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Dogs of That Blood Win the First
Three Prizes in the Valuable
Tho California Produce stake, one of
the most valuable ever run for by Amcrl
i ;ui greyhounds; was won at Union Cours
ing ... lerday by what leaahmeh
rail familiarly the ' 'Intra." Four young
dogs, by St. ( 'lair-Russell's Nancy, were
entered for the stake by Russell, Allen
.>;• Wilson of Indiana- Three of Hum re
mained to th end. defeating the best the
kennels of California could contribute.
Recording Angel, the representative of
,1,,. Paaha Kennels; us the Idol of those
who followed the fortunes of the dogs
throughout ill- man) rounda of the stake.
She Is only ten months old, but little
more than half the age of the Clair -. and
yet she worked her triumphant way Into
fourth place- In tho third round she had
a : evero course; which took from her any
chance she might have had for the stake.
She was beaten In the next to the last
round by Daisy Clair. : he latter led up
u'h'd did* all th" work.
The longest course of the day was won
bv 1> Ersklne's Lavender. lie Aral had
„ n ■•undecided',' with it. 10. de B. L ipea
s' Anthony, each s.orliiK eleven point -
The next time '"it they ran for over three
minutes Lavender scoring fifty-four
points t" "' r opponent's slxfon. She was
then withdrawn from the stake. , , ■ i
F. A. McComb'a Bonnie Scotland died
a ~ . * . *.♦•♦« ♦ •♦«♦•
of exhaustion on the field. He ran an
"undecided with Young America and
was Bent back to the slips again. After
tho second hare was killed the <log fell on
tin- Held and died almost Immediately.
Conqueror won thi Open stake, with
Crawford Lad runner up. The sport was
high class throughout, the dogs being
well matched. Favorites won with un
failing regularity, only eight short-enders
raising H;iks. The proceedings were en
livened with music. The results follow:
California Produce Make— R. 12. de B. Lopec'i
Whitehead bout A. Johnson* Bald Eagle; J.
H. i, -..■.-, Reoonllnu Angel beat J. II
PerlfO'a Lady Davenport; Douglas F.r.«klne's
Lavender iwnt N. P. WhitlnO St. Anthony:
t'urtls \- Son's Cash bent J. H. Rosseter's
. Hlsky A tt-inpt ; Russell. Allen & Wilson's
l>;ilsy cinir best J. H. Roster's Royal Ann:
P. McCatM'a Sky Mine beat R. L. Taylor's
Torment; Curtis * Son's Beacon bent R. K.
Malcom'a Athena: D. J. Healey'a Ijidy < "l.iv«»
beat C. c. Qriawold'a Master Workman ; Rut
*pll, Allen & Wilton's Muter 'lair l>eat J.
11. Rosaeter'a Random Aim; D. J. Healeys
Maggie N boat Curtis A Sun's Narcissus;
Russell. Allen <t Wilson's Relle Clair beat
T. Barre'a Walt » Kit; D. J. Henley's Amarosa
I'i'iit 1". McCabe'a I'rnlß Boy; Curtis ...
\'u!i-:ui bout It. V:. !le B. U i sat Wanda: .V.
V. Whlllng'a Minneola beat J. 11. Terlßo's
H'lm: H. Crlnßle's Honor Bright n bye
Second r.Min.J — Revonlina: Anpel l>eat Whlte
haadi Ca»h a bye; Daisy Olalr beat Sky BIu«
Beacon Iw-at Uudy Clare; Master I'lnlr beat
Mamie N: Hell'> Clair boat Amarosn; Honor
Brlstit bent Vulcan; Mlnnoola a bye.
Third round— Recording \-;«r! beat Cash:
Daisy Clair bent Beacon: Master Clair in .it
Minneola; B< v l!e Clair beat Honor Bright.
Fourth rouml— RusuMl, Allen A Wilson's
Daisy Clnlr beat ReiY.r.llnn Anuel anil divided
r.rst, a#cond and third monoy, j«SO. with Mas
ter <"'.:<;r and Belle Clair.
Open stake: Flr«t round — O. J. Panarlo's
Ol,i Clory beat E, F. P&Mon'a Merry Maiden;
George Shannan'a Wnit a V".;!.- beat I*. J.
Mclnerney'a Tommy Rex: H. P. Anderson's
Crawford Lad beat Handy A Smith Jennie
Wilson: J. Cinnell's Lor Hoy b^*t H. K. An
drrson's Crawf.rd Braes: I*. J. RrUl'-'F Plow
Boy brat J. P. Thrift's Forget; T. J. Harring
ton's BMU Peep beat F. A. McComb'a Little
Jokor: Pasha Kennels' Km.n I'ayha beat .1.
Sheridan's •■:•■•; M. AbcrcromMe's
Victor KlnK beat Krm-st Adam?" St. Qtrtrudej
Vn.«ha Kennels' Mctnlllo beat R. i. Taylor's
Mose: J. •v ••£..:>.« Conqueror beat J. IVn
nls' October Woodcock: J. O'Shea's Tohdi
America beat Lowe & Tht nipron's l'rlnce Hal;
F A MoComb'n Bonnie Scotland beat Handy
A Smith's Ma«lc: P. J. Reilly's Warship »>eat
II a Deckelman'i Pet Klrby; J. P. Thrifts
Unit us heat J. Connall'a .Senorlta; Handy A
Smith's Pctnnlus beat A. Johnson's Mountain
Beauty It. E. <le H. Lopez's Rochester beat
Kd Kvatts Hurricane. ZJ.^'l,
Second round— Wait a Little beat Old (.lrr\
Crawford Lad beat Lok Hoy: Plow Boy beat
Beau Peep: Kmln Pasha bmt Victor Klnp;
CoßQUeror' l*at Metallic; Tounsr America beat
Bonnie Scotland: Brutus b?at Warship; Pctron
ius beat Rtn'hester.
Third round Crawford Lad beat Walt a t.'t
t!e- Plow Boy beat Emln Pasha; Conqueror
l»at Young America: Brutus beat Petronlus.
Fourth round— Crawford Lad beat Plow
Boy; Conqueror beat Brutus.
Final— Conqueror b?nt Crawford Lad.
CONNEMARA WINS AGAIN.
A Good Day for Coursing at the
Connemara won handily the champion
■ia*« j csttrday at the In^leside Court-
jCateat Zftecorcta 7/fade in the 3*telci of Sport
Ing Park. The non-winners' stake was
won by Silent Treasure. The attendance
at the park was large and the Sport good.
The results of the day were as follows:
Non-wlnnert' stake, first round— .l. O'Dowd's
Shootover be* l J. Jones' .Moonlight: .1. Moonry'H
Silent Treasure beat Kay >v Tntiu'H Eclipse; J.
Farley's Cash Day beat J. H. KounlnK'n Kerry
(low; J. Byrne* 1 Olympus beat J. Llnidshaw'a
ii •! Dell; W. 11. Lord's Revolver beat a. Van
den Hurßh'c American Rhklp; T. Logan's Mlps
Grizzle Deal T. C. Flynn's Hicks; I). Shannon's
PAfeguard beat 1". Brown" ■ Sweet Urtar; T.
