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DOCTORS ARE BARTENDERS.
When They Prescribe Whisky They Must Pay a Special License. Internal Revenue Collector John C. Lynch has been notified by the Commis sioner of Internal Revenue at Washing ton that a physician who sells to his pa tients whisky, brandy, wine or any other alcoholic liquor that Is not compounded into a medicine by the admixture of any drug or medicinal Ingredient therewith Is required to pay a special tax as a retail liquor dealer, even though the alcoholic liquor thus furnished be prescribed as a medicine only, and so used. The same rule Is applied to druggists. 'me Commissioner has ruled also that every social club that receives orders from its members for alcoholic liquor in any quantity less than flve gallons, and furnishes the liquor so ordered and col lects pay therefor, or accepts the con sumer s promise to pay in the future, sells the liquor to Its members and is a retail liquor dealer under the internal revenue laws, and Is required to pay special tax accordingly. rially with their control of all matters pertaining to elections. Violated the Game Law. Special Dispatch to The Call. SAUSALITO. Jan. IS.— Constable John E. Creed to-day swore out a warrant in Judge Bellrude's court charging John E. Goff. a San Franciscan, with a misde meanor. The warrant is the first that has been issued for the violation of Maiin's new game law, which forbids the shooting of game from the county road. LABORERS MUST NOT SHIRK WHILE ON DUTY TWO DISCHARGED BY CO3OHS SIONER MANSON. California Association of Civil En gineers Addressed Board of Puhlic Works — Kore- Ap pointments Made. The fact was demonstrated by Commis sioner Manson at a meeting of the Board of Public Works yesterday that In the future all employes of the city govern ment must not be Idle while on duty. Manson stated that he went down to the foot of Spear street In the morning to see how the work of repair was progress ing, and he observed two laborers for a period of half an hour, during which time they actually labored only ten minutes. The two men belonged to Fragley'a old force, and Commissioner Manson's re quest that they be discharged was lm. mediately formulated Into an order on Chief Deputy Donovan to dismiss the de linquents, which was at once carried out The board appointed George McGllli vray chief field assistant of the Bureau of Streets at a salary of $200 per month He was directed to take supervision of all street work and will immediately or ganize the bureau. P. M. Wellin was formally confirmed In his position of su perlntendpnt of repairs of school huiltl fngrs at $!;:> a month, and John A. Mendel was appointed clerk of the board at Jl'X) per month. The following janitors were appointed for a period of sixty days, at $2 per day to serve under Head Janitor Sawyer- James Graham, Jerry Holland, T. Muliin" M. Bushway. J. Hardy. C. McDermott M* Fitzgerald, H. 8. Syron. J. Leonard ' \l" Sherlock. C. \V. Clark. E. Martin \ *Mc- Carte, E Murphy. D O'Neill. .William Bannon, A. Hynes, L. Chavelaux J Hy man. S Pierce. G. Cnsey. \V. Anderson, H. Skehen, A. Uhlenbrock and W Mul cahey. Chief Emergency Surgeon Bunnell made a request for needed Improvements In the quarters now occupied by the Receiving Hospital. The had sewerage demands im mediate attention and Commissioner Man son will investigate the matter and ac tion will be taken by the board. A communication was received from the California Association of Civil Engineers requesting that the board abandon its in tention to continue, through the agency of the City Engineer's office, the survey of private property as heretofore don* by the City and County Surveyor It Is claimed that the charter does not con template that such work shall be done by the City Engineer, and that In other large cities it la done by outside profes sional men, the City Engineer confining himKelf to protecting streets from en croachments, establishing and preserving monuments and lines. ~* William Maxwell's resignation as keeper of the corporation yard, to take effect to day, was accepted. The Supervisors' Finance Committee In vited the board to be present at its meet ing to be held January 22, when the ques tion of indemnity bond 3 for employes will be taken up.. The Empire Milling Company petitioned for the privilege of constructing a spur track on either Division or Harrison streets, between Sixteenth and Seven teenth. In the vicinity of which a large factory will be erected. . Light nlng killed SCO bird 3 In Cousty Monaghan, Ireland. Election Commission Not Restricted. City Attorney Lane yesterday filed an opinion with the Election Commissioners In which he holds that Its authority to expend money for advertising and other Eurposes Is Independent of the Board of upervisors, as it would interfere mate- BOXING TOURNAMENT AT RELIANCE CLUB OAKLAND, Jan. 18.— A splendid pro pramme has been arranged for boxing night on January 25 at the Reliance Club. Manager Grops has two try-outs and three ten-round contests on the bills, and all the parties are men who are handy in the ring. Billy Murnane of Ban' Francisco and Jockey Maynard of Oakland will meet at 115 x>ouna.s, ringside weights. Both men are pretty eveniy matched and a good go Is looked for. Ed Smith of the Reliance Club and Dave Barry of San Francisco will also come to pcther. They will meet at 145 pounds. Both contestants are training actively and the one who wins will have to. be pretty clever. . The main event will be an encounter between Reconnl of the Olympic Club and Clerks Cannot Administer Oaths. Assessor Dodge has asked City Attorney Lane for legal advice regarding the defi nition of the word "clerk" In the pro vision appertaining to his office. Und^r Its terms the Assessor may appoint six deputies and twenty-one clerks, besides a number of extra clerks. The law holds that a clerk cannot