Newspaper Page Text
Continued From Page One.
YACHT COLUMBIA, WHICH
HAS 'TWICE SUCCESSFULLY
DEFENDED AMERICA'S CUP.
AMERICA'S CHAMPION. YACHTS. All the
cup defenders pictured in the Wasp this week.*,
Desertions at Hare Island.
VALLEJO, Oct. 4.— Desertions from the
marine corps at the navy yard are so
numerous that unusual precautions are
being .taken to prevent further depletion
of the ranks. The number of marines
now at the barracks Is so small that it
iequires all the men for guard duty, con
sequently there are not men enough to go
through drills, target practice or school
work. During . the past few months ¦ no
less than thirty marines have deserted
Eeaten, but Not Disgraced.
GLASGOW,' Oct. 5.— Interest in the outcome
of the yacht races did not diminish here or In
the Clyde district until the very last. The
cplnlon Is general that the Shamrock was
beaten on her merits and npt disgraced.
BOTH BEGIN HANDICAPPED,
Final 'Race Characterized 'by an Ex
ceedingly Close Finish. ,
NEW YORK, Oct. 4.— It was half an hour
before the preparatory gun when the com
mittee boat Navigator hoisted the signal "D.
C. ¦ S.," indicating - that the course would be
fifteen miles to leeward and return. ' •
The wind at that, time came from the north
northwest and was blowing all of twelve miles
an hour. " Both -.racers came'.out f rom : the
Horseshoe in tow of their tugs and seemed
slow in getting, their sails set* The Sham
rock was first to hoist her malnsalhand also
first to get up her largest club topsail. v The
Columbia, evidently waiting to test the strength
of the wind, did not set: her. club -topsail un
til 10:40. Captain Barr, decided that the .wind
was not too strong for his No.' 1. . s
At tho preparatory signal at 10:45 both boats
were far up to the windward and came down
toward the lightship and Just before the warn
ing gun again headed up into the 'wind sim
ultaneously, and .worked ¦ back to their former
positions. - Both were on : the port • tack ' ami
cjose-hauled, with the Columbia on the weath-
Reported Massacre by Apaches.
PHOENIX, Ariz.. Oct. 4.-A special dis
patch from Albuquerque to an afternoon
Paper here says renegade Apache? from
the San Carlos reservation have killed five
white men ana are now hiding in the
¦Mogollon . Mountains, No credence is
given the report here. f *•"..»
New Us cord at Hammer Throwing.
L.OUISVILLE, Ky., Oct. 4.-The athletic
games at the Interstate Fair to-day were
made notable by the breaking of two
world s records by John Flanagan ot the
Irish Athletic Club. New York. He threw
the hammer 170 feet % inch. The previous
record of 163 feet 4 inch/s was held- bv
him. ¦ Flanagan also bf^ke the world>
record I In the discus throw. He made 119
1V i ' n ? hes - His previous record was
118 feet 9 inches.
Duffy of Georgetown University won his
heat in the 100-yard dash in 10 seconds.
Hargrave of Yale ran In 101-5. The two
fliers meet in the final to-morrow.
er quarter of the challenges. The American
boat was first to come about after the warn
ing gun at 10:53. The ' Shamrock immediately
followed and planted herself directly astern or
the. defender, at the" same 'time breaking out
her tremendous balloon jib and letting fall to
starboard her spinnaker pole. It was Syca
more's game to. cross last if possible. This
he was able to do, but while he had the pride
of position in a leeward start, he found him
self thirty seconds behind the handicap gun.
Barr. In the meantime, had delayed breaking
out his light sails and still held the Columbia's
sheets in slat. Thus he, too,' handicapped his
boat in crossing,- but not so much' as his rival,
for it is estimated that he was only fifteen
seconds behind the handicap gun. Spinnakers
on both boats were broken • out on • the ¦ line
and away they went on what proved to be the
last rae«. of the international series of 1901..
Handicapped at the Start.