Finning' ■ Babe Murphy beat Handy & Smith's
hndy Hiiro; George liurfelnd's Pastime bent I).
Fora* Anita; T. J. McHuch'i Maid of th«
Mill u.;it Locker ana Lyons' Moloch; J. I.
DHrlen'a Statesman b*at E. M. KelloKK'fl Lady
Ollmore; Handy & Smith's victor bent A. Oh
inrver'H Lord ttcattweaab ; .1. Keenan's Royal
Buck Deal A. UaMey's Hadiwist; P. M. (,'lark
son'a Black iiuv\k beat Terry Kerwla'i r^ndy
(.JariK'tt; W. c. Qtaason'a Border's Valentine
beat M. Qlynn'a Richmond Maid; ,1. Hymen'
ISlaVtn Spot bent .lames McCormnck'B While
Tip: Low* A Thompson's Flora McDonald beat
\V. ii. Jones' Prince Jerome; Handy £■ Smith' i
Free and Easy beat Cortaery \- Hore'H i>"ugia«;
Murphy & Tolatld's Tea ROM bent D, Ford's
Bnnlta; \V. H. Jones' Lady Marlon beat Moran
ft O'Ncll'a Irene It; M. Ulchalek' Olenroy beat
]•. Helllys Expense: M. B. Kavanaa-h> Hwed
|gh bent Curtis .'-■ Son's Commodore; A. Oh
meyei <• Oc-identnl i«>nt J. Quane's Marlftta;
11. a. Deckelman'a Prince George beat W. C.
Second round Silent Trensure bent Shoot
nver; i ,-'i Day bent Olympus: Revolver beat
Ml«s Orlule: Safeguard beat Babe Murphy;
Maid of the Hill beat Pastime; Bt«te»man ran
n bye; m«ck Hawk bent Roj-ai Duck; Eleven-
Spot boat Border's Valentine: Flora MoPonaJd
bent Fp>e and l'ncy; Tea Hose beat I-<i<ly Ma
rlnn; Olenroy beat Bwedlnh; Prince Qenrpe ljeat
Third round Rllent Trensure beat Cnsh Day;
Revolver boat Safeguard; Btatenman bent Maid
nf the Hill; Eleven B]>ol beat Hiiu-K Hawk; Tea
Rom l^at Flora McDonald; Olenroy bent
Fourth round Pllent Treasure i>eat Revolver;
Statesman bent Eleven Spot; Olonroy beat Tea
Fifth round-Silent Treasure bent Statesman;
Glcnroy rnn n bye.
Final Silent Treasure beat Qlenroy.
Champion take, first r'iunil--.lnmes IVani's
',iiin.-i;nn beat H. A. Dtvkelmnn's Lawrence;
Handy & Smith's Twin City Qlrl beat T. .1
Cronln'a wild Traleo; Curtis & Bon'i Luxor
Lent Allen a Wilson's Lady ii' • del E. M.
Kellntrg-'i Kid McCoy beat T. J. Cronln's
Second round— Ponnemarn beat Twin city
Ulrl: LUXOr beat KM McCoy.
Final— Conn^niHrn boat Luxor.
. « ■
Ap iioii<- of the yachts of the s.m Fran
cis.%. Club, except H. R. Slmpkins' IN
ir:ii. were entered for the Admission day
FAMILIAR FAGES SEEN AT COURSING MEETINGS.
The running of the Produoe stake at Union Coursing Park yesterday attract
ed many men who make It a point to see every important stake competed for on
this cast. They formed many pr.<ups during the day and discussed the work of
the wonderful <"!alrs and Recording Angel.
regatta Commodore Hill decided to
a cruise i" Napa, The sloops Thetis.
Juanita and we're Here and the yawl ;
Phyllis accompanied the flagship Cygnus.
A start was made from SausaJito last
Friday evening and Vallejo was made
that night. The "Phyllis did not proceed
nny further. The others made Napa be
tween l .nul 2 o'clock on Baturdaj after
noon. When the launch America and the j
auxiliary schooner outing, which had left
lito In the morning, Joined the fleet '
Early yesterday morning tho launch |
America towed the yachts to Vallejo, I
whence they sailed home, making a stay
"f an hour at Point Pinole. A strong j
l>r*-. 7.>< was encountered off Marln Island.
The stiff, squally winds of yesterday
d thi- schooner Aggie, which has
lying at the Lurllne's mooringi
Old Sausailto, to snap her cabh and drift
;,w:i> j';i^i the Farragut. Her keeper was
soon out after her. and dropping an
anchor stopped her before any dai
The sloop Will o' the Wisp, with George
T. s. White J. M. Punnett, P. A. Crump
and C. Alexander, sailed to McNeara
landing on Saturday, returning to Snusa
llto 1" W, Hopkins' steam
yacht El Prlmero went Into commission
last Tuesday and ts lylnK >o the north of
the Bausaiito ferry slip.
There will be a meeting to-day of the
regatta committees of the Ban Francisco
ami Corinthian Yacht clubs to discuss
the challenge recently Issued for the I'er
petuaJ Challenge cup and decide on a
date for the race between the challenger
and d< fender. The race nuist take |
according to the deed of jxift. not later
than s< ptember 30;
JOE PATCHEN SOLD FOR
Famous Racehorse Changes Hands.
His Present Owner Being
JOHNSTOWN, Pa.. Sept. 10- H. ,Y.
Haw* of this city has sold t.ie famous
racer, Joe Patchen. to Senator McCarthy
of Ooshen. N. Y. Hawes paid about $20,
--000 for Patchen a few weeks ago in Cleve
land, Ohio. It is understood the price
paid by Senator McCarthy, whose check
arrive.l to-day, was i;: excess of what
Hawes paid. Mr. n.<wes says that Sena
tor McCarthy will put Patchen on his
stock farm, near Qoshen. This may mean
Patchen's retirement from the racetrack.
■ m «
Stmday's Hnudbnll at Ryan's
The play was above the average at PhJl
Ryan's handball court. SSB Howard
st'reot. yesterday afternoon. The games
won and lost were as follows:
E. Antron and J. Sharp defeated H. Mc-
Nevln and O. -■■•■ Score: 21 — 19. 21—
P. Tully and E. Van Wynen defeated - Tom
Cronln and R. 1 ' Inn. Score: 11—19, IS— II,
Single-handed (tame— Ken Clements asaln
demonstrated his ability to defeat W. Ha«*<>ii
three straight Ramos. Score: II— IS. 21—19,
O. McDonald and H. Racoullat defeated I.
Cnrralne. anil T. Talo. Score: SI— S. »-:i,
J. Clifford (late of Australia) and M. J.
Mack defeated 11. O'Reilly and T. Cllne. Score:
51-15. S— ;j. £I—ll.
