Newspaper Page Text
Last Friday night the members of Army
and Native Parlor of the Native Sons of
the Golden West, who some time since
asked the members of Calaveras, the
beauty parlor of the Xative Daughters, of
San Francisco to join with them in the
parade on the 10th of September, invited
the ladles to attend the Army and Navy
Parlor "night at home" In the Native
Sons' Hall. There was a large attendance
of the members of each parlor, and as it
was the first gathering of the membership
of the two parlors since the Invitation to
the ladies to join In the celebration Presi
dent Badt of Army and Navy Parlor, in
a concise speech, explained the arrange
ments that had been made for the pa
rade. He also stated that the reception
to the ladies had been arranged by the
1900 oommittee of the parlor. Then fol
lowed a programme as follows:
Tenor solo, Harry Colexnan; specialties
Harry "Walton; monologue. J. P. McCar
thy; soprano solo. Miss Julia Cunnine
ham: recitation. Miss Lucille Frank- spe
cialties. S. A. Newman, and "Just a few
remarks" by District Deputy Grand Pres
The function was presided over bv
Frank S. Drady. Army and Navy Parlor
is arranging for a minstrel entertainment
and. dance in aid of its 1900 fund to be
given In-Native Sons' -Hall on the night of
the Sth of August.
Had His Arm Amputated.
Joseph Stelner, a lad aged 15 years, had
his left arm amputated at the City and
County Hospital yesterday. Stelner re
sides at Point Pedro. San Mateo County.
He went out rabbit hunting yesterday
and in some manner his shotgun was ac
cidentally discharged, the contents strik
ing his left arm, tearing away the flesh
and fracturing the bones. The limb was
amputated at the elbow Joint.
The following chiefs of Pocahontas
Council of the Degree of Pocahontaa, Im
proved Order of Red Men, have been
raised up. which Is the Red Men's term
for Installation, by District Deputy Great
Pocahontas Agnes McMahon; Mabel
Seary, prophetess; M. Bliss. Pocahontas;
Carrie Morton. Wenonah; G. Alliman
keeper of records: F. Poole, collector of
wampum; D. Rowan, keeper of wampum.
On the same "sleep" Yosexnite Council of
Alameda paid a fraternal visit to the sit
ting council. After the business of the
evening and when the council fire had
been quenched, there was an adjournment
to a forest grove, where there was spread
a feast of corn and venison and where
there were long and short talks, sonss
and recitations for the entertainmnt of
all. Pocahontas Council will have a dance
in its wigwam to-night.
On the sleep of the 21st lnst. the deputy
named raised up the chiefs of Kawaeah
New Chiefs Raised Up.
Strong Language of Handbills Dis
tributed in Cork.
CORK, July 29.— At the national demon
stration held here to-day John E. Red
mond made a vigorous appeal for funds
to assist the candidates of the United
Irish party at the forthcoming general
election. He publicly repudiated the state
ment that the United Irish League was
oppostrd to certain Irish members. Wil
liam O'Brien and others spoke.
During the meeting handbills were dis
tributed discouraging the work of recruit
ing for the British army and urging that
as England's army was now* "discomfort
ed" In South Africa the time waa ripe for
an Irish rebellion.
Duell Will Resign.
SYRACUSE. N. Y.. July 23.—Commis
sioner of Patents Charles II. Duell con
templates resigning at an early day to d><r
vote his time to private business. 1
Attorneys Hope Soon to Get a Satis
HAVANA, July 20.— The court befora
which Estes G. 'Rathbone. formerly Di
rector of Posts of Cuba, was arraigned
yesterday, after his arrest on charges of
fraud. Usued an order directing that the
prisoner be removed this morning to the 1
Carcel. but Lieutenant Colonel Scott. Act- •*
ing Governor General, advised that he bo
allowed to remain inane Vlavac until i:
was known whether bail would be se
cured. His attorneys are confident of.
getting a satisfactory bondsman to-mor
row. JIany persons called on Mr. Rath
bone to-day to express their sympathy
with him in his predicament. Amon;
them was General Lee.
IRISH URGED TO STRIKE.
LINCOLN, Nebr., July ».-Mr. Bryan
is so well along with his notiScatioa
speech and his plans are so well devel
oped that he hopes to be able to announce
his itinerary for the trip to Indianapolis
and return. He has no knowledge of tho
time and place for his notification by the
Populists and Free Silver Republicans and
it is not believed his present itinerary
takes Into consideration that function.
Local politicians had hoped that If it was
to be in the West Mr. Bryan's home la
Lincoln would be the place selected, but
it is now thought Topeka, Kans.. has tha
first call and will probably secure the
meeting. It Is thought possible the trip
to Chicago of Secretary Edgerton of tho
Populist National Committee may have
some bearing on the question. Mr. Edger
ton left this evening and expects to se«
Mr. Towne while in Chicago, but said
that was no part of his mission.
Mr. Bryan said to-day there was not
the slightest foundation for the story sent
out from here that he had narrowly es
caped serious injury by being struck by a
golf ball. .
BATHBONB STTT.Ti IN PRISON
BRYAN'S PLANS ARE
NOW WELL UNDER WAY
Element Which Has Always Clam
ored for Independence Sees Prob
able Consummation of Its Flans.
HAVANA. July £>.— The decree callir.?
the constitutional convention and provid
ing for the election of delegates meets
with almost universal approval at tha
hands of the Cuban press. The elempr.t
which has always clamored for indepei. 1
ence sees in the convention the probable
consummation of the plans of a lifetime.
The autonomists. Cuban capitalists gen
erally and Cuban merchants alike look
with concern upon the prospective devolu
tion of large responsibilities upon inex
perienced hands: and the word has eons
around among them to try to elect the
very best class of delegates possible.
Probably they will rally to the banner of
the Union Democratic party.
