to so to the post a slight favorite over Sunello. The latter colt was cut oft during the early stages of the running, and the favorite, with Nabe Hill up, won in a canter. Driving hard. First Shot finished second, a head before Gllssando. For the first time this season the colors of Nick Hall were seen here, worn by Bullman on Facade in the mile selling run. Five and six to one was laid against the Fabulous gelding, and in a long, gruelling drive, he downed the favorite, Wallensteln, a head. Marty Bergen, on Pat Corrigan's Racivan, ran. third. A 7 to 10 favorite, Corrigan's Sardine, made a gallop of the five furlong spin for all ages. Ben Led! . showed her usual streak of speed, but under the conditions, was outclassed. She, however, took the place from Rio Chico. Track Notes. The great stallion stake to be decided during the State Fair at Sacramento In 1902, closed on January 1 with seventy seven entries, a truly marvelous showing, and Secretary Peter J. Shield is to 'be congratulated. This makes It the banner stake of this kind, no other one in this country ever having received over fifty eight entries. Among the stallions repre sented are: Imp. Ormonde, Imp. St. Gatien, Imp. Candlemas, Imp. Bassetlaw, Imp. Midlothian, St. Carlo, Sam Lucas and Logan. It* is estimated the stake will be worth $20,000. The Occident trotting stake for 11)02 closed with ninety entries, while in past years sixty-seven was high water mark. Secretary Shields also states that moro payments have been. made on entries to the Occident stake to be decided this year than ever before. Jockey T. Walsh was set down on Mon day for the balance of the meeting at Tanforan by Starter Caldwell. for getting left at the post on Decoy. Tuesday both Vittitoe and Bergen were left at the post and no such action was taken. There ia nothing like consistency, even on the turf. Entries for To-Day. First race— One mile; selling; three-year-olds and upward. 561 Decoy 97|'54SRed Vlrate 87 5G4 Dolore Ss| 658 Scotch Plaid 10« (55S)Cyril 101 j 559 Topmast 11l 657 Cromwell 101' 658 Bishop Reed. ...102 Second race— One mile and one-eighth; «ell- Injt; three-year-olds and upwnrd. <557)M<<adowthorpe .112 564 O'Connor >6 664 Sardonic 1091 557 Rixford 81 4SO Rapido 101; 547 Glengaber 99 £59 Imperious 109: Third race— One mile; three-year-olds and up ward; selling. i 636 Advance Guard. lo2 653 Einstein 107 511 Bogus BUI 90 567 F. W. Erode.... »2 (561)GeyBer IC9 (51S)Tappan 109 Fourth race — Mile and a sixteenth; the Baden stake*; three-year-olds and upward; 11200. (Slß)Tappan '. 109 F. 67 Tlmemaker 110 567 Lob Medanos....loo 567 Zoroaster .......114 539 Topmast 11l (559)Potente .........110 (522>Casdale 102 f>s9 Morinel ...106 (573)Formero 106 859 Daisy F 102 Fifth race— Blx furlongs;, three-year-olda and upward: selling. 666 William F 91] ... Thoa. Carey 91 CR6 Nora Ives 104 ... Momentum 112 491 Pongo 112 56S Caesar Toung... 94 666 Grand Sachem. .lCo 608 Leipzig 91 514 Delecta 104 ... Don Quixote 112 636 Modwena 104 614 The Offering.. ..lo6 352 San Augustine.. 106| 448 St. Isldor 10$ Sixth rac«— Seven furlongs; rour-year-olds and upward. • 656 Braw Lass 100 573 San Venado 10S 469 Hard Knot 102 4SO Ballsta 108 461 Rlcardo 102 ... Lady M'dlesoms 17 666 Chas. Le Bel 102 Selections for To-Day. First race — Cromwell, Decoy. Cyril. Second race — Meadowthorpe,' Sardonic, Impe rious. Third race — Geyser, Advance Guard, Tappaa. Fourth race — Daisy F, Zoroaster, Potente. Fifth race— Momentum, Don Quixote, Leipzig. Sixth race— Lady Meddlesome, Ballsta, Hard Knot. STANFORD VICTORIOUS AT SEATTLE Northern Football Team Is Beaten by a Score of 28 to 0. Special \Dlspatch to • Tho Call. SEATTLE. Jan. 3.