Both boats began handicapped. ; The I official
time of the start as posted on the ; bulletin
board of the committee boat was as follows: ..
Shamrock '....:. ...... ..11:02:00
Hardly . had the boats got over the line 1 be
fore it was seen that the Shamrock was gain
ing on her rival. Slowly she crept up and at
' 11:17 was on even terms. Half a minute later
she showed her bowsprit ahead and from there
on - she led the Columbia to the outer mark.
The run down the wind; was uneventful after
the Shamrock took the lead, except. at a few,
momenta before the turn, when the Columbia,
catching first a fresh puff of wind, ran up on
the challenger's weather quarter. The' boats
were then very- near the turning buoy, so
that ' the Shamrock took in her spinnaker and
balloon Jib and set with a greater speed than
had yet been showed. by. the British \ crew her
Jib and staysail. As soon as these two head
sails filled with wind the British boat luffed
out under the bow of the Columbia, tqok on
new life and romped ahead again. Columbia
kept her spinnaker. until within two minutes
of the mark, hoping with, this additional sail
to pull up." But she was unable to do so, : and.
had to turn forty-nine seconds behind her rival..
The official v time of turning, the outer mark
was as follows: . -
Columbia .:... ..12:49:35 .
• Straight Down the "Wind.
Thus on the run straight down the> wind
the challenger, had gained according.-to'of
ficial time forty-nine seconds, but in .reality
she had done better than this, for to this forty
nine seconds are to be added the fifteen seconds
which. the Columbia led her over t the starting
line. ¦ .'. ' ••"-".••-,¦.¦.."• ¦ - ..
.'"After rounding the mark the Shamrock stood
off for some ¦¦ minutes on • the starboard tack.
Justbefore 1 o'clock the defender came about'
and stood over on . the starboard -tack - toward
With, the Harness Horses.
TKRRE HAUTE, Ind., Oct. 4.— Closing day.
2:14 pace, J13C0 (unfinished from Thursday)—
Council Chimes won in straight heats. Best
time. 2:03%. Theresa Wllkes, Cousin Made.
Lady Allrlght, Beauty Spot. Pauldlng Boy
Leah and Xomanine also started
2:15 pace, $1500— Donna McGregor won in
straight heats. Best time, 2:14. Senator
Smiley and Ed Bennett also started.
2:14 pace, J1500— Walter Keim won first, third
and fourth heats. Best time. 2:12. Glacy won
second heat in 2:U^i. Prince of India. Marque
Ebba and Senator K also started.
2:11 pace. J1000— Chestnut won In straight
heats. Best time. 2:07%. Don Riley. Blonda
Redwood, Fred M. Richard A. J K Maggie
Brlggs, The Hero, Grace B, Lahonda. and Car
nette also started.
2:14 trot. $1400— Red Princess won in straight
heats. Best time. 2:12^i. Jessie C. Princess
Selnsa. Re-elected. Gozad. . William TeU.
Wentwcrth. Betsey Teel, King's Clerk and
The Coal Black Lady also started.
phantom ship and 100 yards from home
the two racers were almost on even terms.
It was a pretty sight and one seldom
witnes-sed when they Crossed rail to rail,
the white yacht's bowsprit just* lapping
the golden boat's mast.
£ The usual pandemonium that attends
the final Yankee victory in a cup contest
followed. Whistles, sirens, bells, bands
&nd cheers united in a grand chorus ot
jubilation, and J. P. Morgan's yacht Cor
sair added to .the terrific din by firing a
national salute of twenty-one guns.
After the Columbia had hauled down her
sails and set her victory flag the excur
sion boats crowded alongside to cheer the
Yankee sailors and the winning skipper.
Nor did. they forget Sir Thomas Lipton or
his gallant craft. In turn the crowded
steamers ran alongside the Shamrock and
Erin and the vanquished received almost
as much honor as the victor. And thus,
with felicitations all around, the twelve
series of races for the old cup which the
schooner America brought over fifty years
ago erded with the best of feeling.