administer an oath, and' therefore -only six of his employes could be utilized during the busy season, when assessment and pauper or age claims must be sworn to. The Assessor says It would be impossible to transact business of the office with only six men, and. so he Is in a quandary, from whJcn the City Attorney has been asked to ex tricate him. - OPPOSES THE UNION'S CLAIM. The San Francisco Typothetae Sends a Communication to the Supervisors. President N. A. Judd of th« Pan Fran cisco Typ n tk (: 't af> has^ pent a communica tion to the Board of ; Supervisors object- Ing to the claim made by the union print ers- to all of the city printing, by virtue of their organization and the language of th" charter. This claim is disputed by the Typothetae on the ground that the State constitution, article I. section 21, says: "Nor shall any citizen or class of citi zens be granted privileges or immunities which upon the wmi 1 terms shall not be granted to nrl citizens." The Typothetae claims to have both union and non-union printers on Its rolls, and strenuously objects to the city print- Ing being given to union shops only. The Supervisors will consider the com munication at their meeting on next Mon day. Pretty boxes and odors are used to sell such soaps as no one would touch if he saw them un- disguised. Beware of a soap that depends on something outside of it. Pears', the finest soap in the world is scented or not, as you wish; and the money is in the merchan- dise, not in the box. All sorts of stores sell it, especially druggists; all sorts of people are crlng it. Peary's Ship Registered. WASHINGTON, Jan. IS— Amons the House b!il« Introduced was one to give nn American registry to the steamer Windward, belonging to Lieutenant Peary of Amir fame. CALIFORNIA'S RIVAL IN THE WINE TRADE W. BL BUNKER'S REPORT ON THE OUTPUT OF FRANCE. Secretary Scott of the Chamber of Com merce is In receipt of a letter written in Paris by William M. Bunker of San Fran cisco, who is representing the chamber as its commissioner to the world's fair. Mr. Bunker writes that France as a na tion is paying but little attention to war matters, but all branches of business are figuring upon increasing their foreign commerce. Of the fair he says: The signs seem to assure the success of the Exposition in all Its aspects, but most clearly In a commercial sense. Every for eign country Is utilizing every Inch of its sectional space and the tremendous forces of international rivalry are already at work. In writing of the output of wine and other products, Mr. Bunker gives some Information of value to American pro ducers In general and California vltlcul turists in particular. He says: Generally speaking, the year 1533 has been kind to France. The crops were planted, . cultivated and harvested with the thorough ¦ ness peculiar to this people, the manufac turing Industries were proseruted with teal and success, despite several larre strikes. an«l the exports in eleven months of 1533 were »13.«)0,OOO irreater than durlnsc a slm • liar period o f ig9g. The wine product of 1 5 33 Is officially esti mated at 1,;i53,f>.*0.W> gallons. (There are one thousand million in a French billion.) In IS9S the product .was under StCO.Oto.OOO gallons. The value of wine exports! is placed at J554, 000,000, and for Import*'! wines, mostly ' from Spain, France paid J60.000.000. ' The chamber's representative gives the American people a little pood advice in the matter of advancing their goods and exhibits, saying that reference to money, pamphlets, circulars, letters and carda in the English language Is useless In Paris. The French will not talre the trouble to translate the language, and "as the French system of, weights and the French language are familiar to the people of other continental countries, the impor tance of this reference to language and money can hardly be overestimated." FORM PLAYERS AT SEA. NEW ORLEANS, Jan. I?.— Form play trs were all at fault on the heavy track to-day and Topgallant, who won th» third race, was the only successful favorite. The stewards have decided to refuse the entry of Tyrba in the future. Results: One mi!' I—Pro«pero1 — Pro«pero v. on, Trillo second. Lord Fairfax third. Time. 1:45^. Mile ar.d twenty yards— Caviar won. Major Mansur second, Calooean third. Time, l:50U. Srllir.g. mil* and an eighth— Topgallant won. Fewness second, Elidad third. Time, 2:01. Handicap. s»ven furlongs — Knight Ban nert won, Fr'-linghuyeen second, El Ca ney third. Time. I:XSU. - Selling, six furlongs— Dr. Parker won, Josephine B second. Cathedral third. Time, 1:18. Selling, mile and an eighth— Albert Vale won, Monongah second. Judge Qulgley third. Time. 2:01. New Baseball Concern. BALTIMORE, Jan. 18.— The indications that Baltimore will be dropped from the National Base-ball League and given a place In the Eastern League have caused patrons of the game to form a stock com pany, with a view of placing an Ameri can Association team In this city. It is ctated on good authority that the com pany vlll be organized and incorporated within a day or two, with a paid up capi tal of J2OOO McGraw will be offered the position of manager. San Francisco Fighter Loses. MILWAUKEE. Jan. 15.