From this time on those who share
these apprehensions will use their fun<!3
and influence to secure the full registra
tion of the better class of voters and to
educate the people up to the idea that
It would be adrantageous to continue the
American intervention several years
CUBANS FAVOR THE
er Rockhill. appointed by the Government
to ascertain the true situation In Cnln-i.
passed through Chicago to-day, leaving
at 6:30 this evening for San Frandsru,
whence he will sail on the Japanese
steamer America Maru on Augxist 3 for
the Orient. Mrs. Rockhill accompanies
her husband, and will remain In Shanghai
while he conducts his Investigations.
Asked if he would endeavor to reach
Peking to treat with the Chinese Govern
ment direct. Mr. Rockhill replied:
"I think not. unless circumstances war
rant it and the country is quiet enous^
to render possible the success of such an
expedition. In the country's state of fer
ment the journey of a party of Europeans
or Americans to Peking could be accom
plished only with frightful loss of life, if
at all. I shall make my headquarters at
Shanghai and investigate conditions as
far northward as circumstances and tho
troubled conditions will permit. My sole
duty is to keep the President and Secre
tary of State advised as to the situation.
Outside of that I am not empowered, to da
"You are not invested with plenipo
tentiary power, then?"
"No." he answered. "My orders can b«
summed up in two words, 'Investigate
conditions.' In case the Government haj
further orders for me they undoubtedly
will be cabled."
CHICAGO, July 19.— Special Commission-
TO INVESTIGATE IS
Locked up in the tanks is an ex-convlct
whom the police strongly suspect of being
responsible for a number of unusually
daring burglaries. The man's name is
Henry Wintgen. He was arrested yester
day afternoon after a desperate struggle
and taken to the City Prison.
The speciilc crime for which Wintgen
was arrested was that of stealing a gold
watch from Mrs. French, his sister-in
law ¦who lives on Eleventh street, near
Mission. The stolen timepiece was found
in a pawnshop in Chinatown, where It
had been sold Dy Wintgen for a few dol
lars. "When searched a number of pawn
tickets were found on the prisoner, show
ing that he had disposed of various arti
cles of jewelry to different pawnbrokers.
Wintgen has been sought for by the po
lice for some time.
As it was known that he was responsi
ble for several burglaries committed in the
Western Addition Captain Seymour de
tailed Detectives Dinan and Wren to ar
rest, him. While they were searching for
him he broke into his sister-in-law's house
and stole her watch. Yesterday the police
learned that Wintgen was paying a visit
to tho Chinese quarter, presumably fb
dispose of some stolen articles, and Po
liceman Dougherty, who is acquainted
with him, was sent to arrest him. After
considerable* trouble the officer located
Wintgen in a Chinese pawnshop on Wash
ington street, where he was trying to sell
a gold ring which Is supposed to have
been stolen. Realizing that ho "was up
against it." as he expressed it, Wintgen
made a determined resistance, but waa
overpowered after a struggle and escorted
to the City Prison.
According to the police Wintgen is a
desperate crook. Several years aeo he
robbed a bucolic stranger on Mission
street and was e^ven a short term in San
Quentln State prison. Prior to that he
served a term In Folsom for daylight bur
Since his release from the penitentiary
wintgen, bo the police say, has committed
at least a half dozen burglaries in the
Western Addition and Mission. Most of
P's booty was recovered from pawnshops
In Chinatown, where it had been sold bv
him. To-day he will be formally charged
with the theft of his Bister-in-laVs
Robbed His Sister-in-Ltfw of a Gold
Watch, Which. He Was Trying
to Sell When Taken
Henry Wintgen, Ex-Convict,
Again Put Behind
BUT IS PLACED
IN THE TANKS
Pretty Soon Toy Again the
Victim of Chinese
Hang Hop, a Mongolian. Merchant,
Reports His Double Loss to the
California Street Police
AND HIS FAMILY
IN BOTH EVENTS
Beacon Beats the Champions
and Vulcan Wins the
Large Crowd Witnesses Good Cours
ing at the Second Day of the
Ingrleside Meeting: at
San Mateo Park.
Deciding course— Beacon beat Spiteful, 8-5.
The draws for the WedncFday mid-week
and the Thursday special reserve stakes
at San Mateo Coursinir Park will take
place at Pythian Castle this evening.
Deciding course— Vulcan beat Wanda, 1S-9.
Champion stake: First round— Curtis & Son's
Beacon beat O*Bhea Bros." Golden Rule, 7-4;
E. Geary's Ireland beat R, E. de B. Lopez's
IVhttehead. 7-fi; Lowe & Thompson's Flora. Mc
rwinald b«"at J. Potter's Palmflower. 7-4; J. R.
Smith's Pylvanus beat F. A. McComb'B Sir
PaFha. 11-S; J. Morlarlty"s Snapper Garrison
beat Caiitain Cane'p Greenhall. 7-6; Sterl &
Knowles" For Glory beat Curtis & Son's Luxor
9-6; RunseH, Allen & Wilson's Spiteful beat T.
Tierney'i Tea Rose, 5-4; E. Geary's Palo Alto
beat P. J. Rellly'a Warship. 14-9.
Second round — Beacon beat Ireland. 14-10:
Flora McDonald beat Sylvanus, 5-4: Snapper
Garrison beat For Glory, 21-12; Spiteful beat
Palo Alto. S-3.
Third round— Beacon beat Flora McDonald.
S-2: Pr>Iteful boat Snapper Oarrlson. 5-n.
Fifth round — Bohe beat Floodeate. €-2; Vul
can beat Sleety Mis*. S-0; Wanda beat Ollta,
Rlxth round— Vulcan beat Bohe, 6-4; Wanda a
Fourth round— Floodgate beat Pleasant Girl,
F-3: Bohe beat RoMe Claire. 5-0; Vulcan beat
Magic, 3T.-7; Wanda beat Random Aim, 11-7;
Sleety Mist beat Controller, 10-4; Oleta beat
Risky Attempt. l«-4.
Third round— Kloo<l<rate beat S!elghbellK, 7-2;
Pleasant Girl beat .Safeguard. 12-?: Bohe beat
Go On. 11-3; Rosle Claire beat America. 19-13;
Vulcan a bye; Maeic beat Tommy Rex. 8-5;
Wanda beat O'Hara, 9-5; Random Aim beat
Crawford Braes. 5-3; Sleety Mist beat Sacra
mento Boy. 6-4; Oleta beat Theron. 5-1; Con
troller l<>at Bald Eagle, 3-2; Risky Attempt
beat Bad Boy, 13-9.