Taking his defeat gamely, Sir Thomas
Lipton yet made no attempt to conceal
the keenest - disappointment when he
talked about the races to-night on the
Sir Thomas' Disappointment.
"I am very much disappointed." he said.
"I thought that within fifteen minutes
of the finish that we had won. I was as
sure as my life we had won. When I
looked around the situation had changed
and we had lost. It was a hard blow to
be so near winning and then to lose. I
should like to have got one race, just by
way of consolation. It is a very hard
thing to be beaten by a breath— by a few
beats of the pulse. It has been a severe
strain on me. J have worked so hard for
many months now and I am glad It Is
over. To have won would have been a
Joy greater than to-day's disappointment.
The Columbia's win to-day was fair and
square and honorable. There is nothing
to protest if I wanted to protest. In fact,
I have a feeling in my heart that if there
had been any- error in judgment at all It
would have been in my favor. If there
had been any possibility of choice in the
matter I believe the yacht club would
have given me the race. Sometimes • a
man has the better boat, but even having
it must have a wee bit of luck to win. I
am very grieved indeed, very grieved,
and." he added. "I should have liked to
have ¦won one race."
Hardly had the Erin's anchors touched
bottom when a launch from the yacjit
Corsair came alongside bearing the
regatta committee of the New York Yacht
Club. Sir Thomas met them. at the h»ad
of the gangway and as he shook hands
with them individually he said:
"Gentlemen, It was a lair beat. I want
to :--ay again that you have treated . me
with the utmost -fairness and courtesy.
You have met everv wish of mine, and
from my heart I thank you."
Lipton a True Sportsman.
Commodore Lewis Cass Ledyard, chalr-
man of the New York Yacht Club regatta
"Sir, we have never had a truer sports
man to deal with."
Many of Sir Thomas' guests on board
the Erin crowded around. to express their
sympathy at his defeat and assured him
of the high place he had won in the hearts
of all Americans.
"When a. man wins a heart he has won
more than a cup," said one . of them.
There were tears in th« Irish Baronet's
eyes when he thanked them for their
kind words. Said he: •
"The words you have spoken touch me
more than my defeat to-day.. I tried to
win the cup and I* have done my best.
But better than all that. I have the good
wishes of this country."
When as«ecl about his plans for the
future Sir Thomas said: .
"It is too early to talk about any plans.
About the Shamrock I cannot decide yet
what I shall do and as to challenging
again, it Is top soon to think about it."
E. D. .Morgan, the manager of the Co
lumbia, said: .
"I am very happy that we won and glad
that the strain is over. We certainly had
to make a splendid fight for it. We had a
splendid captain and a splendid crew."
The Columbia's mainsail was unbent be
fore she came to anchor and soon after
dark she was towed to City Island. Be
fore leaving Captain Barr said: •
"We did the best we could and they did
the best they could and we came out first.
At the New York Yacht Club to-night
Chairman Kane and Secretary Oddie were
closely questioned by members regarding
the sensational finish. Kane said lie had
difficulty in timing, the yachts, but was
fortunate In sighting them at the proper
range. , The range was from a small white
flag on the committee boat and the main
mast of the Sandy Hook lightship.
Chester Grlswold, of the regatta club held
the watch that timed the yachts.
boats a bit and it became, apparent that neither
could fetch by the lightship. -
At 3:30 the Shamrock went about on the
starboard tack and headed for the middle of
the line. The Columbia tacked under her le«,
Barr's game being to back-wind the headsails
of the challenger. On they came, the Ameri
can boat gaining slightly. The crowd besaji
to cheer, for It was then a certainty that the
gallant yacht was well within her time allow
ance if she could not cross first.
— rThe Shamrock was first to luff across, but
hardly was. this perceptible before Barr did
the same thing with the Columbia and they
went over only two seconds apart. But the two
seconds were to the credit of the Shamrock in
actual time, though she was a beaten boat
according to the rules of the game.