— Perry Quee nan of Milwaukee got the decision over Frank Mueller of San Francisco in a lively Fix-round bout before the Milwau kee Athletic Club to-night. Joe Choynskl and Jack McCormack, who were billed to box clx rounds, failed to appear. SADDLER AND WHEELWRIGHT Two % Good Men May Find Employ ment at the Presidio. The United States Civil Service Com mission announces that It is desired to es tablish an eligible register from which a selection may be made to fill a vancancy in the grade of saddler in the quarter master's department at large at the Pre sidio of San Francisco, at a salary of JCO per month; also a wheelwright at the same salary- No educational test will be required, but applicants will be graded upon the elements of age, experience, character as workmen and physical con dition. It will not be necessary for ap plicants to appear at any place for ex amination. Persons desiring to compete should write to the United States Civil Service Commission, Washington, D. C, for ap plicaton blank, form 1093. Billy Woods of San Francisco. Each pugilist has a large following of admirers and they have both done exceedinelv creditable work in the fistic arena before. Should Reconnl beat hls antagonist he win probably secure a match with Phil Green, to occur at the February tourna ment at the Reliance Club. The members of the club will be admit ted free at the coming event Others will be charged a dollar. Music will be fur nished by the Reliance Club orchestra. UNCLE SAM WILL NOT MISS CARBOLIC ACID DOES FOT NEED IT FOR USE BY SOLDIERS. Manufacturing of Lyddite Shells to Destroy Boers in South Africa Will Make the Fluid Scarce Locally. There may soon be a shortage of car bolic add In this city. The story wired from the East that the price has been ad vanced 100 per cent Is confirmed here by the wholesale druggists. The reason Is that the British Government has decided to prohibit the exportation of the acid and has so notified all the wholesale drug gists. The reason is that carbolic acid figures In the manufacture of lyddite, with which the British soldiers are shell ing the Boers in South Africa, and the ex tensive demand for lyddite makes it necessary to keep all the acid at home. Some interesting facts were learned yes terday by talks with the local wholesale druggists and manufacturers of explo sives. The acid Is not used in any explo sives made in this city either for blasting purposes or for military use. Neither does the United States employ it in the mak ing of Its smokeless powder. Langley & Michaels afforded the Infor mation that the principal source of supply of carbolic acid is to be found in the huge gas and coke • plants in England, the larger ones being at London and Manches ter. The acid is a bi-product of coal tar. There are places in the United States where carbolic acid is produced, but in comparatively small quantities. Its prin cipal use in the United States Is for dis infection. Hospitals and the medical fra ternity will find Increased bills In this di rection. If the restriction in England should continue long the result would probably be to Increase the American out put sufficiently to supply all demands. There are other disinfectants that can bo employed In lieu of carbolic acid, but that has been the cheapest and the most con venient and satisfactory for some pur poses. Those who have a stock on hand will profit by the sudden Increase in the price. OLYMPICS NO MATCH FOR SAILOR LADS Are Defeated in a Tug-of-War in the Club Gym nasium. A mighty cheer went up at the Olympic Athletic Club last night when six sturdy apprentices from the English ships In the harbor defeated a like number of Olym pians In a tug-of-war contest. The contest took place on the smooth floor of the Post street gymnasium and the first trial of strength was won by the Olympians. The sailors started the red knot, indicating the center of the rope, toward their side, but their oppo nents pulled thorn over in one. long, steady pull. The apprentices then shed their heavy shoes, with which they could get no hold on the floor. Their second trial brought out their skill at the game and they won handily. They also won the third and decisive pull. The sailors' team was made up of Dalman, Rhrin ishch, Collins, Huggins, Butler and Fife, The Olympics: Franklin. Mlddleton, Con- Hn, Ft-nton. Bayly and King. There were a number of boxing bouts, In which there was some lively going. A. Thompson of the Moana and F. MacDer mld boxed three fast rounds. It was stopped when the men warmed up. Stewart Simpson and C. Mil ward- of the Olympic Club showed marked cleverness. Alfred Robinson and James Thompson of the Moana and F. Peck of the Moana and W. J. Leonard, Olympic" Club, also donnr-d the big gloves. F. B. Bayly and Clarence Pray, each secured a fall in a wrestling bout. Chris. Piersen of the Reliance Club and W. R. McCullough of the Olympics had a sharp encounter on the mat. Piersen, who weighed IDS pounds to his opponent's 171, won both falls, securing the first in flve minutes and the second in eighteen. Mc- Culloush was thrown with a crotch hold the llrst time, and falling on his head, was dazed. Piersen is a giant in size and is muscled like a Hercules. The gymnasium was crowded, a large number of apprentices and tailors from the ships in port being" the guests of the club. They were looked after by the Rev. H. W. L. O'Rourke of the Seamen's In stitute, a firm believer In muscular Chris tianity. "Uncle" George Bromley was called up on for an address and compromised by singing several "chanties" familiar to men of the sea. Mr. Fulton of the steam er Moana contributed two clever songs in good voice and style. | TROLLEYS FOR HA WAII L. P. Matthews, a prominent business man of Cleveland, Ohio, who arrived here a short time ago from the Hawaiian Isl ands, left last night for his home. Since hlB arrival here he has been traveling aboui the State for pleasure, making the California Hotel his headquarters between trips. Before his departure Mr. Matthews ac knowledged that his recent trip to the Islands was taken in the Interest of an Eastern syndicate, which proposes to con struct over 300 miles of electric roads in Hawaii, at a cost of between $4,000,000 and $5,000,000. Over $1,000,000 worth of ties and lumber has already been contracted for and will be 6hipped to Honolulu from Pu get Sound. Most of the electric system will be in and about Honolulu, and will connect at its terminal with a ferry ser vice running to the other islands. U'.ds calling for estimates for the construction of 310 miles of road have already been