Open etake, second round— W. C. Glasson's
Reigh Bells beat Russell, Allen & Wilson's
111=5 Wilson. 7-1; G. Nethercott's Floodgate
beat S Handy-E Twin City Girl. S-3; D. To
land's Pleasant Girl beat T. J. Mclnerney's
Johnny R, 24-17; D. Shannon's Safeguard beat
A Johnson's Tod Sloan. 11-S: J. H. Ferlgo's
Bohe beat B. Silver's Reannex. 8-4; J. J. Ed
mondF 1 «jo On beat Connell Bro«. St. Helen.
12-5: E. Geary'e America beat Russell. Allen
& Wilson's Lady Emma, S-5; Russell, Allen &
Wilson's Rosle Claire beat Captain Cane's Mi?s
Ponman. 7-3; C. Bonar"s Wild Norah beat H.
Lynch's Lottie M. 6-3; Curtis & Son's Vulcan
beat P J Reilly 's Plough Boy. ?-'.; Russell,
Allen & Wilson's Magic »><>at R. P. Julian's
Sweet Music. 5-3; T. J. Mclnerney's Tommy
Rex' beat Lowe & ThomjMson's Scotch Reel. 4-2;
Sterl & Kr.owIeB' O'Hara beat A. L.. Austin's
Firm Foe, 5-3; R. E. de B. Lopez's Wanda
Nat H. A. Deckelman'p Prmrshot, l2-~>; C R.
<'harle?:worth's Crawford Braes beat J. Moriar
itys Jimmy Anthony. S-4: D. Winders' Random
Aim beat j. R. Smith's Victor Queen, S-<>: Sterl
Sc KnnTi-les' Pleety MlFt beat J. J. Kdmonds"
Morninir Glory, 10-0: Walsh & Heenan'l Sacra
mento Boy beat J. Sutton's Master Lawrence.
4-3: Getirgs "Whitney's Thernn beat P. McCabe's
Cralir Bny. 1^-6: Sterl & Knowles' Olita beat
F. McComb's Little Fister, 15-10; J. II. Perlgo's
ControUrr beat J. Potter's Ilemus, 29-2; A.
Johnson's Bald Eaple beat J. P. Thrift's For
pet S-C; Maher & Reid's Bad Boy beat Sulli
van & Trainer's Castle Island Boy, 6-4; D.
Wlnaens' Risky Attcmrt beat E. M. Kellogg's
JvM McCoy, S-6.
If yesterday's attendance is any cri
terion the Ingleside Coursing Association,
which is enjoying its end of the schedule
of doe running" at San Mateo Park, will
have had one of the most successful
coursing meetings of the season when it
closes to give the Union Park manage
ment a tvrn at the game.
The sixteen dog champion event was, of
course, the main attraction and the large
crowd showed Its interest In the stake by
playing their favorites quite heavily.
Short end?, as on the opening day, made
! a good Bbowing and though not so plentl
j ful, still they won often enough to make
it in:erosting. , _
I Curtis & h<ins* Beacon took first money
I in the champion stake, with Russell, Allen
& Wilson's fcpiicf ul as runner up. Ueacon
! was a favorite all through and proved
equal to his renutation of being in a class
bv himself. He had a hard go with Ire
land in the second round, securing 14
1 points to his opponent's 10, but came bacK
! strong against Flora .McDonald in the
I next go and beat her handily. In the tinal
he got the flag from Spiteful in a sixty
thrt-e second coursing:; score S— 5.
Snapper Garrison was a. strong factor
in this stake and while he lasted was a
good investment for his backers. In the
rir.-u round against Grefnhall. who was
posted a. 2H; to 1 favorite. Snapper took
his opponent's measure with a close score.
Then against Sterl A: Kncnvles' For Glory.
Moriaritys dog extended himself. Ihe
talent thought little of Snapper's chances
of winning this go and made For Glory
a favorite at 4 to 1, the best odds of the
day. In a hard working course all over
the field Snapper got the decision and
when the red na_g was raised the score
stood 21 to 12 in hia favor. The work was
too much for him, however, and iu the :
next round the runner up beat him point
less. Palo Alto beat Warship in the lirst
round in a. hard race and then lost to the
runner up in the next go.
The open stake was al?o captured by
the Curtis & Sons kennel. Vulcan beat
the L«opex entry. Wanda; in ,the deciding |
round after an exciting in and out no go.
The dogs were given a short rest and then j
slipped to a lively hare. The spectators ;
took a strong interest in the course and :
a« either dog would score a point its back- ;
ers would try to encourage their favorite :
with veils of approval. The jack was ;
full of speed and managed to keep a safe
distance from its would-be captors and
finally beat them to the escape just as a
relief dog had joined in. The course
lasted 2 i; > minutes and was the longest of
the day." Bohe reached the sixth round
when she was beaten in a close race by
the stake winner, who was a 1 to 2 short
The day's results, with Judge Andrew
Dean's official scores, follow:
LONDON. July 29.-Tod Sloan, who was
Injured last Friday at the Liverpool July
meeting while riding- MaJuma, Is progress
tog favorably and It Is expected he will
return to Londoa early this week.
Tod Sloan Recovering.
KANSAS CITT. July M.-KanBM City 6. De
WORCESTER. Mass.. July 29.-Tcn
Eyck. aznateur champion single sculltr
cf the world, has decided' not to represent
this country at the regatta at the Par's
Exposition. He makes his decision on
account of what he allc-pes Is the shabby
manner his rlub mates of the Wachusetts
Boat Club of this city have been treated
by the committee and national officers of
th#» National Association of Amateur Oar ~~
The WachusettB were led to believe. It
Is said, that the double shell would be gent
from this city. Later they w*»re told that
the event would be dropped. Then the in
formation came that their double shell,
which is in the Atlanta boathouse in New-
York, was to be put on board the Ft^amer
hound for I'aris and that a member of
the Vesper crew was to row, with Ten
Eyck as mate, in the double race, which
la reality had never been dropped.