W. H. Sieberst and W. H. Kedlan defeated
D. J. Shwhan and E. MeDonough. Score:
81—16, 12-21. SI-IT.
J Condon and K. Antron de'»atM R«n
Clements and G. Collins. Score: 11—10, IT—
Single-handed frame— A. Whlterr.an. the bny
champion of 11 y>ar*. has defeated Bob RepU.
Bus«n« White, T. B«rr««, and yesterday he b««t
Fred Smith, all boys of his own ny. which
make* him champion Of the boy«. # Score: Sl— 4,
M. J. Ktlfallon and R. Linehan defeated J.
Rlordnn and J. Whit*. Sere: II— 1«, 17 — Si.
:i-». - . . .. . . . •:.■ . ■
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1899.
SENATORS WON A
VICTORY IN THE
Locals Play in Hard Luck and Lose
Two Games to the Sacra
Sacramento 3, San Francisco 2.
Uncle Henry Harris, manager of the
San Francisco*, is do longer a believer In
■igna. When his aggregation of players
defeated the Capital City representatives
Saturday last he grew happy In the belief
that the hoodoo hanging over his team
had vanished. This fond Illusion was
dispelled yesterday afternoon when the
Sacramentos left the Recreation grounds
with another victory In their keeping, and
now your Uncle Is around town hunting
Both teams struggled for eleven Innings
tor supremacy, During that period five
1 thousand enthusiasts howled and stamped [
for their favorite team. Victory hung in
the balance after the ninth inning. In the.
eleventh the weight of one run settled the
The meeting of the leaders in the race
for the pennant was expected to prove ox
citing but the "fans" had not counted on
the contest going more than nine innings.
AS Inning followed Inning the excitement
grew intense and when Sacramento scored
the winning run the noise was Incessant.
it would have been greater In volume had
the home team won, as they had a larger
following In the grounds.
The game started off auspiciously for
Pan Francisco. HrockhotT and Hildcr
brandt, the tlrst men up, scored In quick
succession, but try as It would the local
team could not land another tally. Sac
ramento gained one in the third, tied th^
score in the seventh and then there was
a battle royal.
In the eighth Sacramento would have
added a tally but for n brilliant catch
made by Dr. Pyno. There were two men
out and Dennis was on the third cushion. ■
"Truck" Bagan, one of the heaviest but
ter.s in the team, was up and after wait-
Ing for one of Iberg's shoots, lifted the
sphere over second. Pyne saw It coming
and putting on a spurt got under the ball
and the' Frisco followers breathed easier.
In the ninth Sacramento made three
hits and had three men on bases, but good
. fielding prolonged the agony. Neither
team did anything in the tenth.
When Frisco went to the bat in the
i eleventh Swindells led oft with a single
i past third, Rlley made a Herculean effort
, to lose the ball, but struck out: Pyne flew ;
' out and Iberg, as usual, followed Rlley's
example. Stanley reached first for ; Sac
ramento because Sullivan dropped a dif
ficult ball thrown by Rroeknoff. Doyle
forced him at second a moment later, ,
Bbanahan singled to center and Stultz •
flew to Krug. With two out and two men
on bases; hard-hitting Sheehan drove one '
to right and Doyle beat the ball home,
ending the game.
Sacramento had no trouble locating
[berg's curves. They lined out ten hits
and as many more that were landed by
the excellent fielding- of the local nine.
Sullivan's work at first was of high order
Bheehan distinguished himself at third
as did also Rlley. Following is the score:
AB. R. BH. SB. PO. A. E.
BroekhofF. • a. « 5 1 1 2 3 9 j'
Hllderbrandt. r. f...» 1 0 l 1 0 0 .
Knic. lb 5 0 114 3 0
[ Sullivan, lb 4 0 0 0 15 0 1
I Courtney, 1. f 4 0 1 0 2 0 0
Swindell*, c . > 0 10 2 11
: Rtley. 3b 5 0 0 0 2 10
Pyne. c. t 3 0 0 0 3 0 0
• Ibrr*. p 4 0 0 0 0 S 0
Totals SS 2 4 4 32 17 ~4
AB. R. nil. SB. PO. A. E
Mrlviuithlln. 1. f 4 0 1 0 2 0 0
: Harvey, c. f 5 0 0 0 10 0 !
Kacrnn, s. s 5 0 1 0 1 6 1 !
Stanley, c 5 0 0 0 5 10 j
Doyle, p 5 2 I 1 0 6 0
Shannhnn. lb 4 0 2 0 1* 0 1
Stultz, 2b 5 0 0 0 6 8 1
Sheehnn. Sb 5 13 0 16 1
Derate, r. f .4 0 1 0 1 0 0
Totals 42 3 10 1 S3 19 4
RUNS AND HITS BY INNINGS.
'. Snn Francisco 2 000000000 0 2
Base hits l 001000100 I—4
, Sacramento 0 010 001000 1—
Base bits 1 021000130 I— lo
Run responsible for— lb<>rs. Two-base hits—
McLa-ughlln. Sacrifice. hits— lber*. "Shanahan,
KcCaufhlln. Hllderbrnndt. First base on errors
; —San Francisco 3. Sacramento 3. First base on
: called balls— San Francisco 3.' Left on bases—
Baa Frnnclsco 10. Sacramento 9. Struck out—
By ore 3. by Doyle 4. Hit by pitcher— Sulli
van, nouble plays— Eajr&n to Stulti to Shana
hnn: Rlley to Sullivan. Time of grame— 2 hours.
Umpire — Jack 0"Connell. Official Scorer— J. w
Sacramento 10. San Francisco 4.
"Fireman" Fitz's spirit was subdued by
the Senators yesterday morning at Oak
land. His shoots, which have so long
! puzzled the Capital City team, were
: solved before the game was half over,
, and the way they hammered the sphere
around the lot gave Fitipatrick a tired
feeling and caused Uncle Henry to put
crape on his hat. Eighteen swats were
made in half that number of innings by
the visitors, and the local team had a
merry time chasing three-baggers, two
i baggers and singles, many of which were
i converted into tallies.
The San Francisco?" husky t wirier was
decidedly not in it at any stage of the
game. Ho lacked his usual speed, was
erratic, and had no control of the ball.
In his effort to put the sphere over the
plate he slackened up in his work, and
jas a result was touched up hard and
t often. It was rather a sad performance
on his part, made doubly so by reason of
the fact that the men behind him backed
him in fine Style. . ...