London Paper Suggests That Yachts
Exchange Crews and Then Bace.
LONDON, Oct. 5.— There Is a feeling of su
preme disappointment in London over the fail
ure of the Shamrock II to win even a single
lace. Those "who denounced Str Thomas Lip
ton's ambitlcn, asserting that he was using
his' yacht to advance his business interests,
now realize that his sportsmanlike efforts de
served a better result. The question is raised
here whether the defeat of the challenger waa
due to the' superiority of. American seaman
ship or the better constructive ability of the
Americans. With a view of settling the ques
tion the Daily Express has cabled Commodore
Morgan and Sir Thomas Llpton. suggesting
that they should arrange a race with the Co
lumbia's crew on board the Shamrock II and
the crew of the challenger on board the de
fender. - ¦ .
The n:orning papers are unanimous in admit
ting that the challenger waa fairly and
squarely beaten by a better boat. ~ - •
Most . ef the papers are gratified that Sir
Thomas Lipton's public-spirited action should
have .stimulated international good trill, be
sides resultinr in the finest and closest race
ever witnessed in the history of yachting.
The Daily Chronicle says far more im
portance than the result of the contest itself
is the friendly spirit in which It was waged
from the start to the finish. "Sir Thomas
Llpton says ha would rather win American
good will than ths cur>. and we eannot doubt
that, though he had missed the latter he has
gone far to attest the former and Infinitely
more important purpose."
"Sir Thomas Llpton." observes the Standard,
"has shown himself a true sportsman. He de
serves the gratitude of the English people for
the splendid front he has made."
the Shamrock. The two boats held along to
gether on the same tack for five or six min
utes. -Then Shamrock .put about and at 1:05
crossed the Columbia's bows and tacked well
on the American boat's" weather. Then, ex
actly - as was the case yesterday and almost
at the same time of the day, 1:12, another dra
matic event of the race occurred.
In three minutes the Columbia passed clean
through the lee of the challenger, went on the
port tack and easily crossed her bows. The
Shamrock at once tacked under the defender's
lee and then, developed a situation that could
not be explained unless by change of wind.
¦ While the Columbia kept on pointing very
high the Shamrock headed far oft to leeward
and for several .minutes did not point any
where near as high as the Columbia and rap
idly fell off. The wind had now dropped ma
terially and It soon became fluky as well, first
one boat getting it in puffs and then the other.
At times there was a great difference in their
pointing, . the. Columbia now holding . well up,
while the ¦ Shamrock fell off, and then again
the reverse was true. . . ¦ . .
At 1:30 the boats were standing along on the
port tack." but wide apart. The Columbia was
well to windward, the distance estimated by
some of the yachting sharps at nearly a "mile,
but at the same time she was slightly astern.
A series of short tacks was begun by both
racers and in these the Shamrock showed evi
dent gains, being aided by friendly slants of
wlnflr For half an hour these short tacks con
tinued and when at 2 o'clock the boats came
together near enough to afford comparison It
was seen thftt the challenger had. made up a
large part, if not all, of her loss: The wind,
meanwhile, had become more and more fluky
and was blowing not over seven or eight knots.
Instead of being a good test of sailing the race
now -became a matter of luck in getting, and
good seamanship in meeting, the varying pufts.