— The Stanford-foot ball team defeated the All-Seattle players here to-day by a score of 2S to 0. The toam work of the college left nothing to be desired. The Seattle men played al most a purely individual game, their team work being very wea3t. The visitors had everything their own way. Captain Mur phy of Stanford was the star player of the day. He was laid out near the end of the second half and had to leave the field The Karne was played In the presence of a large crowd. It was remarkable for pretty kicking, and. although one-sided, was " Interesting from the epectators standpoint. . _. Seattle kicked off at 3 p. m, and Stan ford secured the ball on' her thtrty-five vard llr.e. In the first half Stanford scored three times, despite Seattle's strenuous ffforts to arrest her triumphal mark, and the Cardinal pcored twice jn the second half. Stanford twice failed to kick goal, and the score stood 2S— O. • The line-up of the team -was- as follow*: Stanford. Position. Seatt J?',, Tpp Center ~ Hall Wrisley Rlftht ruard Hiekman Da For'wt Left guard Moore Bentlev Right tackle ™ P , rice Trae«rrY Left tackle Walton Paiker. Itijrht end..Dlckerson-Corbet MeFadden Left end Burrows Murphy (captain).... Quar ter Humes FisVer Rijrht halfback.. ..Bogle-Fisher Krb Left halfback Tebeau Rudolph Fullback Allen THE SAN FRAJSTCISCO CALL, THURSDAY, JANUARY 4, 1900. SCHOOL BOARD HAS HELD ITS LAST MEETING Big Batch of Bills Are Rushed Through. HEAD CHARGES BAD FAITH MABBIED TEACHERS ABE ONCE MORE DISMISSED. Many Transfers Are Made and Ona Teacher Escapes a Trial— Cer- . tiflcates Are Freely Granted. With a compliment from President B»iv gerot for Its work (which it forgot to re turn) the Board of Kdueatlon held. Its final meeting last night and passed into history- Director Head made a parting protest against the payment of certain bills, and attempted in vain to cajole Di rector Stow hito a final combat; the su perintendent was sustained In removing married teachers from the department;, a few transfers were made, the president threw hi 3 bouquets and the curtain fell. Even after adjournment Mr. Head a«ked the chair for some information, but was. told the board was dead. Superin tendent Webster was absent, and this ci- cumstance prevented the ventilation «t some charges made against a teacner »n the Sunnyslde district, who wasunnarael It was regarding her that Mr, Head wanted the information that he sought too late. , ... The Superintendent of Schoo.s km declared vacant because of their mc.r riage. . the positions of Mrs. S. Ha... band (nee Strauss) of the Hamilton Grammar -Scnool. Mrs. E. <|. MUe, (nee Koch, assigned to the Hawthorne because of Ignorance of her m.arn«i>,9 at the time) and Mrs. Letitia Dunne (nee Blake) of the day «n" sl «P«» »*«. It was resolved that tbe Board of Education formally confirm the act of the superin tendent by declaring their positions va cant and ordering their names stricken from the roll of nt Joseph Dunne protested on behalf ot Mrs. Dunne (Miss Blake) who was dropped from the department tecauae she married. The protest was denied and At torney Dunne said that It was his Inten tion to bring a suit to test the constitu tionality of the board-s act In dismissing teachers for marrying. ?