American League Games.
MILWAUKEE, July ».— Milwaukee 4, Cleve
CHICAGO. July S».—Chicago «, Buffalo g.
MINNEAPOLIS. July 29.—Minneapolis 6. In-
C'.p.t.ci ¦ V.% 9.
at the Paris Exposition.
Befuses to Take Part in the Regatta
TEN EYCK WITHDRAWS.
Among the Brooklyn Jockey Club stakes
to be run at Gravesend at the spring and
autumn meetings of 1301 are the following:
For two-year-olds: The Great American
stakes. 112. '"X>. flv<> fur'.or.frs; . the Tremoni
etakPs, f JO, 000, about eIx furlongs.
For two-year-olds, to t* run first day of the
autumn mwinK r.f 1901: The Junior champion
Ftak«-s, $15,000-, J3C*.i<> to second and ?2'J00 to third;
a.bout fix f'.ir: :.?
For three-year-oid*, to be run at epring meet
ing of 1X2: The Brooklyn Perby of $10,000,
t&M to Fccernl find £>00 to third; mile and a
Fr.r a'.l sppf: Oriental handicap, $1500. mile
cr.a a (juart-r: Occidental handicap. JliOO, mile
and an eighth: first special. I22tt, mile and a
quarter: t^cmd special. J-000. mil"» and a half.
Kor two-year-olds: Prrn;r>*ct handicap, S25<y>,
Bbout fix furlor.frs; Willow etaies for filli*!>,
J100"), at five and a half furlongs; Flatland
Ftakes. COM!, five furloncs.
Kor thrve-year-olds: Monarch stakee. J15G3,
tnlle and a. furlong.
In this class seven other events for $1000
each are announced.
rCEtV TORK. July 29.— The Brooklyn
Jockey Club announces the following
Ftake?. among others, for the autumn
meeting of KtfiO. to be run at Gravesend.
They close Wednesday. Augrust 15, next:
the Next Year.
Classic Events to Be Decided During,
PROVIDENCE. R. I., July 29.— Jimmy
Michael, the bicycle rider, was declared
defeated by the referee in his match with
Ben Monroe of Memphis at Orescent Park
this afternoon. The trouble grew out of
the terms r.f the contest for the race, by
which Ilk haeTs manager. J. C Kennedy.
controlled everything. The local track
could gt>t Michael here only by agreeing
to Mich.-.. L'i requirement* for pace, and
H-bea the referee called Monroe off the
track an<1 awarded h!m the race, the bis
< :ov.-d Which had paid double admisslou
to see Michael was furious.
The- race v.-a.<= fifteen miles, motor-paced,
and Michael ufed a new- motor with a
f;ui«~v ?et of water coolers which were
nothing more than wuid shields, so co;i-
Etrneted as to evade the rules. The motor
di<l not work well and at the end of ten
miles :t went up. The contract for the
ra<-p c:-l!o<1 for Kennedy to furnish pac3
for both riders. When Michael's pace
went trroos he tacked on to the real
•u-hf-el r.f Monroe. whose pacemakers,
luing Michael men. slackened up. Th>
next few miles wore ridden at a 2:20 gait
and the crowd howled with rage. The
referee instructed the motorers to give
Monroe the pace, but they refused, and
the farce went on for a few miles until
the referee called Monroe from the track
and awarded him the race, at the end of
The fifteen miles. The time for the fifteen
miles was 31:22.
on Crescent Park Track.
jianrr michail loses.
Crowd Furious at the Performancs
WILL DEPRIVE MANY
NEGROES OF VOTES
RAI^EIGH, N\ C. July 29.-A genera!
Section will be held in this State next
Thursday, and the question of the adop
tion of an amendment to the constitution
limiting the electorial franchise will b'
voted on. There is apparently little doub*
es to the result of the election both as to
the amendment and the State ticket It
3«ow seems to simply a question of ma
jority. The opponents of the amendment
acknowledge that it will be adopted. As
the amendment and the Democratic ticket
will run very close together, the Populists
ajid Republicans have practically aband
oned their State ticket in an effort to
elect a majority of the Legislature and
leturn Marion Butler to the United States
Senate. The battle has been fought on
the race issue, brought to the front by
the proposed franchise amendment, by
which 80,000 ignorant negro voters are to
Two Deaths May Result From a
Drunken Brawl in Colorado.
PTJEBLO. Colo.. July 29.— While a large
excursion from this city was on Veta
Paes, near the Spanish Peaks, this after
noon a drunken tight occurred, in which
several men from the adjoining mining
camp of Russell participated. James Per
sons was knocked down with a fence rail
in the hands cf Louis Vasquez. He is
Ftill unconscious arid will probably die. A.
Y. Graybill was shot in the abdomen by
Charles Campbell and is dying. Many
shots were fired by the crowd at Camp
bell, but he escaped and Is being- pursued
by a posse. Both th« wounded men were
brought to Pueblo.
On March 17 of thsi year Soon Toy was
spirited away from her home. She waa
waylaid and her captors took a bunch of
keys from her. They then visited her
husband's store and looted the safe, tak
ing about $1000. Detective Gibson was de
tailed on the case, and two weeks after
ward found the woman In a house on Clay
street. The money was never recovered.
Last Thursday Soon Toy was lured to
the Pacific Mail Steamship dock on tha
pretense that one of her friends was to
sail for China on the Doric. After she
had left her home her husband had oc
casion to open the safe and was etartled
to find that the family jewelry, valued at
over $j00, was mlssinp. Ho found that his
wife had left the mail dock, and was mys
tified as to why she did not return to her
home, but waited until two nights after
ward before he made a report to the
Two years aco Hang Hop purchased his
wife. She was a slave girl when he mar
ried her. and their union has been ren
dered unhappy on several occasions on
account of a disagreement between the
merchant and the woman's former owner.