The local aggregation were in - nigh
fettle In the early part of the game, as
they had a slight lead, but when the
fourth inning arrived, with its six tallies
for the Senators their hopes dwindled
perceptibly. Shanahan led off in that in
ning with a home-run crack over the lett
field fence. Stultz was Riven a base on
balls, but was forced out at second by
Sheehan's bunt. Dennle followed with a
scratch hit, and Mclaughlin made the two
out. It wan then that auburn-haired
Harvey swung his bat and landed the ball
far out in the center garden for a triple,
scoring his team mates and creating all
kinds of enthusiasm. "Fit*" became even
more demoralized, "and pitched balls that
waltzed up to the plate as big as life. I
There were cries for Xberg, but he was not j
! Bent to the rescue. ■ Sacramento con
i tinued the good work until six runs
I were recorded, when Uncle .Henry
shifted the other foot and the side I
was retired. Try as they would, the |
San Franciscos could only decrease
the lead with a lone tally, gained in the
sixth by Krug. He readied ilrst on a
slow bunt, took third on Sullivan's two
| bag-ger and scored on Courtney's sacri- j
Credit is due Swindells for his heroic
work behind the bat. Twice he received
"fingers" that brought blood, but he
stayed with the trouble. Harvey deserves
j the credit of the victory, a? he pitched a
splendid game. Stanley came to the bat
five times, had two strikes on four differ
ent times, and in each instance rapped out
a hit. Following is the score:
AH. r. Mil. sb. po. A. B.
Brockhoff, s. s 4 110 4 6 2
i Hllderhrandt. rf .... 3 0 10 0 10
! KruK. 2b 4 10 0 6 8 0
Sullivan, ib 4 0 10 8 10 |
Courtney, If 4 12 0 3 0 0
: Swindells, c 4 0 C 0 110
Rlley, Sb 4 12 0 0 10
l'vne. cf 10 10 10 0
Fltspatrlck, p 4 0 0 0 l 3 0
Total 85 4 8 0 24 II 2
AH. R. i:n. SB. PO. A. E.
Mclaughlin. If ...... 6 ! 3 1 0 0 0
Harvey, p. 5 1112 3 1
Eauan. t s 4 12 0 13 1
Stanley c 5 2 4 0 5 2 i
Doyle, cf 5 12 0 3 0 0
Hhnnahan. lb 4 2 I 0 9 10
Stultz. 21. 4 0 0 0 5 I 0
Sheehan, 3b 5 0 2 0 14 1 I
Deonle, rf I 12 0 0 0 0
Total* 4. 1 ? 10 18 2 *t 15 4
•Pyn« out for not touching third.
RUNS AM' HITS BY INNINGS.
San Francisco 12 0001000—4
Base hits 2 20012100— 8 1
Sacramento 0ni60300 '—10
Base hits 2 0 16 2 3 2 1 •— IS
Run? responsible for— '^ltrputrlrk 9. Harvey
2. Home run Bhanahan Three-base hit—Har
vey. Two-base Bulllvan, Kncan. Doyle
<2). First base on errirs— San Frnnelsco 3.
Sacramento 2. First has- on called ball*— Ban
Francisco I, Sacrament" 3. Left on bases—
San Francisco 5. Sacrar 12. Struck out—
By Harvey 5. Time of run.- Two hours.
Umpire— Jack O'Connell Official scorer— J. w.
Oakland Wi.is Easily
SANTA i'U\y., Sepl 10 Am uninterest- :
Inp game of baseball v as played here this
afternoon between the Oakland and Bants
Cruz teams. The visitors batted Andrews
OUt of ths box. Ho retired to right field
in the ilfth Inning, after ten runs had
been made. The scon
AB. R. DII. SB. PO. A. E.
Williams. !b 5 0 0 0 3 5 2
Deverenux. p. A 3b. 4 0 10 0 0 1
Dalrymple, 1. f. &Sb I l 0 2 2 1 1
, Strleb. lb 4 2 0 0 9 0 0
Drennan. c. f 3 0 1 3 1 ft 0
, nark. 2b I 0 0 0 4 0 0
Morrow, c 8 0 0 0 3 0.1
Babbitt, s. ■ 4 0 1 P 2 R 1 1
Andrews, p. &r.f. 3 0 0 2 0 2 «
Totals 32 3 3 7 24 13 12
AH. R. BH. SB. PO. A. E.
Hutchlnoon, lb 6 2 3 0 4 If 0 i
Hammond, c I 4 2 S 10 1 0
Hardle. r f k . 5 3 2 10 0 0
, Franks. 2b..* 6 2 2 ft 3 2 l
! Dunleavy. c. 1 6 2 4 18 ft 0 j
Lange. 3r> 5 1 1 1 *-3 0 0 I
Schmeer. ■. 8 6 2 2 ft 2 0 1
, Moskiman. I. * I 2 1 ft 0 ft 0
Borcher», p 5 13 0 0 2 0
Bteffanl, Sb 0 0 0 0 i 0 0
Totals :<0 19 20 3 27 6 2
RUNS AND HITS BY INNINGS.
Santa Cruz 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 0—
Bnse hits 1 10100000—3
Oakland 1 3 0 3 4 12 5 '-19
Base hits 2 112 3 13 I *-20
Earned runs— Oakland 4. Two-base hits—
1 Hutchlnson, Franks, Schm<-M-. First base on
errors— Bants Cruz 1. Oakland 10. First base on
called balls-Santa Cruz 3 .Oakland 4. Loft on
base*— Santa Cruz 7. Oakland 10. Struck out—
By Andrews 1, by Borcnen s>. Hit by pitcher—
Drennan, Clark, Hardie. Double plays—Wil
-1 liams to Strleb: Williams to Babbitt to Strleb.
Inning! pitched By Andrew! 5. hits 7. runs 6;
by Devereaux, hits 13. runs 13. Time of game—
I "hours 10 minutes. Umpire— Official
Scorer— H. Flel»U
Complained of Unfairness.
OAKI.ANIV Sept. 10.— An excellent
gramo of baseball was played on the
Walsh & O'Brien baseball grounds this
aft« moon between the Ucesmans and the
Walsh & O'Hriens. The Heesmans left
the field in the ninth inning on account of
an alleged unfair decision by the um
pire The score stood at 9 to 9 when the
game ended. _
National Guardsmen Shoot.
ATiAMEDA. Srpt. 10.— The members of
Company O, N. G. C, held their regular
monthly shoot at the company's range at
Hi(?h street to-day. The following were
the pcores rrmde: lieutenant Wethen S3,
Lieutenant Mrl'onnell 40. Sergeant Horn
41 Sergeant Pordner --• Corporal Wesseil
», Corpora] Hinds 37. Corporal Perkins
SG Musician W, ssel 27. Privates Follrath
80, Keane 3,?. Prichard 36. Corporal Har
vey 28 Privates Anderson U, Relnhoel 2S.
Parker 15. Doyle 20. Blake 26. Morton 15,
Martinez 23. Lomax SS.
CINCINNATI WINS TWICE
In the First Game Defeats Cleveland
and Later Louisville.
NATIONAL. LEAGUE STANDING.
Clubs— W. L. Pet Clubs— W. I* Pet
Brooklyn ....S4 37 .694 Plttsburg ....64 61 .512
Philadelphia 78 -IT .624 Chicago 65 62 .512
Il (4 !ton 74 4* .606; Louisville ...56 67 .453
Baltimore ...71 49 .592 (New Y0rk. ...52 72 .419
Cincinnati ...72 53 .576 WRPhlnßlon .42 79 .347
St. i/ouis ...TO M .655iClevelana ...19 112 .140
CINCINNATI, Sept. 10.— The Reds won both
games to-day. The first was called In the sev
enth to allow Cleveland to catch a train.