„«„>,.-« The following assignments of teachers made by the Superintendent of Schools *jII S5 Lucy Wade from the Jackson Pri mary to the Park Primary. New cass Miss M. A. Hosan from the Lincoln Grammar to the Jackson Primary. Mrs M. E. Perlet from the Lafayette Primary to the Lincoln Grammar. Ke fptvinir class. Mrs L. Jacobs (leave of absence ter minated) to the Lafayette Primary, vice Mrs. M. E. Perlet. The following recommendations of tno City Board of Education were adopted: For grammar grade certificates: Miss Grace de Forest. Miss Charlotte T. Har rington. Miss Ella Bradley, Miss Margaret C Doherty. For special French certifi cate—Miss Juliette A. Mergenthaler. For life diplomas,. grammar grade— Misa Clara B. Bailey, Miss Nellie G. Gallagher. Miss Mac G. Kennedy, Miss Katherine A. Max well. Miss Sarah Simpson, Miss Julia Saalbers:. ' ' - '_ The Finance Committee recommended that bills amounting to $10,030 be paid. Director Head said that the demands were irregular and should not be allowed. He charged that the other members of the Finance Committee had for some rea son changed their minds since the com mittee met, on which occasion, said Mr. Head, some of those whose names were on the bills had said they would not rec ommend them favorably. "These bills, especially the $6600 aggre gation for the C, F. Weber Company. were illegally contracted and are not Just debts against the city. I would like to knr>w why certain members, whom I could name, have changed their minds 7" ¦ Director Stow replied very briefly ta Head's remarks, and as no one courted a debate. Head spoke again and repeated his protest and the bills were passed. Leaves of absence were granted to Miss PL Luis. Miss A. B. Chalmers. Miss E. M. Stafford and "Miss R. V. McFeely. President Bergerot made a lengthy ad dress to the board, reviewing the work It had done during its term and emphasizing; the many reforms It has inaugurated. ' Director Eells made the motion to ad journ. It was Instantly seconded by half a dozen members and while Mr. Head was making his final speech the members filed out. In the lobby one of the mem bers remembered that, although the presi dent had highly complimented the board, there was such a desire to- adjourn that no one .thought of^proposlng a . vote of thanks to President ilergerot. ' . . COO .FIRST RACES — Five furlongs; selling; maiden three-year-olds; purse, .s4oo. Time— >4. :25; %. .:3S;. %. I:O4V*. Good start. Won ridden out. Second and third driving. Winner. B. Schreiber's b. f.. by imp. Foul Shot-Theresla, ¦• Winner had to be shaken up last part. Sharkey would have won at a longer distance. March Seven lacked speed. Gold Finder stopped. ffrtft SECOND RACE— Six furlones; selling:; 1 three-year-olds; purse. $100. Time— %, :25; %. :5l; %, 1:15. Good start. Won easily. Second and third driving. Win ner, L. H. Ezell's b. f.. by Kingston-Seville. , After being 1 cut oft The Lady won at leisure. First Shot ran gamely. Choteau should have been closer up. Sunello cut oft on backstretch. Scratched— St. Casimir 111. '.'•¦ ¦- '.