Several attempts have been made to kid
For the second time within four months
Soon Toy, th© pretty wife of Hang Hop,
a Chinese merchant at 919 Stockton street,
has disappeared and her husband robbed.
As in the previous 'instance, when the
woman was located by Detective Ed Gib
son, after having been held a captive for
some time, it is suspected that she is
again tho victim of foul play. The offi
cers at the California-street police station
were notified of the affair Saturday night
and detectives have been detailed on the
SOON TOY, THE KIDNAPED
In the Handball Court.
The play In Phil Ryan's handball court
was fully up to the standard yesterday
afternoon. The scores made are as fol
Joe Brady and W. Walsh, 21—21—21; c.
McKown and T. Quinn, 13-19-15: G. Mc-
Donald and P. McKinnon, 21—17—21; M.
McNeil and I>. Escolle, 20—21—14; P. Kelly
and M. Dillon, 21—21—21; P. Hutchinson
and W. Kelly, 1S-20— 16; N. Polldori and
J. Fitzpatrick, 21—13—21; "W. P. Brown and
C. E. Llpp, 20—21—11; L. Waterman and
D. J. Sheehan. 21—21—8; N. J. Prendergast
and E. Lynch, 19 — 18—21 : G. Magulre and
W. H. Sleberst. 21— IS— 21— 17— 21; - P. Ryan
and G. B. Hay ward, 14— 21— 20— 21--15; A.
McVicker and T. Leach, 21—21—18—21; J.
Condon and T. Foley, 17—14—21-^13: W.
Walsh and W. Johnson, 21—21—21—12; o.
B. Hayward and W. Cavanaugh, 10—15
IS— 21; T. Serres and C. Lakin. 21—21—21;
O. Kron and J. Glynn, 12— 15— 13; J. Rtor
don and J. Collins. 21 — 21 — 20—21; J. White
and R. Murphy; lft— 17— 21— 20.
WILLIAMSON WINS THE
UNION GUN CLUB EVENT
The figure 2 means that the second bar
rel was used and th* • signifies that the
bird dropped out of bounds.
The Union Gun Club held a handicap
live-bird shoot yesterday aftemon at
Ingleside. Th© contest was won by W. H.
Williamson. The day was Ideal for shoot
ing, as the sun waa not too strong, which
made the light perfect There were to
have been several class shooting contests,
but owing to th© large entries in the
handicap the other events were postponed
until a later date. The results of the
C. T. Mitchell 73 yds.— 220U21021!*— 9
H. H. Mlchelssen 2S yds.— 1»2101*»2421— 7
\V. H. Williamson 31 yd*.— 222222222222— 12
P. J. Walsh 31 yd*— W2211111121— 10
J Pisanl 27 yiln. — •212*0010221 7
M. J. Iverson 27 yds.— lllll'imi!— 11
D. G Rlngle 26 yds.— fi2»01111*121— 8
O. W. Thomas 29 yds.— 020Jf;1210121— 8
W. Janssen 26 yds. — 212121110011 — ]0
A. r>rieschman 28 yds.— 2f*OO110ll010 — 6
C. W. Debenham 2S yds. — l # <>o2nniiii2 7
F. Feudner 30 yds.— 222211220110— 10
C XV. Glldden 26 ydo.— llfX.f>2210211— 8
J. Pierson 26 yds.— lOOIt'llJlll— 9
R. A. Bi-lfrss 26 yds.— 012210121121— 10
E. A. Taylor 2S yds.— <?2<)0002tK!llO— 5
F. Knlck 27 yds. — 01212**I2111— 9
W. Price 2fi yd?. — 121220220002 — S
II. Iloyt 27 yd*.— 2222*1222101— jrj
J. M&sterson 2C yds.— 201012110112— !»
"Mascot" 27 yds.— •Ol'lllionii— 7
J. McDonnell 2S yd3.— 211111020221— 10
P. King 2S yds.— 21211M 12221-11
C. M. Wallom 29 yds.— 1»12122«122— 9
R. C Funk* 27 yds. — 222222,221122^ 12
J. Rlckerstaft 27 yds.— dliooillllio— 9
M. McDonnell 2S yds.— 2'2122*22120— 9
J. Lfwis 31 yds.— •12202122201— 9
J. Kerrigan 2« yds.— 211121102020— 3
A. Preer«> 26 yds.— P2111OI21211— <»
F. W. Walpert 2S yds.— 21O201002221— 8
C. C. Nauinan 32 yds. —222220222222— 11
R. Itgen 29 yds.— 012110122201— »
A. O. FltekMMrer 30 yds.— 112201111100— 10
D. E. Brockbank 27 yds.— 121122211231— 13
SAX RAFAEL. July 23.— The annual ex
cursion and picnic of the Garibaldi So
ciety of San Francisco waa held to-day at
Schuetzen Park. About 1000 people at
tended the picnic. The day was pleas
antly Bpent by th© people, who engaged
In dancing, games and target shooting.
Garibaldi Society's Picnic.
THE managers of the National • Ath-
letlc Club received a telegram yes-
terday from Tommy Ryan that he
would arrive In this city to-day,
It is several years since Ryan has been
on the coast and the pugilistic fraternity
is In rather an anxious mood to know just
how the great middleweight looks.
As the fight in which Ryan will be one
of the pugilists will not take place until
September 7, plenty of time is left him
for training. He will rest for a short per
j°f before tho preliminary work is be-
B Ja- ck Moffattf whose performance
against Xeill showed that he is a fighter
of more than ordinary ability, will not
arrive until the early part of August,
The conditions under which Ryan and
Moffatt will enter the ring are satlsfac
tory to both parties. Nothing now re
mains but actual training and preparation
for the big fight.
TOMMY RYAN", WHO IS EXPECTED TO-DAY.
DETROIT, July Z>.-Sectlon 1 of tha
Buffalo Bill Wild West Show train suf
fered a severe collision near Milwaukee
Junction just before daylight to-day, re
sulting in the smashing of a show em
ployes sleepinsr car. containing: forty ln
nlnl eS ot>, 0ne of the employes i 3 dead and
n i n 4 e rl i >t i ler3 are *" Detroit hospitals suf-
The de d™ m ° re ° r leS3 serloU3
t»T m J v red » : \ lenr Y Eastman. Roches-
Pa - H.n™'D J- Bur kholder. Bradfor.l.