At the same .time It became a very close affair
and there was interiss excitement in- the sight
seeing fleet. .... •¦
Nerve-Straining Finish. -.. ~
A. few minutes before 2 o'clock Barr put the
Columbia about on. the ! starboard I tack and
headed for the Jersey shore. A minute later
the Shamrock followed, and it was then seen
beyond possibility of doubt that the -American
boat was not only to windward, but was
I slightly • ahead. Again the two racers went
Into short reaches and again the challenge:
came out with gains to her credit, so that at
3:20 she took the lead. The wind . was now
fast dropping, but the boats were within five
miles of the finish line and had plenty of time
in which to cross the limit unless the breeze
fell to a flat calm. It became anybody's race
and the excitement ' increased. A few .more
short tacks and the British boat added to her
lead, by favoring, puffs. Seamanship cf • the
highest order -was now required, and in this
respect it was hats off to doughty Charl'e
Barr. He nursed his craft along in the light
airs in" a 'wonderful manner and at- every mo
ment had a sharp eye out for any change of
wind. ¦ ¦ . .. ¦ . ¦ _ ¦-
Shortly after 2:30 both boats went on a long
port tack and when at 3:17 the Shamrock put
about to meet the Columbia It was evident that
she still had a- slight lead.- for she forced thV
defender about.' • Having done this the Sham
rock again went about on the port tack, with
the evident hope of fetching- the line, now
about a mile away. - The Columbia kept ' on a
couple of minutes longer and then followed her
rival. She, was In the j windward' berth but
; well astern v arid the lead of the Englishman
¦was ¦ unmistakable. Both boats were being
1 sailed for all there was in them and they went
through the water at a speed remarkable for
'.the wind- that was then blowing. It was ap-
I parent - that a nerve-straining finish ' was at
hand. •' ' Charlie ¦ Barr ' kept • up his good work
and. ! took advantage of every change of ¦ air
that could possibly help him. -The Columbia
was perceptibly gaining, but every soul in the
fleet was wondering if she could pull up enough
1 to croes the line ah:ad." The wind headed both
On Eastern. Bace tracks.
CHICAGO, Oct. 4.— Harlem results
First race, five furlongs— J. A. Clarke won.
Our Pride second. Lady Bird third. Time,
Second race, six furlongs— Mountebank won.
Little Louis second, Baughnaugh Gene third.
Time. 1:14 4-5.
Third race, steeplechase, short course— Lord
Chesterfield won. Saintly second, Queenslup
th.«Nl. Tim*. 3:33 1-5. — — - -* -.- ¦ - t
Fourth race, one mile — Conqueror IX won. Ben
Battle second. The Lady third. Time. .1:40%.-
Fifth race, five and a half furlongs— Julia
Junkin won. Hoodwink second. Tommy Foster
third. Time, 1UW 3-5.
Sixth race, six furlongs— Erema won, B. G.
Fox second. J. M. Barns third. Time. 1:14.
Seventh race, mile and a sixteenth, selling-
Hard Knot won. Judge Redwlne second, Sa
rlna third. Time, 1:45 1-5.
NEW YORK, Oct. 4. — Gravesend results:
First race, about six furlongs — Musldora won.
Destitute second, Octoroon third. Time.
Second race, mile and an eighth — Roxane woe.
St. Finnan second, McAddie third. Time.
Third race, five and a half furlongs— Clonmel
won. Setauntet second. Major Daingerfleld
third. Time. 1:07 2-5.
Fourth race, mile and a sixteenth — Sombre
won. Peninsula second. Gunfire third. Time,
Fifth race, about str furlongs— Scotch Bush
won. Lord Pepper second. Biff third. Time,./
1:12 1-5. y
Sixth race, mile and seventy yards — Bedeck
won. Potente second, Criterion third. Time,
ST. LOUIS, Oct. 4.— Fair Grounds results:
First race, live furlongs— Jigger won. Mr.
Timberlake second, Kllimandscharo third
Second race, oije mile, selling— Antonelle won.
Teucer second, Tulla Fonso third. Time, 1:40%
Third race, five and a half furlongs, selling
—Soundly won, Leila Barr second. Henzist
third. Time. 1:08%. ,
Fourth race, six and a half furlongs, selling
—Jordan won. Sambo second, Attelle third.
Time. 1:21%. . ..
Fifth race, mile and a sixteenth selling-
Jessie Jarboe won, Picador second, Deana third
Sixth race, seven furlongs— Schnell Laufer
won. Four Leaf C second. Miss Theresa third.