- • ¦ . GL*7 f\ THIRD RACE— One mile; selling; three-year-olds and upward; purse, $400. X*7 | FOURTH RACE— Five' furlongs; three-year-olds and upward; purse, $400, Time-U. :13; U. :24Vi: % :37; %. ¦ 1:024. ¦ Good start. Won easily. Second and third driving. Winner. K. Corrißan's eh. f., by imp. Bassetlaw-lmp. Sardonyx A set-up for the winner.- which merely breezed home. Ben Ledi had speed, as usual Sea Lion not ready. He prefers a longer distance. Lulu W will do better on a dry track! She Is fast* Scratched— Momentum. -vlf * :•;'*•'*-•-' 5T2» K fioo n RACE ~ ;One mlI ° and * half; Bellln * : thr ««-year-ol(J8 and upward; purse. 4 ¦ I • Bettins. Index. Horse. Weight.- St. Mm. %ra. %n>. Str. Fin. Jockeyi. Op. CJ. ... Foul riay 107 3 ... 13 14 ... 1 1»4 Bullman 3 .3-2 E3S Tom Sharkey 109 5 ... 6 131 '... 2 2 Vlttltoe ! 6 10 63S Caesar Young 112 6 ... 4 h 4 1 •*.. 3 1 Spencer 6 10 473 .March Seven 107 2 ... 6 H ¦ 7 1 ... 4 1 E. Ross 3 7-2 378 Miss Vera 107 1 ... 7 1 5 ... 5 2 Helnson 12 3') 532 Bonn. 107 7 ... 3 2 ¦2 h .... 6% Jenkins 10 20 400 FUle d'0r..... 107 8 .... 8 4 8 2 •;•... . 7^ Henry 12 30 SUS Gold Finder 109 4 ... 2h 6 1 ...8 2 N. Hill 10 15 466 Bt. Agnes 107 10 ... 11 92- ... 9 2 E. Jones 10 10 ... Tekla 112 9 ... .92 10 ... 10 Conley ........ 6 10 638 Firelight II 109 1 11 ... 10 h U ... 11 Ruiz 20 .40 Index. Horse. Weight. St. COl The' Lady.- 103 4 ... First Shot 108 2 637 Gllssando 106 5 Ml Choteau- 106 3 661 Sunello IQ5| 1 Betting. Ura.' Hm. %m. Str. Fin. Jockeys. . " Op. Ci. .... 6 m ii 12 n. Hin.... r-io i ... 11 t-Vt !!4 2h Bullman 8 80 .3« 8 1 31 J Hi Henry « • 15 ¦«H 4% 43 44 B. Iloss 20 20 2hi 6 "6 6 Jenkins ....... 2 6-5 Index. Horße. Age. Weight. St. %m. . %m. %m. Str. Pin. Jockeys. Op. C-^i ... Facade, 4 106 2 21 . 1% 28" 22" 1h" Bullman 6 ~5 (C 6?) Wallensteln. 1 9J 4 51 ;BV4; 8V4 In 1H 23 J Martin T-5 8-5 E63 Ractvan; 4 lto 6 42 41 3 5 38 32 M Bergen 6 7 631 Whitcomb..6 103 1 12 2^4 62 42. 48 E." Jones.... 6-2 3 4?S Pint Call, S 112 6 64 62 610 62 512 Jenkins 6 12 4C7 Mugrnus, 5 109 3. 3h 55 42 6 6 68 B. Ross 25 60 610 Inverary 11. 5 ..109 7 7 7 7 7 7 Heln«on 40 .50 Time— •;. :26\i: H. :S2 l i; %. 1:1SH; mile. 1:46. Fair start. Won first three driving. Wln- ner. N. S. Hall & Co.'s b. g., by Fabulous-Rupe*. Horses carried the barrier away with them. Facade won on garaeness. Whltcomb eal- loped for half a. mile, when he blew up. First Call sulks. Index. Horse. Age. Welght.lSt. %m. %m. . (4TS) Sardine, 3 ..........102 1 ... 2 1 661 Ben Ledl. 4 11l 2 ... 1H ' 663 lUo Chlco. 4 113 4 ... 4 H ... Sea Lion. 4 116 C ... 610 ... Lulu .XV. 4 Hi 3 ... 7 ... Gold Baron. 4 .118 T ... 6 1 431 Spry Lark, a 115 5 ... 3 H %m. Str. Fin. Jockeys. Op. Cm! I* . 1* J5 A-lttltoe 1-2 7-JO I * 2 2 2 2 E. Roas 5-2^ 9-5 f I f « 85. Uulz 10 20 * 6 6 H 4Vi Bullmftii 10 10 l' m 6 H 6 2 X. Hill 40 100 B 2 4H . 65 ¦ Basslnger .... 50 200 *te ¦ 7 7 Henri- •. 60 COO r .:-. ¦ ¦ I . '. ¦ _ !—•"¦ Index. Horse. Age. Weight. St. Y t m. 'Km.- %m. 6tr. Fin.' ' . Jockeys. . Op." 1 ?.'! 657 Chlmura, 4 1.103 2 3 1 2h 2 1 1U 1 2 Vlttlto* '' 6 4 (E£S) Dr. Bernays. E 109 5 II 1112 2 1 21 E . Jone<J'L"" 7-10 1-5 557 Stuttpart. 4 10f,3 2% 3 3 3 3 3 1 3 2 nu iman B~ « 653 Faunette. 6 105 4 6 i 414 4. 48 J Martin""" 7 20 •M 7 Fortl.. 4 102 1 .48. .4 1. 5 6 6 . knklM "'."i: 10 -10 Index. Horse. Ag». Weight. St. %m. ¦%m. Km. Str. Pin. I. ? Jockeys. ißettlna. Op. Cl. 620 Formero * 11l 2 ...' Bannoekburn, 6. ...114 4 E43 Ban Venado, 6 114 1 657 Del Paso 11, 6 114 6 E5B Dogtown, 5 .........114 3 CT.