Pl : H .^ Burton. Westchester. Pa.; Jo- i
vJ£ M^ Can ?? New York; *°y<» Mix -
So7eVosk a a?o?s U a ry io^ nn - ; ™ X ™
At the time of the collision the train,
consisting of twenty wason and stoc*
cars, four of the show, sleepinsr car* and
a Grand Trunk caboo 9 e. was being ™a1"
ferred from the Michigan Central to the
Detroit. Grand Haven ami Milwauk. »
tracks. The train was being pushed back
ward from the "Y" at the Mliwaukoa
Junction when it wa3 struck bv an. out
going Grand Trunk freight train. Iho
caboose was forced on top of one of tha
show employes" sleepers filled -with sleep
ing men. When th© uninjured men ha<l
recovered from the shock the wreck?.!
sleeper was chopped off and th© injured
gradually gotten out.
•AH the victims will recover exceptlri^
the first named three, who are sertoui!/
Outgoing Grand Trunk Train Crashes
Into the Employes' Sleeping
Cars Near Milwaukee-
One Man Killed and Nine
Others Are Seriously
SHOW TRAIN III
CIN'CINXATI. July the past
week a rcrmar.ent organisation was ef
fected litre with Judge Ferris as prcsi
dcr.t and other Judges of the court vice
presidents. Mayor Julius Fleishman as
treasurer and Morris Isaacs, cf the En
quirer as secretary for a benefit to
Harry M. Weldon, the dean of American
Fjwrtinp editor?, who was stricken with
paralysis iast February and who has
become a hopeless invalid. It is now
l.; ; r:n.1 fto'.n the letters received that
there v.T:! bp co-operation committees In
all cf the larprrr cities, composed of sport
ir.t: editor*, l-asc-ball nn'n. turfmen, boxers
In addition to the athletic events an
r.ounood here for October 6. it is now pro
posed to hiive ;i sri-at carnival f>f boxers
es well as Weldon day at the races.
Nearly ell of the managers have pledged
vh*lr men for contests. It is proposed to
r.fTer a purse of J£OuO for seven games be
-ween the winners of the National aiul
the American league pennants.
There are twenty committees in the
organization, composed of prominent citi
zens and the indications are that tht*
benefit will not only be a success, but
that It will also bring more sports to •
guhcr than on any previous occasion.
Jn Addition to Athletic Events and
Weldon Day at the Races a
Carnival of Boxing Is
C.mmittee Organized With
Judge Ferris as Its
TO THE AID OF
San Francisco 7, Sacramento 2.
The largest crowd that has as yet
passed Into the Recreation grounds to see
a baseball game came from the four sides
of the city yesterday afternoon and filled
every bit of space In the grand stand and
bleachers. They went away gloating over
a local victory which was a. well deserved
one, for every wearer of Hank's uniform
played his best. Doyle was discovered
and sentenced to club smashing. At times
he received bunches of clubbings, espe
cially in the second Inning, when five py.ro
technical displays were "unloaded" on the
The Senators, champions and leaders,
played ragged ball in spots. This may
have been due to the disorganization of
the team. Hughes' arm is sore and Bill
Devereaux is sick. This made a change of
positions necessary, lburg pitched care
ful ball, permitting of no bunches by the
Until the last of the -second the gama
was even tempered, but then Doyle was
untwisted for live hits, four of Hank's
men covering the plate before Frisco was
sent to the field. Four bad ones placed
Levy on first and a hit bv Krug covered
the first pair of bags. Reilly bunted poor
ly to third, shutting out Levy at that sta
tion. Then Iburgr rapped a hot one to
Stultz, who fumbled and Krug scored on
the play. Brockhoff swatted the ball to
Hughes, beating it to first, and the sacks
were crowded with Wasps. A hit to cen
ter by Hildebrand scored Iburg and a hit
by Schwartz to Eagan resulted in Hilde
brand s death at second, but on an at
tempted double play Hanlon allowed the
ball to slip through him. in consequence
of which Brockhoff scored. There was
another hit by Pabst, but Sully's out end
ed the inning.
The fifth brought a run to Sacramento.
Stanley earned the initial bag on a hit.
advanced a station on Doyle's sacrifice,
and went to third on Shanahan's hit,
scoring on the throw in of Stultz's out to
Two runs and two hits were added to
the score by the locals in the fifth./ Sulli
van jogged to first and moved to third on
Krug s hit. Then some poor base throw
ing resulted In forcing Sullivan and Krujr
around the bags to the haven of rest.
The seventh gave Hank the seventh run.
Pabst rolled out a two-bagger, stole third
and scored on a passed ball.
In the eighth bacramento put Eagan
over the rubber. He went to first on an
error by Krug and to second on Hughes'
hit, scoring on Hanlon's hit. The score:
¦;; , AD. R. BH. SB. PO. A. E.
McLaughlin, I. f 4 0 0 0 0 0 0
Eagan, a. e 4 110 3 6 0
Hushes, 3 b 4 0 2 0 3 10
Hanlon, 1 b 4 0 2 0 12 0 1
Stanley, c 4 l 2 0 l 10
Doyie, p 3 0 10 14 0
Rhanahan. c. f 3 0 10 0 10
Stultz, 2 b 3 0 0 0 14 1
Perrine. r. f 3 0 10 3 0 0
Totals 32 2 10 "o 24 17 ~2
_ , . m : - AB. R. BH. SB. PO. A. E.
Biockhoff, c t 4 13 13 0 0
Hlldebrand r. f 4 0 2 0 0 0 0
Schwartz, 2 b 5 0 0 0 3 4 0
Pabst. 1 b 3 1 2 2 13 0 0
Sullivan, c 2 10 2 2 3 0
Levy. 1. f 2 0 0 0 2 2 0
Krug:. «. b 4 2 2 14 3 1
Reilly. 3 b 4 1110 4 0
Iburg. p 4 110 0 2 0
Totals S2 7 11 7 27 18 1
RUNS AND HITS BY INNINGS.