asked for, and It will not be loner before the work of building the road will be un der way. The first line to be built will run from Honolulu to Kohala. a distance of about 130 miles, and is expected to cost $2,500,000. MASKERS TO REVEL IN MECHANICS' PAVILION Maskers will hold high carnival in Me chanics' Pavilion Saturday evening, when the masquerade ball under the auspices of the Commis Voyageurs will take place. It is expected that the affair will surpass anything of the kind ever presented in this city. Two military band 3 will dis course promenade and dance music during the evening. One hundred commercial travelers, representatives of the leading houses of the coast, will act as a recep tion committee and also lead the grand march, which will begin at 10:30 o'clock. The members of the committee will be at tired In evening dress and during the march will wear high hats. In their wake will come 100 beautiful and shapely young women dressed in gorgeous costumes of ever}* country and description, and behind them will follow the masqueraders. The grand march promises to be the feature of the ball, and it is more than probable that hundreds of spectators will watch the brilliant train winding its way around the Immense ballroom. The rough element will not be able to gain admittance, as tickets have been placed on sale at J5 each. Invitations nave been extended a chosen few. MIDWINTER SPORTING EVENTS ZOROASTER SMOTHERED HIS FIELD Won the Bdmont Stake Al most as He Pleased — Time maker a Scorcher. By taking the Eclmont ? taL at Tanfo ran yesterday in clever fa-.hion from a moderate f.eld of hors . Zoroaster made his winnings foot up the tidy sum cf $3S25 sir.ce the inception of the local racing sea son. In d r.g so. Willie Shields' finely chise'.ed little rfece of horseflesh equaled th» coast record of 2:06 for one tnne and a Quarter. He was the actiial favorite. U.c ugh coupled with Topmast. His im post cf US pounds bothered him but little, for when Jer.kir.s save the gelding his head he soon overtook Poter.te. the pace maker, •winning by half a lengui without much urging, Fcr a mile the winner was BlZBpty nodding back in the bunch. Daisy F. cf whcin great things were expected, ran third. The track was very fast, accounting for the fast time made in the different events. Three rurses fell to favorites. Garnet _-"ergnson"s recent purchase, Li-n^rick. «ed his field a merry chase In the opening sprint. A 7 to 5 favorite, he broke away first and. never headed, won easily from the 50 to 1 shot Racetto. Joe McGee. the second choice, was unable to Jingle Jingle a 10 to 1 snot, also made an end-to-end affair of the six furlong run following. At the wire he was ex tended to beat the 3C> to 1 shot Sugden a scant head. A very heavy play sent Alle viate, the Shulte entry, to . » post favor ite. Jenkins managed to get the mare away well, but was cut off soon after the start, ruining all chance of victory. Throughout the betting Honig's mare Theory ruled a consistent 3 to 5 favorite for the third event, also ¦ Fix furlone da?h. Harry Thoburn made the running to the stretch, where Theory headed him. Thorpe then reserved Thobarn for a iir.iil rush and. catching the first choice at the paddock, beat her out three-fourths of a length in 1:13 f.at. Clonsilla made a good showing, downing Mountebank two lengths for the show. Fred Foster brought Tellowtail over from Oakland, and he was supposed to be "oil from the can" to beat Sardine ar.d Timemaker. Starting a 9 to 20 choice, he led when the paddock was reached, but could not stand the clip. Jenkins here got up with Timemaker. and. driving hard, downed Sardine half a length, with the "big fellow" nosed out for the dace. The five ar.d a half furlongs was covered in l:0C'i. With nothing to beat. Bannockbum made a gallop of the closing seven fur longs. Oiinthus finished second, three lengths before San Venado. To-Day Entries The er.trfes for this afternoon's running events are as follows: Fim race— Three furlongs; two-year-olds; C» Core 103' CSS P.athgar 104 635 Mocnbrieht ....105' ... Princess Leota.103 (Oi) Sofala 11O| Elk. f.. Herald- C4D Location 113 Vergean. ... Bonltarr 110: ... Ada Fox 104 Ch. f.. Primrc-ee- Ch. t.. El Rio Uonlt*. Rey-Oleta. Second race— Five furlongs; three-year-oWs and up; selling. C19 Cyraon* 103(C3S Antler 91 tM Ued Cherry .... Ill «21 Gold Baron ....1-K €34 Ann i'it- 103 1 430 My D«?ar 103 €15 Orion 1C9 : C!4 Mel. Burnham..lO3 Cll Ir-dra 1«, 61» Mainstay 112 431 Maxello 10S; «1? Tourist II )'3 £T4 Lona Marie 107' ;65 Tizona S3 646 Aborigine K,\ —^— Third race— One mile; three- year-olds and up; selling. c;« M?a4a VA, 647 Racivan 104 Zi* Lena 10* 61! Chimura in« €T1 fctromo 104 ?*<> Rapido ICS Cl Facade 10*1(607) Grand £achem.l"9 K« M'ror^ V.D\ K-9 Dolore 107 S*» Tom Cromwell.ll2! M Inverarj- II 109 C 23 Tlra4e 107; Ml Oraibee I<>4 ... Dixie Land — 10»' <3Z Greyhurst lOC Fourth race— One mile and an eighth; hurdle: :S n £omo ,«,«, J.O.C 12 : «C4I) Credo 139 i «S Monita 147 641 Major 6 125 605 Granger :,. 