Louisville should have been shut out in the
second jrarr.e. Crawford, the new flelder, made
a splendid Impression. Attendance 7100. Score:
aub»- R- H. E.
Cincinnati 1" D 1
Cleveland , 2 5 2
Batteries— Frlske and Pelt*; Colllflower and
McAllister. Umpire— Latham.
Second ftame —
Clubs- R- H. E.
Cincinnati 8 16 5
Louisville 7 IX 1
Batteries- Ha and Wood; Cunningham
and Zlmmer. Umpire — Latham.
BOXING CARNIVALS TO
BE HELD IN SIOUX CITY
Some of the Men Matched Are George
Kerwin. '"The Mystery." and
SIOUX CITY. lowa, Sept. 10.— This will
be a week of fun and frolic in Sioux City.
In addition to the carnival parades there
will be the best race meeting held In
Western lowa this year and two boxing
carnivals. Tommy White has completed
arrangements for his fistic carnival. The
card la as follows:
September George Kerwin. 'The
Mystery." and Pat Malloy.
September Jimmy Barry, 105-pound
bantam champion, and "Stg" Hart.
September 15— "Australian Billy" Mur
phy and Larry Gleason.
A rival organisation announces the fol
lowing fistic card:
September 14— Fred O'Neill and Bud
White. ■ ■ • " " •
September 15— Dick Green and George
Entries for the race meet are pood and
some fast time is promised as the Wood
lawn Park track is very fast. The star
event on the card is the race between
Patchen and Gentry on Thursday for a
$3000 purse. . . - -
AT THE TRAPS
Misses But Two Clay Disks at
the Big Shoot of Empire
Gun Club at Alameda.
A large attendance of gunmen and
spectators marked the closing day of the
Empire Gun Club's shoot at Alameda
Point. This practically brings to an end
a long and suceeßsful season for the trap
; shooters of this district. There were two
open events on the card In addition to
the .merchandise slioot. A special race at '
fifteen birds was added. Naufnan again !
carried off th*> honors, breaking sixty
: eight out of the Beventy day disks at ;
' which he shot. In the first event at
fifteen birds he divided with F. Feudner, !
! the complete scores being:
i La. Motte, 13; Freeman, v : Hnhson 11; r
12; KiiKlphiudt. 13; "Chestnut," 14; Fpuilner I.V
Nauman, 15; Webb, 14; Schultt, 13; Dr. Marker,
13; F. Feutincr. 15; Bekeart, 14; .Fusuins, 14;
M Lean, 4; Hyde, 11; Murdock, IS; Rohwer,
12; Jtnss. 14.
La Motte, Kaker, Webb and Schultz
divided iirst money, each breaking twenty
Straight. The scores were:
Bnglehardt,' lfi; Bekeart. 15; Justlns, 19; Mc-
Lean, 12; l.a Motte, 20; "Chestnut." 18; Hyde
t 18; Baker, : ; ": Murdock, 14; Freeman, 14; Hob
son, 1C; Bhleids, i- ; ; O. Feudner, 19; Nauman,
1H; Webb, M; Bchultl 20; Barker, 17; F
Feudner, 19; linns. 17; Klevesahl, 18; Fisher,
16; Rohwer, 17; Durst, IS.
The special event at fifteen birds was
won by Nauman with a clean score. The ,
complete score follows:
Hyde, B; Justtns, 9; Guyett, 9; La Motte, IS;
Bruns, 11; Barney, 14; Feudner 14; Nauman,
15; Webb, 13; Schultz, 14; Kark.-r, 11; F Feud
ner, IS; Ron, H; Durst, 9; Dr. Freeman, 8;
Debenham, IS; Bekeart, 12; Baker, S; Alden, 7;
Haver, 7; EngleharcU, 10; Olsen, 9; Klevesabl,
;, Mason, 12.
Hixty men faced the traps in the iner-
I chandise. The individual scores were:
Murdock. 18; Freeman, 13; Debenham, lfi;
Hule, 11; liobson, IS: KnKlehardt, 14: O. Keucl
:.m, 18; Nauman, IB; Webb, 17; Sohuitz, 2»;
Dr Marker, 19; F. Feudner 16; Forster 17;
sin. -Ms. 12; li.'ss. K. Frask, 16; Klevesahl,
1«; Fl»h.>r, 15; La Motte, IS; Lewis, 5; Walker,
11; "Chestnut," 15; Bekeart, IS; Justlns, 17;
Hyde, 16; Price, 13; Kiuney, 16: Bruns, 14;
Ireland, 16; Kerrlsun. 13; Baker, lh; G. W.
Freeman, 12; Durst, im; Andrus, 11; Parent, 13;
Jones, 12; Rohwer, 11: Mitchell, 10; I>..nnelly,
12; Wilson, 9; Hauor, 14: Seltler, 13; Frahm, 15;
Oere, 12; Bwales, 14; Judah, 11; Jellerson, 12;
Guyett, 3; Javete Jr., 10; Williams, 12; Alden,
7: Cornwall, 7; Thorn, U; Craig, U; Scott, lj;
Schlndel, 10; I'rfer, 4; Sweeney, 16; Grub!'. 12;
K.I lllsen. 15.
VISITING CRICKETERS WIN.
Santa Cruz Team Defeats Pacific
Eleven by a Good Margin.
The Santa Cruz eleven won another
game yesterday against a local cricket
team. On Saturday they defeated the
Alameda Club by 27 runs, and yesterday
they scored a victory over the Pacifies
by 50 runs. - »
George Theobald, captain of the Pa
cifies, won the toss from J. F. Coope,
j skipper of the visiting eleven, and sent
the Santa Cruz men to the wickets. Jen
kins and Sheath were quickly dis
missed, but Ritchie and Coope made a
good stand, Ritchie contributing 1 36 and
Coope 30. E. H. Hilton added 22 runs.
The Innings closed for 125 runs. Seven
Pacific bowlers were tried, the most suc
cessful being Slmmonds, who took 6
wickets for 40, and Casldy, who captured
I for 32.
None of the Pacific team made any
! serious resistance to the Santa Cruz
; bowling. Myers, G. Theobald and Musson
being the only men who scored double fig
ures. Sheath took 5 wickets for 23
runs, and Bowley captured 4 for 16. The
innings closed for 76 runs, giving the
, game to the visitors by a margin of 50.
The full scores follow:
SANTA CRUZ COUNTRY CLUB.