Sacramento 0 0 0 0 10 0 1 0— 3
Base hits 0 112 2 0 2 2 0—10
San Francisco 0 4002010*— 7
Base hits 1 5 0 12 110 •— 11
Runs responsible for— Iburg 1, Doyle 4. Two
base hits— Brockhoff, Hlldebrand. Pabst. Sacri
fice hits — Hlldebrand, Doyle, Levy. First base
on errors — San Francisco 0. Sacramento 1. First
base on called balls— Pan Francisco 4, Sacra
mento 1. Left on bases— San Francisco 7, Sac
ramento 4. Struck out— By Iburgr 2, by Doyle 1.
Double play — KruR to Schwartz to Pabst. Wild
pitch — Doyle. Time of same — One hour an<l 35
minutes. Umpire— Donohue. Ofiicial ecorer— J.
MORNTNG OAXLAND GAME.
San Francisco 9, Sacramento 2.
Nothing but nine runs would satisfy
Hank's nine swatters in the morning
game. They got a tasto of victory out of
Saturday's contest, and they liked its lin
gering effects. Perrine. who was quite
easy the day before, was called upon to
do box work before the game was fin
ished. Shanahan started on the slab for
Sacramento and was quite an easy target
for the local men. Helped along by the
errors of his team, Shanahan made run
getting a feature of San Francisco's
In the fifth irming five hits by Frisco
resulted in three runs. Everybody had a
chance at it, and the champions were
kept busy chasing the ball from one end
of the field to the other. The San Fran
ciscos did not play their customary earn
est, hard-fielding game. .Reilly with a
couple of slim chances committed two
grievances. Pabst. Levy and Krug were
also guilty of breaches of good baseball
Knell, who represented Hank in the
box, allowed but four hits oft his deliv
ery, but one of these was a hdmer by
McLaughlin. The score:
AB. R. BH. SB. PO. A. E.
Brockhoff. c. t 3 2 12 3 0 0
Hlldrtrand, r. t.... 4 11110 0
Schwartz, 2b 4 2 1 0 2 S 0
Pabst. lb 8 12 2 9 0-1
Sullivan, c 4 0 0 0 8.1 0
Levy. 1. t 2 1 1 0-8 0 1
Kru?. 8. 8 4 10 0 0 4 1
Rellly. 3b 4 12 0 12 2
Knell, p 4 0 10 0 2 0
Totals 32 9 9 5 27 1J 5
AB. H. BH. SB. PO. A. E.
MoLaughMn, 1. f 4 110 10 0
Eapan. s. 8 4 0 0 0 3 5 0
Hushes, c. t 4 0 0 13 0 0
Hanlon. lb 4 0 10 9 0 0
6tanley, c 4 110 3 2 0
Doyle. 3b 4 0 10 3 11
Phanahan. p.. r. I.... 4 0 0 0 0 0 1
Ktultz. 2b 4 0 0 0 2 4 0
Jennie, r. t 2 0 0 0 0 0 0
J'errine, p 10 0 0 0 0 1
Totals 35 2 4 1 24 12 3
RUNS AND HITS BY INNINGS.
Sacramento 0 0 0 0 0 0 110-2
Base hits 0 00100111-4
San Francisco 2 10 13 110 "—9
Base hits 0 1 0 0 S 1 2 0 •-»
Runs responsible for— Knell 1, Shanahan 5,
Perrlne 1. Home run— McLaughlin. Two-base
hit^— Levy, RelUy. Brockhoff. First bas» on
errors— San Francisco 2, Sacramento 6. First
base on called balls— San Francisco 9. Left on
base!! San Francisco 6, Sacramento 5. Struck
out— By Knell 7. by Shanahan 1, by Perrlne 1.
Double play— Doyle (unassisted). Wild pitches —
Shanahan 2. Knell 1. Time of game— 1M5. Um
pire— Donohue. Official scorer— H. S. McFarlln.
Hank's Men Play Fast Ball
and Find Doyle an
Champions Prove Anything but Pen
nant-Winners During Their Last
Three Matches With San
OF GAMES WON
BY LOCAL HIE
I, STOCKTON. July 29.— It required eleven
innings to decide the ball game between
Oakland and Stockton at Goodwater
Grove to-day. Up to the eleventh inning
the score was 1 to 1, but In the eleventh
Mosklman weakened and the Millers
opened up for a single, two doubles and
a trio, netting five tallies and making the
score 6 to 1. Score:
AB. n. BH. SB. PO. A. E.
McCarthy. 1. f 6 13 0 2 0 0
McGucken, c. f 4 12 13 0 0
Pace, c 6 0 10 8 10
'Streib. lb 4 0 1 0 15 0 0
Lockhead, 2b 4 12 2 110
Babbitt, ss 4 0 0 0 17 2
Moore, 3b 3 1112 4 1
Morrow, r. f 4 110 0 0 0
Whalen, p 3 10 113 0
Totals 37 6 11 5 33 IS 3
/ AB. R. BH. SB. PO. A. E.
Drennan. c. f 5 110 4 10
Lance, 3b 2 0 1110 0
Arrellanes, 2b 4 0 10 14 1
Francks. ss 4 0 0 1 3.0 1
Mosklman, p 3 0 0 13 3 0
Held. r. f. & 3b 4 0 1 0 4 3 0
Bowman, 1. f 4 0 0 0 10 0
Borchers, lb 4 0 0 0 10 0 0
Carter, c 4 0 0 0 4 7 0
Hardie, r. f 3 0 10 10 1
Totals 37 1 5 3 # 32 IS ~S
•Morrow out for interfering with catcher.
RUNS AND HITS BT INNINGS.
Stockton 0 1000000005—6
Base hits 2 111011000 4-11
Oaklani 1 0000000000—1
Base hits 1 0000101011—5
Games at Other Points.