627 v*™*" x i2_ Fifth race — One mile; three-year-olds and up; selling. G7 Bishop Rm^1....104| 4» Rainier 100 (C4S) Harrj- Thoburn.l9l C 37 Catastrophe ...107 tAI Choteau 7s C 32 Red Pirate 101 C 37 The I^dy V, (606) Merry Boy Xl 647 Momentum 1041 Sixth race— Seven furlongs; three-year-olds and up. 6^ Besutiful 8i11.. .YA: 840 Tekla ?4 K3 Teir.;x> 117.639 Afghan Hi €10 Redwald K>4 644 Delecta 104 644 Loconomo 104 641 March Seven.... J4 644 Han Augustine. lll 644 Owyhee 101 IB Norford IC4 : fr'>4 Cipriano lf-9 €44 Tom Emith 114 134 Benora Caesar. .lo4 644 Por.go 117 Selections for To-Day. Fir*t race— uathgar. Scifala, Eonitary. Seccr.d race— Red Cherry, Orion. Ir.3ra_ Third race — Merops. Ch'mura. Tirade. Fourth race— Granger, Monlta, Major S. Fifth race— Catastrophe, The Lady, Red S?!xth race — Owyh»e, Beautiful Bill, Terapo. REPORT ON THE CANAL ROUTES The beaten-dog stake, which Is the card at Ingleslde Coursing Park this week, has been limited to 112 greyhounds, although half as many again were offered. In or der to dispose of all this coursing the sport will commence on Saturday and Sunday at 10:30 a. m. The draw last night resulted as follows: E. M. Kellogg" s lowa Boy vs. H. Lynch" s Loiterer; G. Lahusen's Firefly vs. R. L. Tay lor's Mcae: A. Van dea Burgh's American Eagle vs. P. M. Clarkson's Black Hawk; Coa rell Bros.' Happy Thought vs. Curtis & Sons Vulcan; F. C. Mack's Black Pattt vs. A. John son's Tod fcfloan; T. Fannlng's Royal Cli* vs. J. Byrnes' Nellie B: H. MuUer's Dexter P vs. Bartels Bros.' Beer Brewer; W. C. Glasson's Sleigh Bells vs. G. Lahusen's Fireball; J. T*i bot'3 Biackrock va. T. Cox's Harebraia; J. R. Smith's Victor Queen vs. G. Buehn's Mono gram; M. Keliy's Gentle Annie vs. F. Nlchol's Lear King; R. Doyle's Garrjowea vs. M. Nea- Jon's Van Knapp; Bartels Bros.' Ben's Babe vs. J. Perry's Commodore Nash; Jeff Mar tenet's Ueraal Chief vs. T. Nei-in's Nellie N: Kelly & Hanley's Baby King va. J. O'Shea's Golden Rule; P. Reilly's Lady Granite vs. Bartels Bros.' Border's Best; J. Byrnes' Bat tleship vs. P. Reilly's Master Mat; G. Bueha's Aloha vs. H. Lynch's Lottie M; Larkey & Rock's Van Needa vs. Connell Bros.' Dun- more; N. C. Whiting's St. Anthony vs. H. Weber's Montana; F. A. McCombt Miss Sky rocket vs. J. P. Farley's Patriot; J. Konnlag's Demp«ey Lass vs. J. Watkias' Merciless: £?. McCullsugh's Flashirg Lass vs. T. J. M:Hughs Moss Kcse; J. I. O'Brien's Wandering Torn vs. J. Dean's Mlalmo; T. Murphy's Tea Rose vs. F. Rothman's Justice; W. Perry's Campania vs. P. Reiliys Richmond Queen: Barrels Bro3. p Ballroom Belle vs. J. H. Perigo's Pretty Girl; J. I. O'Brien's Statesman vs. C. Browns Van Xida: T. J- Cronin's Ro9e of Trtflee vs. 11. A. Peckelman's OM Olorj': Jeff Martenefe Sally Brass vs. Russell. Allen & Wilson's MI3S Pen man: J. H. Perigo's Lady Davenport vs. J. H. Perigo's Belie toward: George Pinto's Glad Hand vs. F. A. McComb's One Sj>ct; J. J. Edmonds' Go On vs. J. R. Smith's Victor: Captain Cain's Mlra Monte vs. J. Dean's Gal lant: T. Smiths Mary Black «. Curtis & Son's Blackette: D. Tolands Twilight Jr. vs. iArkey & Rock's Liberty Bell; J. D. Camp bell's Trailer vs. J. O'Dowdi C'.ifton Lass: T. J. Cronon's Maid of Bail vs. A. ilasaey's Anna: J. J. Edmonds' Morning Glory vs. Corker? & Hall's Douglas; J. Dean's Glide va. A. Ma'ssey's White: T. Fanair.g's Babe Mur phy vs. J. Dean'a Gladiator; E. M. Kellogg' s Lady Gilmore vs. W. C. Glasson's Terrona: Captain Cain's Greenhall vs. C. Grau'a News boy: J. Dean's Peggy vs. T. F. Logan's Miss Grizzle: J. Keeaan'e Royal Oak vs. G. Plato's Mischief; H. A. Deckelman's Bnapshct vs. E. M. Kellogg's Hummer: J. Seggerson's Can delarla vs. Russell. Allen & Wilson's Bell? Clalr; J. McNeil's Captaia Eyraes vs. liussell, Allen A Wilson's Julius Caesar; H. Lynch' s Mystic Maid va. J. Holdea's Scottish Chief: J. Ferris' Leah vs. F. A. McComb's Little Joker; J. I. O'Brien's Pasha Queen vs. A. Van <len Burgh's Naughty Girl: J. Seggersoa's White Chief vs. A. Johnson's Bald Eagle: J. Watklns' Merciful vs. Curtis & Bon's Maud S: M. Nea lon's Athens vs. F. C. Mack's Delia M: J. Seggerson'* Gold Hill vi. T. J. McHugh*« Maid of the Mill: Connell Bros.* Good Bys vs. C E. Wiley's Gaslight. Senator Morgan Pre sents the Document. FAVORS NICARAGUAN WAY ? RESULT OF INVESTIGATION BY SENATE COMMITTEE. • Statement That the Great Water- way .Should Yield in Tolls at Least Twelve Per Cent on 9140,000,000. > WASHINGTON", Jan. 13.— Senator KM* gaa. as chairman of the Senate Commit tee on InterocearJc Canai3, to-day pre sented a written report upon tao Nlca. raeua canal bill. The following extract 3 from the report indlcata Its generai pur pose: W» hays reachei a point la th» dlscuas^a of ths Q-JMtlcn of a ship c&sal throagh the Isth mus of Darlea irhere th« necessity tOT tli» car.al ar.3 its advantages f> cm? coastry U na locger tlebatec! la Ccr-gress cr ass.sas lha peo ple. With tils V.'eatern cor.naciiia b«rw«ea ths two great oceans tiers will t» «stai>ll»ie<l the shortest acd dost direct Ua» or aa.vleaUca tet-weea th» »eaports of every nation as-i tics* ol every other nation la tiie wcrii la i*M3lzg trocx cctan to ocaaa. Th- ah.v ca^al «a«a a line that is practically straight, arousa v.» earth asd alone caraJiels cf laur-iia -wt'Jiia teir.p«rata *-one» whera the «*aa are com paratively cute: and ara refresiea wtJ ti« ever-prevailing trade winds. As a provision for the saval aaS nu.ltary c* fense or our country, whether Insular cr ccs tineata:. th!s canal is iaiispensafcle. aii tha clcser its locatlcn is made to our S^tss cats»a ts» Guir or Mexico th« moro erflciest wi.: t* tta protection to cur coasts ca th» A:.;r.:ic ana l>ari harbor la Hawaii ar.d ta» harbor d Saa Juan la Puerto Klco ar« the tr-a esJ'.l tarv defenses oi the car.al agaJast attaoc b7 Eufojeaa or Asiatic powers, and they give a. more secure protectica to its eastern aad wrst ern outlets than any fortress, hjweve-r •trens'. that caa be located at or near Its ccnaectica wita the »ea- Measured by the Inccaie of the sue* eanai. at a corTes^ondlns cc«t. th» Nicaragua cazai «hci:l'X yield, with equivalent rates oi tolls, a: least 13 per cent oa Jii9.COO.OOO. It U too severe a tax upon credulity to asi the adoption of the precarious water rupp4y at Panaaa ia preference t:> the two rrani : .'