A Jenkins, b. Blmmondl 3
i A O. Sheath, c. Wilding, b. Slmmonde 1
; D. B. Bowley, b. Simmonds 14
F K. Ritchie, c. and b. Casldy 36
i.l F. Coop*, c Angus, b. Musson 30
! H M Le Fleming, to. Simmon.!? 1
! E F. Hilton, b. Casidy 22
E. 11. Day. c. Slmmonds, b. Casldy 0
J.. Crooks, b. Blmmond! *. 8
W. A. Fortescue, not out 0
p. D. Gellatly, b. Bbnmonda 0
Byes, 7; leg bye. 1; no ball, 1; wides, 2 11
Total '-' ;
Runs at fall of each wicket— One for 2. two
' for 7 three for 28. four for 70, five for 71. six
for 113, seven for 114. eight for 126. nine for 126.
SUMMARY OF BOWLING.
Bowler- B. R. M. W.
Casidy 114 32 5 3
Simmonds 131 40 5 6
Coles *8 *•> 3 < ..
Myers 30 13
1 J. J. Theobald 6 4 ....
McDonald IS 8 1 ••
Musson 12 - .. 1
Myers delivered 1 no ball; J. J. Theobald
bowled 1 wide; Musson bowled 1 Wide.
PACIFIC CRICKET CLUB.
J. Myers] b. Sheath 14
C. Slmmonds, c. and b. Bowley 5
H. C. Casldy, c. Hilton, b. Bowley .'. 8
C. r. Coles, b. Bowley 1
J. J. Theobald, b. Sheath 1
(3. Theobald, c. and b. Le Fleming 13
B F. Musson, b. Bowley 11
; W. A. McDonald, c. Bowley, b. Sheath 3
A. W. Wilding, not out »
W. G. BetWOOd, b. Sheath 2
W. Angus, c. Day, b. Sheath 0
| Byes, 2; leg byes, 2; wides, S 12
Totals " 6
Runs at fall of each wicket— One for 9, two
for 22, three for 25, four for 26. five for 35, six
for 65, seven for 65, eight for 69, nine for 7J.
SUMMARY OF BOWLING.
Bowler— R. H. st W.
Bowley 113 16 9 4
Jenkins 30 IS .. -•
Sheath 72 23 1 5
Hilton 6 5..
! Le Fleming 6 2 ....
Jenkins bowled 3 wides: Hilton bowled 3
widea, and Le Fleming bowled 2 wldes.
PEDLAR PALMER TO FIGHT
M'GOVERN IN NEW YORK
English Champion Is to Go Against
a Man Who Has an Excellent
NEW YORK, Sept 10.— Terry McGovern
: of Brooklyn and Pedlar Palmer of Eng
land are to meet to-morrow for a 00,000
purse in a twenty-live round bout at 116
pounds before the Westcheater Athletic
Cub. and the fight has attracted unusual
McGovern and Palmer, the Bportamen
Bay, are two very evenly matched fight
ers, and as each has trained hard there
should be a battle from start to finish.
B«uh are clever, game and clean cut.
They have scores of victories to their
credit, are pugilists of the widest popu
larity in their respective countries and
consequently the interest will be at the
A number of Englishmen have come
i from the other Bide to back Palmer In
the right and Korea of them already in
America will Journey from distant points
tot Uie same purpose. The preponder
ance of money here i? naturally in the
i hands of the Americans and almost t" a
: man they have picked McGovern to win.
Consequently he is a favorite in the bet
The only time the Americans ever saw
Palmer In the rinir was on January 30.
ISM when he fought George Dixon a six
-1 round draw in Madison Square Garden.
| Then he made a most favorable impres
■ si>»n. On the other side he has whipped
i such men as Billy Plimmer. Billy Rotch
ford. Erne Stanton. Dave Sullivan. Dave
i Wallace and Billy Murphy.
Whenever Terry McGovern steps into
j the ring it is a case of fight from the be
ginning of the first round until a decision
is reached. He Is aggressive, a hard hit
ter and a good taker of punishment.
i Among those he has defeated are: John
! nie Richie. Sammy Kelly. Billy Barry,
Caspar Leon. Patsy Haley. Joe Ben
and Oeorgc Hun
To Study the Plague.
OPORTQ. Sept. If m case >v
bubonic plague was officially reported \ < s
terday. IT. Irving, an American physi
'■ cian. arrived here to-day to study the
KNIGHTS OF THE
RIFLE SHINE AT
Large Number of Marksmen Cross
the Bay and Participate in Two
Very Exciting Events.
The knights of the rifle had their in
ning at Schuetzen Park yesterday, and
I the great annual prize shoot of the San
I Francisco Grutli Shooting Section for the
I year 1899 is relegated to the historical
! page. Until September of next year,
| John Utgchlg will wear a victor's laurels,
i and A. yon Wyll will shine as the morn
! ing and the evening star among the
marksmen on account of taking the first
' prize in two events. Concurrent with the
(.Jrutli annual shoot the monthly medal
contest and bullseye shoot of the- Cali
fornia Schuetzen Club occurred, in which
i. E, Mason again upheld his reputation
as one of the crackajacks.
The weather was most propitious and
all the marksmen who made Marin
County thHr pilgrimage were amply re
warded for their Journey in wim*
the "big guns" of both clubs on their met-
Ue, with nothing to Interfere with the
day's sport. All the winners in the
Grutli contest were paid in cash, the ag
i gregate being several hundred dullais.
The scores In detail of all the events fol
Orutli nrr.ual prize shoot, honorary target—
•1 Utschlg, 69; I. Hauser, 6S; A. Gehret, 67; R.
i Hauser, 66; A /on Wyll. 64; A. Monotti, 59; T.
Slmmen, 67; A. Studex, 68: P, Baumgartner, 67;
T. Appenzeller, 66; Captain Kiinis. tfi; L>- C.
Babln, 56; K. Merket, 57; A. Rahwyfcr, 53; F.
Butter, 55; diaries Gut. 64: J. Straub, 53.
Qrultll annual prise shoot, bullneye target—
A. \"n \V\il. Hi si prize ; C. J. Waklen, second;
A. Studer, third; K. Hauser, fourth: A. Gehret.
Bfth; !(. Langer, Blxtb; M. Sporry, seventh;
P. Sinter, elphih; J. Jones, ninth; Captain
Kui-.is, tenth; J. Aerlna, eleventh; L. Huuser,
twelfth; a. (iysir., thirteenth.
Grutli annual prise shoot, most bulls-yes—A .
yon Wyll, 25; C. J. Walden. :>3; A. rituder, 13;
J. Appenzeller, 11.
California Schuetzen Club, monthly bulls
eye shoot— P. t:. It&aon, 129; J. I'tscliig, 144;
Captain F. Attinger. 266; A. Jungblut, 633, R.
Stettin. BS6; A. Strecker, 943; U Reubold, 977;
W. Ehrenpfort, 116rt; Q. Kerßohmlller, 1790;
Charles Sageborn, 1552; F. \\\ Helknap. *>M ; F.
Schumann; U81; •'. M. Henderson, 4*'; L. C
Babln, 816; F. Kulils. MM; J. Junw. t,7'.<. C, J.
Walden, 91\>; O. Bremer. 137i5; J. i\ Waller,
1."."; A. Hampel 1595; M. Urubold, 313; C.