Reliance and Str.nford football elevens
will line up this afternoon at 2:30 o clock
on the Sixteenth arid Folsom streets
rounds; This will be the tart game of
fhe season played in this city. It is ex
nected the' first half will be of twenty
live minutes' duration and the second
twenty minutes. ?>,„.?, ,,,
Collins, who plays one of the tackle
positions for Reliance, is a West Point
Graduate and also played on the Denver
Athletic Club team. Fleck will play cen
fer for a short period. If Varney plays
hi wHl be put in at left halfback and
Dinsmore will play one of the end pos!-
U ° Fete" Smith will not piay He is suf
fering from a football -bang" ? which he
rSSvedln a collision with Fleck in prac
"ce Thursday evening:. His eye is bad y
rut oreventing him from taking part m
any game for some time. The teams Will
line- up as follows:
Reliance. Positions. Stanford
Percoy Center - V"'w Le °
wiisa- I^-Guard-R- Barnheisel
ErVkine""-. R-Guard-L i. H ° r , an
pj a tt Quarter mm
Atkinson... Fullback • Sla*e.
The University of California eleven will
play its second game of this seasons
schedule, having 'or its opponent the
Olympic Club team. The kick-off will
occur at 3 o'clock this afternoon on the
The Olympic has lost Warren Smith at
halfback since the Stanford game. * Loco
motive" having gone north to coach the
Oregon boys. Herbert Masters, who
played end with California against the
Carlisle Indians in 1S39. will take the
same position among the clubmen.
Gendotti will play center at the open
ing of the game, but later Freshman
Morehead. a strong heavy man. will take
the position. More and Hudson, will
alternate at quarter and Dnden ana Ivel
sey at fullback. The lineup of the teanu
California. Positions. Olympic.
Morehead Center Powers
Overall RJ^Guard— L. Cadwalader
Stow I^-Guard— R Plunkmt
Braley R-Tackle-L Clay
Albertson Lr-Tackle— R ....Ne.v
Worable R— End— L. Masters
Dlbblee I^-End— R -.-•. ....Parker
More or Hudson.. Quarter Emedburs
Whipple R— Half— L. Gammon
Mini. L— Half— R Hooper
Duden or Kelsey. Fullback Cutter
Stanford Meets Reliance;
Games To-Day, in This
City and at Berk
READY TO PLAY
KEEN-DISAPPOINTMENT OF THE GALLANT BRITISH SPORTSMAN
TEN INNING GAME
ENDS IN A TIE
Los Angeles and Oak
land in Sensational
Householder's Home Run and
Mohler's Great Throw
Oakland and Los Angeles played an
other ten-inning- game yesterday at Rec
reation Park. It was called on account of
darkness with the score 5 to 5. The game
was a contest from first to last and was
replete with clever plays.
In the eigtith Mohler, on second, threw
Dougherty out at third. He stopped what
looKed like a safe hit by Householder and
slammed It down to third. Dougherty
apparently expected to score on the . hit
but Captain Reilly, ¦who was on -the coach-
Ing line, stopped him as he would surely
have been caught out at the plate. In
the confusion Dougherty was tagged out,
retiring the side.
Los Angeles started well, getting two
runs in the second. It secured another m
the sixth— a home run by Householder :
over the center-field fence. The men from
the south added two more In the ninth.
When Oakland went to the bat for its
turn in the ninth it had three runs to its
creJlt. Moskiman hit safe. He went to
third on Babbitt's two-l»agger and scored
on a hit by Dunleavy. Croll bunted, scor
ing Babbitt, tieing- the score. Neither
fide scored In the tenth and Umpire
Hardie called, the game on account of
Lohman and Reitz were put out of the,
game In the tenth for "kicking" without
cause. The score:
AB. R. BH. SB. PO. A. E.