< ¦- of the Nlcaragtsa route, cne of which Is ICO miles lor.g by 43 tslles broad and aSords near ly 73 silles of fresh-water navigation for th« largest ships, as part cf th» canal ro«t». ar.d together they sujply rr.ore thaa ten times Qtm water needed to supply tha canai Una from Lake Nicaras*J* t^ both oceans. We ow« it to ourselves and ta the whole world that what ever canal we shall build aad control ca th«? Isthmus cf r>arlea ihall be «s opea. free an 1 neutral to all nations v its correspcndir.g gateway, Om S-j<?z canaL GREYHOUNDS IN VARIETY TO COMPETE One Hundred and Twelve Dogs to Start at Ingle side Park. THE SAX FRANCISCO CALL, FRIDAY, JAXUARI 19, 1900. ALASKA'S NEW DEPARTMENT MAY MAKE CHANGES Columbia Will Proba bly Be Absorbed. MAJOR RAY'S GOOD RECORD CAPTAI2." OWEN ORDERED TO FORT THOMAS, EY. • Three Hundred and Fifty Dead, and Over a Hundred Prisoners. Coming Here ca Trans- Ccr.siderable B?eculatlon la be!r.g ir.- ! iulced in by the cSicer« cf this depart- ' isest £S to the effect d the proposed frrrr.ation cf a mV.'Aasy departzier.t of the Aistrfct cf Alaska.. Heretofore it has been bet a district, ur.der ccmtnar.d of Major Jia:- cf the Eighth Infantry, but the raise to the dignity cf a department wt" draw frcra the Department cf Columbia, ar.d that «i:: rrctatly be merged irttb the : I>€partiaer.t cf California. The Depart noest c£ Cclurabia is at present tinder . ccsima.nd cf the comn:anding general cf • Urn Department of California, but it is a ' t -rarate military povernrr.cr.t. Its great- ! t-st importance arises from the fact that ; it Includes Alaska, ani if that be taken . tvay from it there is not much left for 1 U but to be made a part of the Depart- : : ir.'nt cf California, and then the whole v.'.:\ probably be known by come name , sjj. f tstir.g' t. ccast command, with head- ' Major Ray, who is now in command in ¦ Alaska, is an cScer of long experience j abeve the Arctic circle. He was in ccm- I rr.and cf teveral of the early exploring expeditions, tr.d when the time came to make a military district of the territory cf Alaska he was selected to take charge : cf the organization. He is in ccrcmai-.d of the district sow, ar.d it was a matter of rarprUe to thc=e who know of his work up there* that be was not given the com- : rr.ar-d cf the department. Color.el Ran dall of the E:srh:h Infantry has b*?n as tigned to the place, and it is probable he w:.l be given the rank of a brigadier of volunteers in order that he may have a rank suitable to the command. There ' was r,o obstacle In the way of making ' Major Ray a brigadier of volunteers, horc • : €ver. and his serx-ice in the North is I considered trnple justification for such an appointment. Lfeeteuu* Co'.onel Richard I. Zskridge ' cf the Twenty-third Infantry will report ; for duty at the Presidio, which m*ans ; that he will take command, relieving Ma- i 2or Cowlts of the Seventeenth Infantry, i who took Colontl Freeman's place. Col onel Eskridpe is a soldier of wide and 1 varied experience. He has a record earrtd ' In two wars, and he is known as a thor- ! ough master of his profession ar.d a man • cf unusual executive ability Captain \\\ O. Owen, assistant surfooa. ! C. S A., has been relieved from duty in S this department and has be*-n orderM *o ' proceed to Fort Thomas. Kentucky. Caa tain Owen hag been sanitary inspector of the transport service of this coast and the small number of sick re-ported en i tioara tm- Govemmf-r.t vessels i« a tribute ¦ to his «-tsrtency. Fort Thomas, the p.o?t ' to which be has b«-*-n assigned i« Ihe ! place where the smallpox that developed fet the I'r<sid!o originated. Both regiments ! that rr-ndesvoused there, the Thlrty-flr^t and the Forty -eighth, carried it over 10' tne Presidio, where it developed sufficient-; ly to warrant the quarantining of tiie commands. One of Captain Owens* duties w.!l b* to guard against a repetition of Uroee experience*. The arrangfrments for the reception of the body of General Lawton. which will I errive hers- toward the end of this month will- not be elaborate. Everything vat military courtesy demands will b<? dore end U^noral Shafter and his aid. Colnnei \\il?on. v.ill accompany the body East, where It will be interred. Thfre are now on th* wav her«? from Manila the Y^iicf of 250 d»a«i. which will l*e sent to the Presidio to await either burial there or shipment East. Colonel Lcr.g has notified the health authorities Th^re ere, also on the way over one hun dred prisoner*, who are bound for th*> military prisons of this country. Colonel G Vannovsky of the general staff of the Russian army visited the P-e eidio yesterday under the escort of Major Or«*ne. chief signal officer of the deport ment. He Examined the fortifications as well as the post. Mrs. Wydett, mother-in-law of Colonel Girard of the general hospital, met wltn a painful accident last Wednesday. She fell and broke her arm so badly that It ¦was found r.ec*>6.«ary to send her to one of the local hospitals for treatment Captain James M. Miller, who had com mand of the U. S. S. Merrtmac. which took such a prominent part Ui th» opera tions of the war with Spain at Santiago &r.d '.ate of the V. S. S. Badger during her cruise to Samoa with the High Joint Commissioners, is now about to "start on a cruise around the world in command of the V. c. S. Seindia. The Sc'.ndia is the largest collier that ever left Mare Island, tshe came here with the lowa on her trip from New York ar.d hes since been thoroughly overhauled and fitted out at the navy yard for ihe voyage. £he carries a large cargo of coal stores and provisions for th* fleet at Manila, and besides her complement of 100 men, transports over a hundred ap prentices end a number cf men for the different ships on the Asiatic station C^e Sclndia will leave this port to-morrow and touch at Guam. Manila. Hongkone Colombo. Port Eald and Gibraltar The officers on board are: Coir.marvJer Jamn M. Miller, Lieutenant Corrmander 'vCniiarn Ki;i>urii, Assistant Pav rr.aeter D. M. A<!<!!!<=n, Asr'.rtant Purreon J P. Taylor. Par C!«rk A. Chaplin*. O:flc*T« for Guam— L«»utenar.t jGhn C. Leonard As^J'tant Purpeon W. L. Bell. AsflFtar.t I'ayraarter P V. I>e!ano, Pay Clerk W. D. Bollard. Offlceni for MenJla— L:cut»r*ant John C. Leonard Lieu tenant De TVT-t C. I>Cgr*v«. Lieutenant F J fcht-n. nneifn A. V,'. PreES*y. Naval CadM H. C. Ka!bfu» Navsi Ca^et Jamee H. Tomb, tiMXUi Ca<Set Chaur.c«y EhackforiJ, Boatswain C Cror.e. Cfcrper.ter O. C. Jones. Warn. Ma rhir.lrt L. L. 