« Gov. Sheehart. a 124 6 4 h 3 2 1 * 5 3 2 1 6 10 • 1 h . 2 4 4 h 3 1 • 6 ¦¦¦ ¦ 3 2 • In- 2 6 4 8 6 20 6 3 S 1 n 24 4 20 6 20 , 6 1 h Rule 4 10 214 Bullmaft ..... 2-5 1-3 3 4 Jenkins 4 9-2 *40 Spencer 6 .11 620 E., Robs 15 100 "¦'< .¦ Morgan ....... 20 250 Index. Horse. Ag». Weight. St. %m. ¦%m. Km. Str. Pin. I. ? Jockeys. ißettlna. Op. Cl. 620 Formero * 11l 2 ...' Bannoekburn, 6. ...114 4 E43 Ban Venado, 6 114 1 657 Del Paso 11, 6 114 6 E5B Dogtown, 5 .........114 3 CT.« Gov. Sheehart. a 124 6 4 h 3 2 1 * 5 3 2 1 6 10 • 1 h . 2 4 4 h 3 1 • 6 ¦¦¦ ¦ 3 2 • In- 2 6 4 8 6 20 6 3 S 1 n 24 4 20 6 20 , 6 1 h Rule 4 10 214 Bullmaft ..... 2-5 1-3 3 4 Jenkins 4 9-2 *40 Spencer 6 .11 620 E., Robs 15 100 "¦'< .¦ Morgan ....... 20 250 r .:-. ¦ ¦ I . '. ¦ _ !—•"¦ Index. Horse. Age. Weight. St. Y t m. 'Km.- %m. 6tr. Fin.' ' . Jockeys. . Op." 1 ?.'! 657 Chlmura, 4 1.103 2 3 1 2h 2 1 1U 1 2 Vlttlto* '' 6 4 (E£S) Dr. Bernays. E 109 5 II 1112 2 1 21 E . Jone<J'L"" 7-10 1-5 557 Stuttpart. 4 10f,3 2% 3 3 3 3 3 1 3 2 nu iman B~ « 653 Faunette. 6 105 4 6 i 414 4. 48 J Martin""" 7 20 •M 7 Fortl.. 4 102 1 .48. .4 1. 5 6 6 . knklM "'."i: 10 -10 ¦ I • Bettins. Index. Horse. Weight.- St. Mm. %ra. %n>. Str. Fin. Jockeyi. Op. CJ. ... Foul riay 107 3 ... 13 14 ... 1 1»4 Bullman 3 .3-2 E3S Tom Sharkey 109 5 ... 6 131 '... 2 2 Vlttltoe ! 6 10 63S Caesar Young 112 6 ... 4 h 4 1 •*.. 3 1 Spencer 6 10 473 .March Seven 107 2 ... 6 H ¦ 7 1 ... 4 1 E. Ross 3 7-2 378 Miss Vera 107 1 ... 7 1 5 ... 5 2 Helnson 12 3') 532 Bonn. 107 7 ... 3 2 ¦2 h .... 6% Jenkins 10 20 400 FUle d'0r..... 107 8 .... 8 4 8 2 •;•... . 7^ Henry 12 30 SUS Gold Finder 109 4 ... 2h 6 1 ...8 2 N. Hill 10 15 466 Bt. Agnes 107 10 ... 11 92- ... 9 2 E. Jones 10 10 ... Tekla 112 9 ... .92 10 ... 10 Conley ........ 6 10 638 Firelight II 109 1 11 ... 10 h U ... 11 Ruiz 20 .40 Index. Horse. Weight. St. COl The' Lady.- 103 4 ... First Shot 108 2 637 Gllssando 106 5 Ml Choteau- 106 3 661 Sunello IQ5| 1 Betting. Ura.' Hm. %m. Str. Fin. Jockeys. . " Op. Ci. .... 6 m ii 12 n. Hin.... r-io i ... 11 t-Vt !!4 2h Bullman 8 80 .3« 8 1 31 J Hi Henry « • 15 ¦«H 4% 43 44 B. Iloss 20 20 2hi 6 "6 6 Jenkins ....... 2 6-5 Index. Horße. Age. Weight. St. %m. . %m. %m. Str. Pin. Jockeys. Op. C-^i ... Facade, 4 106 2 21 . 1% 28" 22" 1h" Bullman 6 ~5 (C 6?) Wallensteln. 1 9J 4 51 ;BV4; 8V4 In 1H 23 J Martin T-5 8-5 E63 Ractvan; 4 lto 6 42 41 3 5 38 32 M Bergen 6 7 631 Whitcomb..6 103 1 12 2^4 62 42. 48 E." Jones.... 6-2 3 4?S Pint Call, S 112 6 64 62 610 62 512 Jenkins 6 12 4C7 Mugrnus, 5 109 3. 3h 55 42 6 6 68 B. Ross 25 60 610 Inverary 11. 5 ..109 7 7 7 7 7 7 Heln«on 40 .50 Time— •;. :26\i: H. :S2 l i; %. 1:1SH; mile. 1:46. Fair start. Won first three driving. Wln- ner. N. S. Hall & Co.'s b. g., by Fabulous-Rupe*. Horses carried the barrier away with them. Facade won on garaeness. Whltcomb eal- loped for half a. mile, when he blew up. First Call sulks. Index. Horse. Age. Welght.lSt. %m. %m. . (4TS) Sardine, 3 ..........102 1 ... 2 1 661 Ben Ledl. 4 11l 2 ... 1H ' 663 lUo Chlco. 4 113 4 ... 4 H ... Sea Lion. 4 116 C ... 610 ... Lulu .XV. 4 Hi 3 ... 7 ... Gold Baron. 4 .118 T ... 6 1 431 Spry Lark, a 115 5 ... 3 H %m. Str. Fin. Jockeys. Op. Cm! I* . 1* J5 A-lttltoe 1-2 7-JO I * 2 2 2 2 E. Roas 5-2^ 9-5 f I f « 85. Uulz 10 20 * 6 6 H 4Vi Bullmftii 10 10 l' m 6 H 6 2 X. Hill 40 100 B 2 4H . 65 ¦ Basslnger .... 50 200 *te ¦ 7 7 Henri- •. 60 COO