Dougherty, rf 5 0 2 0 110
Reitx, 2b 4 0 0 C 2 1 0
Hemphlll. If 4 0 1110 0
Householder, cf S 2 3 0 11 c
Kihm, lb 3 2 2 1 11 1 0
Reilly. 3b 4 0 10 2 2 0
Atherton. e.e 4 13 0 3 4 0
Spies, c 4 0 1 0 S 2 0
Hale, p 4 0 0 0 0 2 0
Jones, p 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Kelly, 2b 0 0 0 0 10 0
Totals i.37 5 . 13 2 SO 11 0
AB. R. BH. SB. PO. A. E.
Mohler, 2b 4 0 10/040
Lohman. c 4 0 2 14 3 0
Streib. lb 5 1 1 0 IS 0 0
Eagan. E.e 4 0 0 0 3 8 0
Mogklman. rf 4 1 2 0 2 O 1
Babbitt. Sb 4 12 0 2 0 0
Dunleavy. If 4 0 10 10 0
Croll. cf 2 2 10 10 0
Hodson, p 3 0 2 0 110
Hanson, c 1 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals So 5 12 1 30 IS 1
RUNS AN'D HITS BY INNINGS.
Los Angeles 0 2 0 0 0 10 0 2 0—5
Base hits 1 21102123 0—13
Oakland 0 010110020— 5 1
Ease hits 1 22022003 0—12
Runs responsible for — Hale 5, Hodson 3.
Home run — Householder. Two-base hits —
Houreholder, Atherton. Moskiman, Babbitt.
Croll. Sacrifice hits— Eagan, Mohler. Croll,
Hodson, Reitz, C. Reilly. First base on error—
Los Angeles. First base on called balls— Los
Angeles 2. Oakland 1. Left on bases — Los An
geles 2, Oakland S. Struck out — By Hale 6,
by Hodson 2, by Jones 1. Hit by pitcher— '
Kihm. Double plays— Eagan to Streib 2. Time
of game— 2:05. Umpire— Hardie. Official Scorer
A. rame will be played by Oakland and
Los Angeles on Monday. This will be
National Labor day, which is not gen
erally observed here. The game was
placed on the schedule originally by error.
Manager Morley insists on it being played,
thinking Oakland easier game than the
other league teams.
SACRAMEXTO, Oct. 4. — Whalen's
pitching- was the feature of to-day's
game. He held the Senators down to
three scattered hits. Score:
AB. R. BH. SB. PO. A. E.
Devereanx ss 4 0 10 2 3 1
Fheehan. 3b 3 0 10 4 10
Courtney, c. f 4 0 1 0 2 0 ft
Doyie. r. f 4 0 0 0 4 10
McLaughlin. 1. f.. t . 3 '• 0 0 1 10 0
Davis, 2b 1.2 0 0 0 0 10
Stanley, c 4 0 0 13 3 0
Sullivan, lb 4 1 0 0 11 0 0
Hoffer, p 4 10 16 3 0
Totals 32 2 3 3 27 12 1
• SAN FRANCISCO.
AB. R. BH. SB. PO. A. E.
Ncrdyke. r. f&c. f. 4 2 2 0 1 0 0
Wilson, c 4 110 5 10
Jlildcbrand, 1. f 3 0 1 0 0 0 0
Schwartz. 2b & r. f. 4 0 3" 0 0 2 1
Pabst. lb 4 0 2 1 11 1 1
Krug, es & 2b 4 110 3 4 1
Shea, ss 3 0 10 2 2 1
Rellly. 3b 4 0 0 0 2 0 0
Whalen. p 4 0 10 1 1 0
Brockhoff. c f 10 0 0 2 0 0
Totals 35 4 12 1 27 11 3
RUNS AND HITS BY INNINGS.