'Wartinac, Waxr.. Mach!nJ«t J. J. Ilomr.. Complexion Cream Is your face chapped r Hands cracked and rough r Skin dry and sore r Surely no reason for it when we have so many good com- plexion creams so reasonably priced. Just look at this ih.T Owl* s Cold Cr*crn is especially useful in cases oi sunburn, ran, chapped hand 3 and face. 25c Anita Cream — a Los Ange'es produc:. The manufacturers claim i: will "coax a nzvr skin." Regular price i 3 50c. 40c Ku:z Freckle Salve — For freckles, tan and sunburn. The price is cjuallv 50 cents. 40c Lola Montez Creara — Mrs, Netse Harrison's skin food. 65c Malvina Cream — This cream ij fold in xncs: stores fcr 50 cents. Here's a saving. 35c Free delrrtry to raHrotd points wf'.S'a too aUes oa order* ef $3 or up. Mll2B MARKET ST. «»n rn«NC!sca 10th and BROADWAY.qmum Ak VITAUS oJ* Vy/^i\ THE NEW VITALIS 2CthD * 7 *w '» DCIiCnV ¦ FMLT-*. ltqulcklr*mr*lyr«rnoTwserToujn«>». Low* Zr< Dmm«,WistiCz I-. -*,<-< * >Il ,•«.», »f w if.»buM> or rxrv»n A (attentions. R«t«r« U« Vit»lity. Pow,r t hilm, Mrmorr JZil £ %?' It I£ U 'no Uiln - Cja «• "^^ «¦ *•*« ixxktt. By ra».. ?«-»<> :- p»ck»«, or six f?r «...»» w 1H . j-ii-c!t' t. « or« *r Rrfami Ik* Saavr. Clr-alir r-.. ••'..-, A 1.1 . M l/1 Cl RE CO., 88-4 Dcartora !*U. Chirac* Sold ta Saa tnaaxa mi Oiilini bj :.-. , Owl Dra^ C«. REYNOLD'S Si*jr v confined by Goutcr Rheumatism. If on the first approach cf tbefcaroxysra they have recourse to this rem- edy : then, a sinplc dore is often .mifli'lent. jc voiutra * co.. so.ao.\.\Y;niamst..v I*.1 * . DR. GROSSMAN'S SPECIFIC MIXTURE, F o^./" 1^. ,c, c F un OF coNoraiHOEA. ni-u^l As ss * rlctures , «"d Rsaicgous coal putnts of the Organs cf Oeiwration Price n a bottle. Fcr tule by druggists. Wriilt's Man Veptafe Us A I Ji?~£ KNO^ LE P GI:D BY THOUSANDci or persons who have used them tor forty THE CALL'S RACING CHART. (Copyright, IJOO. b7 H. H. Ecbert.) TANFORAN PARK, Thursday, January 18, 1900— Forty-first day of the Winter Meeting of the Western Turf Association. Weather fine. Track fast. J. J. BURKE- Presiding Judge. J. F. CALDWELL- Starter. . fi/if£ FIRST RACE— Six furlongs; selling: thre«-year-clds; purs«, $400. Tlne-i,, :23; H. :*3: \. 1:1* H. Good start. Won easily. Second and third driving. Winner. T. G. Ferg-jscn's eh. g.. by Tammany-Beau Catcher. Llrr.erirk picked up r.o dust. Joe McGee arrived Just as the train pulled out. Burdock cashed In very early. Scratched— Chcteau 112, Antler 109, Nance CNeil 137, Tlxona 109. fi^'T SECOND RACE— Six furlongs; selling; three-year-olds and upward: purse. $410. Time— »i, :I4; 4. :4?H: »«. 1:14. Good start. Won first three driving. Winner. W. Lar zelere's br. f.. by irr.p. Brutus-Nabette. Bagden would have wan in a couple of strides more. Good Hop* was pounds the best. ar.J with ¦ rid»r up ctmld have won. Alleviate had broken watches in trials; nail this race of h»rs in the wocd«hed. Scratched— Ar.tolr.etta 57, Faversham 109, Summer SS. g^Q THIRD RACE- Six fur!on<ts; selling; three-year-olds and upward; purse, |«0. v Tir vT~ 1 i 1 : : 4: v H> :4 L H: e**- •Al 13 \r Fat^ Ft J rt - Won first thre « Olivier. Winner, Earn- Ehaw- Brothers b. r. by St. Cyr-Mlss Goodrich. r,-:-k!r.g Wt>n. -The burn came again. Clonsllla ran a nice race. Mountebank didn't. (349, FOL*rrH RACE— One mile and a quarter; Belmont- stakes; three-year-olds and •Coupled with Zoroaster. Tlme-44. -25; %. jSJ; %; I:M; mile, 1:41: l«4m. »:M. Good start. Won all out. Second and third driving. -Winner, W. Shields 1 b. g.. by imp. Rayon d'Or-Imp. Astoria. JV-rcaster har.d^d the weight best. Potente did not lack garoeness. Too much treicht en IlOscrmonde. Forte lacked speed. * fieratche-i— Bannockburn 125. 650» FIFTH RACE — Flve a halr furlong*: three-ytar-olds and upward; purae. J4OO. ... _ ¦ (551. SIXTH RACE— Seven furlong*: four-year-olds and upward; purse. $«». Time-^ . :i:4: H. :3y4; \. 1:01; Ti. 1:264. Poor «tart. Won easily. Second and th'rd driving. Winner. B. Schr»ib«r> br. h.. by Harden Edwards-B*ttl- BlaiVT A pickup for the winner. Ollnthus away very badly. 4 SPRINTERS PREPARING FOR RACING Track Athletes Already in Training at University of California. BERKELEY, Jan. IS.— The decision of the Associated Students of the University Of California to send a track team East this season lends an added interest to the preparations now being made to be^in the spring training.' The athletes are deter mined to prove themselves worthy suc cessors to the memorable team of 1595. and more than one coast record is likely to suffer during the season's work. The first try-out will be the freshman sophomore field day, the first Saturday in March. The university championship meet will occur about the middle of March, to be followed two weeks later by a dual field day with the team from Po mona College. The Stanford meeting will take place on the 21st of April. A notable change on the track and at the training quarters will be the absence of the jovial and familiar presence of Al Lean, the well known trainer, who is em ployed elsewhere, yielding his position at the university to George J. Hufferdine, the champion swimmer. Mr. Hufferdlne, when asked to-day about his method of preparing men to contest in field and track events, said he had no castiron rule of training. "Some men," he said, "must be worked lightly; they are drawn fine and have nothing to lose. Others require all the work you can get out of them, but the work should not be such as to strain them in any way. Some athletes think they are not in condition till they are hard as a rock, whereas when a man is flt his muscles should be quite supple." • The cinder path has been entirely re modeled and is expected to prove much faster than before. The training quarters are now undergoing a thorough renova tion, ar.d new training equipments will be added by the time the men are ready for heavy work. I tseuine. ifiex. Horse. ¦n elgftt. St. >4ra. Hm. »im. Btr. Fin. Jockeys. ' Limerick ... SISQUOC Joe McGee.. ....ITS' 1 ....1»! 