F. Wiiltham. Ml; H. Knge, 502: J. F. Peck.
1506; ,T. L. DtKhig, 881; w. Nolden, 2:\>\ C.
Meyer. 127o; A. Hruess. 1324; G. Ghent, :.!4.
California Schuetzpn Club, medal Shoot- First
champion class, John UUchlg, zzi: a. Btrecker,
113; si nd champion class, John L. L'tschig,
214, 209; F. a. Kuhls, HB, 2"2 : F. E. Mason
218, 222; H. Enge, 200, 198; William Ehrenpfort,
153 Mi; lirst iihps O. Bremer, 211, 190; second
A. Jungblut, \<>>. l-'.ri. A. <;.hi>-i, 1
C, .1 Walden, 201; J. Jones. IM. ISO: C. F.
Waltham, lsO, IH4 ; A. Bruess, ltiS, 173; third
class, A. Hampel, 211, 17»; J. C. Waller, 208,
!7^; C. Sagehorn, i>-7. HS: R. Langer, is 3, 175-
F. C. Hagerup, 175, 142; M. Reubold, 174, 159.
SHOOT AT SHELLMOUND.
D. Salfield Carries Off the Medal
Offered by Captain Siebe.
At the monthly medal shooting con
tests of the different German clubs yes
terday at Shell Mound Park there was a
large attendance. It was an Ideal day
for target shooting. No fog or haze In
tercepted the marksmen. As a result
some of the best scores of the year were
The final shoot for the medal given by
Captain Siebe was carried off by D. Sal-
Held of the Norddeutcher Verein. The
captain announced that he would put up
another medal to be awarded to the
marksman making the best bullseye rec
ord for the ensuing year. Following are
the day's scores:.
San Francisco Schuetzen Vereln — Champion
class— F. Schuster. 429. First class— R. Stet
tin. 406. Second class — August 379.
Third class— Lemcke, 3'J5. Fourth class —
William Goetze. 393. Best first shot— R. Stet
tin, 24. Best last August Jungblut, 23.
Deutscher Krelger Vereln— First champion
class— C. Weggenmann, 405. Second champion
• class— G. Hetzel, on., First class— O. Dam
mer, 376. Second class— Sllverzahm. 325.
Third class— Louis Louberscher. 335. First best
shot— C. Weggenmann. 23. Last bast shot—
O. Hammer. 24. Most centers— Hetzel.
Bullseye -First place, P. Kaiser; second place.
'X. Silverzahm; third place, John Bender;
j fourth place, C. Meyer; fifth place, Louis
Germania Schuetzen Club— First champion
class — F. P. Schuster, 437. Second champion
class— N. Ahrens, 406. First class— X. Stelling.
i 31*3. Second class- contested. Best first
i shot— J. F. Bridges, 24. Best last shot— Dr.
Rodgers. 23. Bushnell medal scores — D. M ■
| Laughlin, 222: D. B. Faktor, 210. Competi
i tion for cash prizes— F. P. Schuster, 74; D. B.
! Faktor. 74; Dr. Rodgers, 72; N. Ahrens. 71.
Ncrddeutscher Vereln— Bullseye contest-
First, August Hohmann 92; second, O. Lemcke
276; third. John Gefjen 355; fourth. F. P.
Schuster 420; fifth. C. F. Rust 474; sixth, G.
Schulz S10; seventh. Captain J. Thode S3S;
! eighth, F. Koch 1155: ninth. D. Salfleld 1178;
I tenth, Captain Siebe 11S1.
Independent Rifles— Captain L. Schneider, 37;
i Lieutenant E. Moenlng, B; Sergeant H. Fred
erickson, 22; C. Iverson, 2S; H. Mlesner. 14;
I H Gaetgen Jr.. 9: G. Kellenberger, 36; H.
I Felix. 27; F. Wild. 17; H. Marzoff. 29; H. Kuhl
ker, 32; D. Heffern. 2S; F. Brinkmann, 34:
' H. Feyge, 28; Dr. Melerdterks, 3S; Sergeant
P. Schonlg. 40.
Golden Gate Rifle and Pistol Club— Medal
score: Dr. L. O. Rodgers. 219; P. W. Mc
laughlin 216: H. Stetting, 129; J. F. Rudgas.
201 ;"F. W. Belknap. 193—190; C. M. Hender
son, 205—194; J. E. Gorman, 21S; K. S. Moore,
1•' Pistol score: J. E. Gorman, 94—91; Dr.
Rodgers, 87; C. M. Henderson, 79; J. F. Bud
gas. 74; E. Moore, 71—69: C Roberts, 73—53;
I C Roberts 73— 6:»: M. Tompklns, 71—65; D.
McLaughlln. 80. Fifty record shot: J. E.
Gorman, 465 out of 465. Record score: J. M.
Tompkins, S5— S6; C. Roberts. SI— SO.
List of Horses That Have Been
Entered for To-Day's Events.
SACRAMENTO, Sept. 10.— The features
of . the card to-morrow # will be the Cali
fornia Annual stake for two-year-olds at
six furlongs and the 2:30 class trot. The
entries are .if follows:
First race— Trotting; mile heats: three In
Direct Heir, ' Tla Juana.
Elevator. ; r>r. Frasse's Sister.
Lee Boy, i
Second Trotting: e:3O class; mile heats;
i three in five.
Psycbe, ; Bank,
Dos Mlnutos. Diana,
Ricnardson. ; Tip Timeres.
El Moro, i Kentucky Baron,
Quilllcence, ; Tko Briar,
Juan Chlco, Tickets,
Uncle James, Princess.
Third race— Running: California Annual
stake: two-year-old?: six furlongs.
3ft The Scot ...11«[ 42 R&mboulla in
37 Amador : 118 SO Bathes US
42 San Tomas 1131 42 Sunello 11<
10 Mv Qrvmt 1101 42 Britt lij
Fourth race— Running: three-year-olds and
upward; purse; six furlong?.
3« Monrovia . 1071 S Ponfro no
13 Castellane 110! » Alturas M 4
34 Black Orphan ... Hi 24 Correct I^4
40 Col. Dan 110 : M Switaer HO
26 Miss Dividend... 107 ! 40 Tantba m
26 McKarlane 110!
Fifth race— Running; three-year-olds and up
ward; selling; one mile and a sixteenth.
43 Twinkle TwMc.lM S3 Fcrtls SI
17 Rapido 106 13 Grady 100
31 Ace "..KM .. Mlstletcn 110
Sixth race— Three-year-olds and. upward
purse: six furlongs.
:.-> Chihuahua HOi IS Yule 10'
S3 Jack MtcCabe.. » M Mafoda . *11(
$9 Petal 101 ■ 41 Libertine .. "n.
IS February ...;... .107 ; 41 Jennie Olbb 10;
55 Roadwarnier — 110; 40 Nonchalance ....Hi
The clever filly Midtty was purcha^et
by John Humphrey on Saturday fron
John Mackey, the bookmaker pavim
$1500 for the promising maiden.