Escramento 0 00010100—2
Base hits 100010010—3
Ban Francisco 2 1 1000000—4
Base hits 2 1303201 0—12
Runs responsible for — Hoffer 2. Home runs —
Krug, Nordyke. Two-base hit— Devereeux. Sac
rtSce hit— Hildebrand. First base on errors-
Sacramento 4, San Francisco 1. First base on
called balls— Whalen 4. Left on bases—Sacra
mento 7, San Francisco 5. Struck out — By
HofTer 2. by Whalen 2. Passed ball— Wilson.
Time of game— 1:40. Umpire— Harper. Scorer-
Whalen in Great Form.
LOS ANGELES. Oct. 4.— Seven races were de
cided at Agricultural Park this afternoon, one
of the harness events being a walkover. Three
favorites took first money. The I s
driving race, in which only local horees started,
aroused the most interest. Montecito Boy won
after dropping the third heat to Hanfcrd Medi
um. Results: ' ,
!:09 pace; purse $100*- Walkover for Floracita
Gentlemen's driving race, three -in five; purse
Montecito Boy (J. Felton)...J 112 1
Hanford Medium (Nickerson) 4 2 1 2
Nedico (Reynolds) 2 3 3 4
Pclo (Myreck) 3 4 4 3
Time. 2:19. 2:20. 2:21. 2:22.
Five and a half furlong*— Altara,' 112 (Mat
thews), 5 to 1, won; Rio Colorado, 112 (BrownJ
2 to 1, eecond; Katherine Ennls, 112 (Ransom)
3 to 2, third. Time, 1:03. Kltty'Tozler and
Xsteeo and Albuquerque also ran. -
Six furlongs. Hollenbeck handicap for two
year-olds— Porous, 114 (Matthews), 6 to 1, won;
Escalante. 12 1 ) (Ransom). 4 to 5, second; El
Chihuahua, IIS (Alexander), third. Time, 1:14%.
El Chihuahua coupled with Escalante. Torso
Maid also ran.
Half a mile, two-year-olds — Gypsy Boy,- 102
(Hear), .2% to 1, won; Perfection, 100 (See) 4
to 1, eecond; Dwlgbtway. 105 (Romero) 214 to
1. third'. Time. :49. Irma A and St. Chester
Five and a half furlongs— Agnatlcia, 110 (Ran
som), 3 to 2. won; Shannon Berna, 95 (Ro
mero). 2«4 to 1. eecond: Maf eking, 100 (See) 10
to i, third. Time. 1:03. Georee Gordon, For
Freedom and Ftandes also ran.
Five furlongs— El Oriente. 116 (Ransom) 6
to 5, won; Howard. 123 (Stufflet), 3 to 2 sec
ond; Miss Dividend, 114 (See). 2 to 1, third
Time, l:01 l 4. Rlxford. Myrtle, Talma and Little
Edelweiss also ran.
Takes the Gentlemen's Driving Race
After Losing the Third Heat to
Hanf ord Medium. ~
MONTECITO BOY WINS
- - • AT LOS ANGELES RACES
Al Hampton, the handball player, was
severely Injured in the Olympic Club
court yesterday. In making: a difficult
play he fell against a plate glass window
•which was broken some time since
Hampton cut his right shoulder deeply, a
surgeon requiring: some time to remove
ell the pieces of glass from the wound.
Al Hampton Injured.
Aiid works off the cold. Laxative Bromo
Quinine Tablet* eure a cold in one day. No
Cure. No Pay. Price 25 cents. .-.a .-tfj
Stops the Cough
THE, SAN FRANCISCO CALL, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 5. 1901.
SIR THOMAS UPTON FAILS TO LIFT AMERICA'S COP, LOSING EVERY RACE
What are Humors?
They are vitiated or morbid fluids cours-
ing the veins, and affecting the tissues.
They are commonly due to defective diges-
tion but are sometimes inherited.
How do they manifest themselves f
In* many forms of cntaneou3 eruption,
salt rheum or eczema, pimples and boils,
and In weakness, languor, general debility.
How are they expelled ? By
which also builds up the system that haa
suffered from them.
It Is the beat medicine for all fcum«a»