5 ....ios; 4 ....1031 3 ....109 1 ... 11l 9 ....111! 7 1 1 4 h t b 5 lj 7 h 3 h 6 4 9 S 3 _ 1 % 12 1 2H E. Jones 2 2 2 3 2 1 [E. Ross 3 1 3 1 3 n IBucbanan 6 2 4 2 4 5 Spencer 8 1 7 1 5 2 X. Hill 4H" 6 b (t Morgran 7 1 « 1 7 2 Henry 9 S 8 1 Jenkins 8 h 5 h S Thnrc# 3-2 6-5 20 50 15 40 2 11-5 15 41 6 12 15 40 S 15 7 10 U--J'-a ABcri^me .. «5) Burdock rs?) Billy Moore! ex ?¦> s S $ . * 1 i 3) 5 4 c. Hon Jing!« Suede Raclv Mor.tf Good Re sal Ailer.i i Crenui Ma a 4 Moroe Allevi Miss Mik-? it. A| c Jizig en. 4.. ran. 4. allade, Ibra. G na. 3.. a. *... i Fenr c-ntuni, iate. 5 Mario Rlc*. * Go<x! re. , . a >. 4. C... rs'- i. 6. i.... in, . a. i. :r V 4 i X H i: v. I' '.'.'.'.'.'.'. I n. 4.. ! V XI I U II i. 6...V 1 it. ( St. if<: t 02 UO 13; ? 04 9 81 1* SS 5 SS ! «lt .Do' 3 04 12 Ml 7 ¦?3'13 Un- 1 14 • i; 10 1 13 11 3 b Sim. 12 I! 1 10 1 4 13 41 It Str. Fin. Jockeys. ... 1 h T. WaJsh 2 1 Henry 3 h Vittltoe 4 h fHelnson I "81 jW. Hennessey 8 I E. Ross 7 H J. Walsh 8 1 Phelan 9 H (J. Martin ...- 10 2 E. Jones 11 (Jenkins 1! IBullman 13 iThorpe 14 !N. Hill Betting. Op. CL 19 f 20 15 4 5 10 IS 11 15 ZD 49 15 M 15 13 10 15 $ i 2 13-3 19 10 15 V) 15 39 •u> 'frht 1. Km. - Mm. %ra. Etr. Fin. i. I Jockeys. |Bettln?. !Op. Cl. s_ 3 a 3 h 4 1H 8 2 31 3 2 4 4 1 Thorp« f JenXlnp ! J. Martin iHenry 3 »-2 . 3-5 3-3 S 15 , 6 5 rM. : Al Weight Ist: «4m ¦ him. %m. Etr. Fin. . Jockeyi. I Betting. ;Op. Cl. 4 ... b'.'.'.Y: Je, a 6 .... orpe. .6 >S! r. I ¦¦7 ' 4 ! I : 2 il s !_7 5 2 1 1 » l l 2 H 4 H 6 « i 4 h 1 1 ,11 ; li > 6 4 452 1 m ,11,,. 1H 24 ,-tl^ 8 2 3 6 .24 42 42 SI 6 3 6 3 617 9 4 76 4 7 iJenklnK ft, Walsh... 'Sper.eer ißulz !j. Martin... 'E. Jonw.... 1 Pullman ... _!. 8-5 9-6 7 S »-5 9-5 8 15 - •'.'-.• 15 20 6 7 >X. PC Ac- W<Hi?ht. =:. . Km. Km. %m. Str. Fin. Jockey*. Op. tU a: R 6 :.' ?-: r T It a s< 4: rr ,0* .-: .•; 13] n m T c. V I) _M It Ifi 1 \V ta. dine. : lowtal rr.ed, : fada. 1 c— 3-16 , J. F ncr Is away , ( I Ml c a ?ft c i*! 1?: >C! t 120 &s 1W 101 120 : 6-l«. :: rhorr's b preat fet foot fir: : 1 4 3 h. :!e t. 8 H » H 1 h 14 Jenklna 5 6 .... »H 8 !4 2 na JVittitae 2 i ... 12 11 3 1 3 8 !E. Ross 1-2 9-20 ••• ' 5 Jh 4 2 4 4 IT. Walsh 30 100 1 h . 8 1 6 S ! Henry 100 500 : 7-16. :42: IV. l:0SH- Fair start. Won first three drlvine :.. by imp. Karftaka-Xellie EUnW. -¦ - at present. Vittittx* on Sardine "scrambled the es-ra." Tel- Mafada had sped, but was outclassed. iorse. nnock sthu.«, n Yen .tie G ¦cmo, rr«r.e. Age. iburn. =. 4 .. Hbbon 4 .... , 4 ... i 5 ..1!2 4 W] 6 5 112 5 t. 4. ..104 3 99 1 Mm. 2 6 S 1 \f 3 3 _% Mm- %m. Btr. rin. T« il Ti TT~ 31 S4 2* 22 4 4 4 t 8 h 14 12 21 44 45 stt Bh 61 5n «666 JocXeys. Bullman T. Walsh Jenklr.s ....... Henry [Fauntleroy ... ¦Helnson 4 Betting. ¦Op. Cl. . 1-4 3-10 4 7-2 . 7 II , 30 250 . 60 250 . ICO 30) I tseuine. ifiex. Horse. ¦n elgftt. St. >4ra. Hm. »im. Btr. Fin. Jockeys. ' Limerick ... SISQUOC Joe McGee.. ....ITS' 1 ....1»! 5 ....ios; 4 ....1031 3 ....109 1 ... 11l 9 ....111! 7 1 1 4 h t b 5 lj 7 h 3 h 6 4 9 S 3 _ 1 % 12 1 2H E. Jones 2 2 2 3 2 1 [E. Ross 3 1 3 1 3 n IBucbanan 6 2 4 2 4 5 Spencer 8 1 7 1 5 2 X. Hill 4H" 6 b (t Morgran 7 1 « 1 7 2 Henry 9 S 8 1 Jenkins 8 h 5 h S Thnrc# 3-2 6-5 20 50 15 40 2 11-5 15 41 6 12 15 40 S 15 7 10 U--J'-a ABcri^me .. «5) Burdock rs?) Billy Moore! ex ?¦> s S $ . * 1 i 3) 5 4 c. Hon Jing!« Suede Raclv Mor.tf Good Re sal Ailer.i i Crenui Ma a 4 Moroe Allevi Miss Mik-? it. A| c Jizig en. 4.. ran. 4. allade, Ibra. G na. 3.. a. *... i Fenr c-ntuni, iate. 5 Mario Rlc*. * Go<x! re. , . a >. 4. C... rs'- i. 6. i.... in, . a. i. :r V 4 i X H i: v. I' '.'.'.'.'.'.'. I n. 4.. ! V XI I U II i. 6...V 1 it. ( St. if<: t 02 UO 13; ? 04 9 81 1* SS 5 SS ! «lt .Do' 3 04 12 Ml 7 ¦?3'13 Un- 1 14 • i; 10 1 13 11 3 b Sim. 12 I! 1 10 1 4 13 41 It Str. Fin. Jockeys. ... 1 h T. WaJsh 2 1 Henry 3 h Vittltoe 4 h fHelnson I "81 jW. Hennessey 8 I E. Ross 7 H J. Walsh 8 1 Phelan 9 H (J. Martin ...- 10 2 E. Jones 11 (Jenkins 1! IBullman 13 iThorpe 14 !N. Hill Betting. Op. CL 19 f 20 15 4 5 10 IS 11 15 ZD 49 15 M 15 13 10 15 $ i 2 13-3 19 10 15 V) 15 39 •u> 'frht 1. Km. - Mm. %ra. Etr. Fin. i. I Jockeys. |Bettln?. !Op. Cl. s_ 3 a 3 h 4 1H 8 2 31 3 2 4 4 1 Thorp« f JenXlnp ! J. Martin iHenry 3 »-2 . 3-5 3-3 S 15 , 6 5 rM. : Al Weight Ist: «4m ¦ him. %m. Etr. Fin. . Jockeyi. I Betting. ;Op. Cl. 4 ... b'.'.'.Y: Je, a 6 .... orpe. .6 >S! r. I ¦¦7 ' 4 ! I : 2 il s !_7 5 2 1 1 » l l 2 H 4 H 6 « i 4 h 1 1 ,11 ; li > 6 4 452 1 m ,11,,. 1H 24 ,-tl^ 8 2 3 6 .24 42 42 SI 6 3 6 3 617 9 4 76 4 7 iJenklnK ft, Walsh... 'Sper.eer ißulz !j. Martin... 'E. Jonw.... 1 Pullman ... _!. 8-5 9-6 7 S »-5 9-5 8 15 - •'.'-.• 15 20 6 7 >X. PC Ac- W<Hi?ht. =:. . Km. Km. %m. Str. Fin. Jockey*. Op. tU a: R 6 :.' ?-: r T It a s< 4: rr ,0* .-: .•; 13] n m T c. V I) _M It Ifi 1 \V ta. dine. : lowtal rr.ed, : fada. 1 c— 3-16 , J. F ncr Is away , ( I Ml c a ?ft c i*! 1?: >C! t 120 &s 1W 101 120 : 6-l«. :: rhorr's b preat fet foot fir: : 1 4 3 h. :!e t. 8 H » H 1 h 14 Jenklna 5 6 .... »H 8 !4 2 na JVittitae 2 i ... 12 11 3 1 3 8 !E. Ross 1-2 9-20 ••• ' 5 Jh 4 2 4 4 IT. Walsh 30 100 1 h . 8 1 6 S ! Henry 100 500 : 7-16. :42: IV. l:0SH- Fair start. Won first three drlvine :.. by imp. Karftaka-Xellie EUnW. -¦ - at present. Vittittx* on Sardine "scrambled the es-ra." Tel- Mafada had sped, but was outclassed. iorse. nnock sthu.«, n Yen .tie G ¦cmo, rr«r.e. Age. iburn. =. 4 .. Hbbon 4 .... , 4 ... i 5 ..1!2 4 W] 6 5 112 5 t. 4. ..104 3 99 1 Mm. 2 6 S 1 \f 3 3 _% Mm- %m. Btr. rin. T« il Ti TT~ 31 S4 2* 22 4 4 4 t 8 h 14 12 21 44 45 stt Bh 61 5n «666 JocXeys. Bullman T. Walsh Jenklr.s ....... Henry [Fauntleroy ... ¦Helnson 4 Betting. ¦Op. Cl. . 1-4 3-10 4 7-2 . 7 II , 30 250 . 60 250 . ICO 30)