1 . ♦ .
Shut Out by Quarantine
MERIDIAN, Miss., Sept. 10.— Meridian
j to-nlßht quarantined against all places
I infected with yellow fever. This -will pre
vent the United States Circuit Court con
vening in this city to-morrow. Judc*
Nil. and Marshal Collins who are at
Jackson to-day, telegraphed the local au
thorities for jtennlssion to enter th city
but Mayor Dial refused and instructed*
the officers not to permit an 1 " one from an
i Infected point to entar Meridian.
THE CAPE NOME
Miners Flocking to
DAWSON HOLDS ITS OWN
MUCH TROUBLE ON THE YUKON
OVER PROPERTY RIGHTS.
The Homer Arrives From St. Michael,
Bringing Many Passengers and
News From the Geld Fields
Save for a few small coasting vessels
i the only arrivals of yesterday were
; the Pacific Mail Steamship Company's
steamer city of Rio de Janeiro, Captain
: Ward, from the Orient, and the Alaska
Transportation Company's steamer Ho
i mer, Captain Higgins, from St. Michael,
Cape Nome and Dutch Harbor.
The Rio came in very light as to pas
i sengers, bringing only twenty-one in the
cabin and about three times that num-
I ber in the steerage. She left Hongkong on
! August 12 ' and Yokohama on the 23d,
touching at Honolulu on her way across.
Her officers report a pleasant, uneventful
\ trip, with good weather.
The Homer arrived with about 150 pas
sengers from Cape Nome, St. Michael and
I Unalaska. Most of them were employes
I of the transportation company who were
returning to the city after having finished
their summer's work at the company s
different stations. Few of them were
miners or prospectors, and those few
brought down but little treasure to speak
! Of. .
Among the passengers was Captain M.
A. Healy, formerly in command of the
revenue cutter Bear, who has been spend
, ing the last few months at the different
I mining camps of Cape Nome and the ru
j kon as the guest of H. Liebea & Co. Cap
tain Healy speaks very favorably of the
prospects at both the old diggings in the
vicinity of Dawson and the newer ones at
Cape Nome. „ . ,
"I am not a mining man myself, said
' the captain, "but, to judge from the way
the prospectors are Hocking to Nome ana
'• the enthusiasm that is evinced by those
I Who do know what good mining property
I is, I should predict that the new camps
'■ will turn out remarkably well. By that I
! mean that they should prove fully as rich
! as those of Dawson and Forty-mile, it
: they do not surpass them. ' .
"The mines up the Yukon are also doing
well and fully holding up the reputation
they have acquired for richness. The best
i proof of this Is the way in which capital
is steadily flowing into the country. The
i American Transportation and Trading
Company the Alaska Transportation
Company, the Alaska Commercial Com
pany, the North American Transportation
and Trading Company— in fact, all the big
concerns and a number of smaller ones,
are bringing in great loads of merchandise
; and building as fast as they can get new
i structures up. This is the best possible
I evidence of the prosperity of a place. If
there Is no money in a country the big
mercantile concerns soon let it alone.
"One thing which is a source of great
, annoyance on the Yukon is the legal en
! tanglement in which nearly every one is
mixed up. I mean the litigation arising
1 from clouded titles to mining claims and
! real estate. Almost every person who is
at all interested in any sort of property
i has his right to it disputed by anywhere
i from one to half a dozen others, and the
! result is a great deal of trouble and end
: less legal confusion. However, in time
this will be all straightened out.
"On our way down we met the revenue
! cutter Corwin. which is now on her way
I up the Koskoquin River to investigate th?
reported murder of some miners by the
Indians in that part of the country. I
i did not learn the names of the men.
The physicians at the Harbor Hospital
had an easy time of It yesterday. Only
one case was reported, and that was the
' case of Joe Egan. an employe at Jv. w.
Montague & Co.'s, 309 Market street. He
put his hand in a stamp and then pressed
the lever to see what it would do. The
' machine crushed the index finger of his
i right hand so badly that an amputation at
the second joint was necessary.
SUNDAY'S CALL can be pur-
chased from all agents and
newsdealers at 5c per copy.
CONDITION AND AFFAIRS
——OF THE ■■ —
OF MAGDEBURG. IN THE EMPIRE OF
Germany, or. the HM cay of December, A.
D. UN. and for the year ending on that day.
as made to the Insurance Commissioner of th»
State of California, pursuant to the provisions
of sections 610 and 611 of the Political Code,
condensed as per blank furnished by the Com-
Amount of Capital stock, paid up In
Cash 1750, 09
i Real Estate owned by Company $540. II
Loans on Bonds and Mortgages 1.211,081 33
1 Cash Market Value of all Stocks _n<J
Bond? owned by Company 1.136.459 IS
Amount of Loans secured by pledge
of Bonds. Stocks and other market-
able securities as collateral 75.750 »
Cash in Company's Office 14.383 S3
Cash In Banks 225.554 79
Interest due and accrued en all
I Stocks and Loans ».S7« S«
Premiums In Am Course of Collec-
| tion - 252,514 »
Due from other companies for rein-
| surance . 607.«7 $4
Total Assets J5.1C5.451 0
Losses in process of Adjustment or
in Suspen** ■• 53?.5J9 71
Gross premiums on Fire Risks run-
ning one Tear or less. J :
reinsurance 60 per cent 1.535,53S 71
Gross premium* on Fire Risks run-
nlnc more than one year, j — ;
reinsurance pro rat a 274. 77
Cash dividends remaining unpaid — 1.900 00
All other demands ajrainst the Com-
, pany ■• il6.»l? 75
Total Liabilities . $2.C31.543 OS
Net Cash actually received for Fire
premiums •• J*.S:S.I2S 71
Received for interct' on Bonds and
Mortgages A... 47, M IS
Received for interest and dividends
en Bonds. Stocks. Leans and from.
! all other sources Sf.TSS M
1 Received from all other roes 6S.SSS IS
' Total Income ....'. $4.C23,55C «
Net amount paid for Fire Losses Oa-
i clndins SSNUSO SS, losses of pre- -
vlous j-ears) $2.5M.ff" •*
Dividends to Stockholders SU.3W *
Paid or allowed for Commission or
Brokerage 70,774 1*
Paid for Salaries. Fees and other
charges for officers, clerks, etc.... JH?« SS
Paid for State. National and local
I taxes 7S.IS SS
All other payments and exi>ea(H- i
Total &rp« > n<3!ture« &.:;« :5S £
Losses incnrr»vl during th» rrar fire sis!"*?*
KMIL F. rmcß Vice Prcs>«r.t-
RUDOLF BERNDT, Secretary.
Subscribed and sworn to before :se t»* «U>
day of April, 1894.
HENRY M. DIEDERICH, C- S. Crf»^ »t
GUTTE & FRAI\k,
PACIFIC COAST DEPARTMiNT.
I BAN FRANCISCO; CAJk