Runs responsible for— Mosklman 5. Three
base hit— Morrow. Two-base hits— Moore. Mc-
Carthy. Pace. Sacrifice hits — Babbitt. Moore,
McGucken (2). Arrellar.es. First base on errors
—Stockton 2, Oakland 2. Left on bases — Stock
ton 9, Oakland 8. Struck out— By Whalen 5, by
Mosklman 2. First base on baK»— Off Whalen
1. off Moskiman 8. Wild pitch— Mosklman.
Time of same — 2 hours and 22 minutes. Umpire
—Jack O'Connell. Official scorer-A. H. Harlin.
ANTIOCH. July 29.— The Old Peppers
beat the Stockton .Mails on the Antioch
diamond this afternoon. Score 3 to 2.
COI.USA, July 29. — The game to-day re
sulted: Colusa 11, Willows 1.
SAX RAFAEL, July 29.-A spendid
game of baseball was played here this
afternoon at the Eastside grounds be
tween the San Kafaels and the Independ
ents of San Francisco. The visitors won
by a score of 5 to 3.
VENTURA, July 29.— This afternoon In
the Southern California League game the
Pacifies of Los Angeles defeated the local
team by a score of 6 to 5.
Score Was One All Until the Last
Inning and Then the Millers
I/et Loose on Moski-
Eleven Innings of High
Class Ball and the Dudes
LOSES HIS ARM
TOMMY RYAN WILL
SOON BE ON DECK
THE GAN FRANCISC6 CALL, MONDA t Y, JULY 30, 1900.
/ Rebekah. . Installation.
The last of the local Rebekah installa
tions for the term took place last night in
the hall of Mission Lodge, In the presence
of a very large number of the friends of
members. The installing officer was Mra
E. M. Cyrus, D. D. G. P.. who was assist
ed by Mrs. Alma E. Jensen as grand mar
shal and a full corps of acting grand
officers. The officers for the current term
are: Parthenla Burkhardt, P. N. G.; Mrs.
L. Watson, wife of Grand Master W. W.
Watson. N. G.; Margaret Duncan, V. G.;
Nellie M. Miller. R. S.: Dora Bahpf W.:
Emma Craw* ord.C. : Helen F. Larimer,
chaplain; Gertie wimmer, R. S. to N. G •
Lizzie Bahr. L. S. to N. G.: Mrs. Nichols
R. S. to V. G.; Alice Fournier, L S. to V
G.: Mary Mason, I. G-: Dr. Conlon, O.. o
After the installation Mrs. W. W. Barnes
the retiring past noble grand, was pre
sented with a handsome jewel of her rank
in the order and Miss Burkhardt, the re
tiring noble grand, was presented with a
valuable three link pjn-
Crook Dons Woman's Dress He Stole
and Accosts Policeman G-si
man on the Street.
Policeman William Gelman of the Cen
tral station was cleverly deceived by a
thief a few nights ago.
Geiman. whose beat is on Grant ave
nue, was informed that a room In a lodg
ing-house on Bush street had been broken
into and a silk dress and a costly hat
taken. Anxious to swell his record Gel
maji, who is considered one of the most
vigilant officers on the force, after mak
ing an examination of the room and get
ting a description of the stolen articles,
started out to find the thief.
After searching the various haunts in
the tenderloin for the culprit without ob
taining a trace of him Geiman walked
along Grant avenue In the hope of meet-
Ing somebody who might furnish him a
cl ? w ,J, 0 the Perpetrator of the crime.
While standing at the corner of Geary
? . . G J" a ht avenue he was pleasantly sa
1* d i b & th l th J ef « wh0 was dressed In
the clothes he had stolen. Geiman. who
Is noted for his gallantry, thinking that
the person who had saluted him was a
woman, raised his hat and walked on.
i JfY* m nutes la ter he learned that the
Individual who had spoken to him was
£?>,>? £*:£ than the bold crook who had
robbed the room In the lodging-house and
m order to elude the officer, whom he
knew was looking for him. had donned
the dress and hat. His face was hidden
by a heavy veil, which he also took from
the room, making his disguise complete.
Geiman reported the occurrence to his
superiors and several men were at once
sent out to round up the thief, but with
out success. Since then Geiman has been
very careful about mistaking a crook for
a woman. He vows that he will make it
very Interesting for the room thief In case
ho falls Into his hands.
COPPER SEARCHING FOR
THIEF CLEVERLY FOOLED
AGED MAN ROBBED OF
ALL HIS POSSESSIONS
small mite of money and the tools with
which he gained a livelihood. Being a
cripple and having the weight of four
score years upon him, he is unable to per
form manual labor. He had earned his
daily bread by making wax flowers, but
the implements with which this work was
done were taken by the thieves, so as a
last resort he sought the poorhouse,
where he expects to end his existence.
Hyland was born and lived in St. Gal
len/Switzerland. until four years ago. He
made wax flowers and figures and on the
proceeds of this handiwork raised a large
family. He came to Chicago when he
gave up his home in the beautiful Alps
arid pursued the same line of work.
Kventually he decided to come "West, and
arrived In San Francisco three days ago.
He secured lodgings at a house the name
of which he cannot remember, and after
paying the first night's rent had but $5 in
That j.ight three thieves entered his
room and two of them held him while the
third went through his clothes. The old
man is a cripple and could make no re
sistance. "When the robbers left they had
with them not only the money but his
Until last night Hyland roamed over the
streets. He had no money to buy new
tools and finally gave up in despair. He
asked to be sent to the Almshouse, and
the police heeded his request.
Charles Hyland's Pathetic Bequest to
Be Allowed to End Days
A pathetic story~ was told by Charles
Hyland, an aged Swiss, when he applied
at the California-street police station last
night to be sent to the Almshouse. He
has been in this city but three days, and
during that time has been robbed of his
ARMY AND NAVY PARLOR
; ENTERTAINS THE LADIES
In all India Madras Is the only eft?
where electricity 13 used as a power Cur
street railroad^, .
Dr. Frank of Berlin has discovered a
new fungus which destroys the roots of
wheat; he has named It "Killer of the
Wheat Stalk," -^^.-.^.T