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There Were No Kicks Over
CHEERS FOR THE CHAMPION.
McDonald Gets a Grudge Against
" Gentleman Jim." •
WHISKERS GREW ON THE GAME.
Peck Sharp Played With His Feet,
and the Whole Thing Was an
Out near the center of a green field,
where some men were playing at their
favorite game of baseball yesterday, stood
a tall, handsome man, dressed in neat,
well-fitting clothes and having about him
the air of a well-to-do man of the world.
It was James J. Corbett, champion
fighter of the world.
He. was umpiring the game.
A vast concourse of people had gathered
to see the game and the champion who was
to umpire it. One price of admission cov
ered the two great allied shows.
Those who went to see the champion got
their moneys worth. Those who went to
see a ball game would have enjoyed a
stroll through the cemetery or a visit to the
Receiving Hospital more.
A champion is a champion, whether he
Is umpiring a ball game or elevating the
stage, but a ball game is only such when
the participants play baseball.
Yesterday they played only imitation
baseball, and a lather poor imitation at
that. It was that close to the genuine
article you could tell what it was meant
for. and that was all.
Even at that some people were deceived
about it. One man in particular, who leu
early, remarked as be passed out that he
was sorry he came, becau-e he was au
undertaker and had a dislike for funerals
except where he had charge of the cere
Corbett rode out to the grounds in a hack
and got Jim McDonald, his associate, down
on him for thai right on the start.
"I ride out on a streetcar, only when the
Colonel gives one of his parades," -aid j
McDonald, "and I consider this hack
riding all nonsense. Umpires ain't a great j
deal better than other people, when you
stop to think of it."
As Corbett came through the gate and
on to the grounds the crowd cheered lustily.
"Gentleman Jim" raised his hat in ac
knowledgement and look his place near
Throughout the game he handled the
base decisions, while .McDonald did balls
Corb<-tt's decisions were uniformly cor
rect and always received the sanction of
the "kindergarten," which is a sure sign
But, oh ray, that game !
Uncle was shy of pitching talent and pre
sented young Mr. Campbell, who ap
peared once before on the Haiglit-street
grounds, that time in an Oakland uniform.
It was not the work of Mr. Campbell
thai lost Unci? the game, however, though
the young man was viaiblj affected in his
playing by the presence of so large an au
dience and so illustrious an umpire.
He pitched a better game than the men
behind him played, though the satisfaction
to be had from that fact is small.
Spitiers William Nicol and his wet rag
pitched for Mr. Lindley and his orange
growers of the south land. He worked
very hard and evidently tried to please his
employer, but he moved so slow between
pitches that people ln the audience would
sometimes forget that they were watching
a ball game and wander out of the gate be
fore he took action.
Peck Sharp was fined twenty large round
dollars for absenting himself from the
morning game, and should have been fined
about twice as many for appearing in the
He succeeded in getting his feet in the
•a ay of a ground hit or two. but that is
about all, and there are several thousand
unemployed men in San Francisco with
feet just as large as Mr. Sharp's who cou d
be hired to block ground hits at a much
less salary than Mr. Sharp is getting.
There were no hits in the game larger
than two-baggers, and only Mr. Spies of
all the home talent secured one of those.
Men from Los Angeles got four.
Sharp shoved the first ball down to Mc-
Cauley. It was a clear out. but Ebright.
not knowiug that the champion slugger of
the world had said so, yelled, "How about
"He's out!" replied Umpire Corbett.
Wright secured the first tally by getting
a base on balls, stealing second and cross
ing the plate when McCanley hit to Car
roll and Carroll muffed.
That was all for that inning, but in the
next Los Angeles got three without a hit
or the semblance of one. Lohnian was nit
by the pitcher and Hughes got a base on
balls and both scored on errors. Nicol got
second on errors and actually stole the
home plate from third, which procedure
aroused the ire of Hank Spies consider
Spies Blatnmed out a double in the third
and from the second got borne on errors
Another score was made by San Fran
cisco in the fifth and after two men were
out. It all came about by presenting
Maguire with a base on balls." ' He was ad
vanced by a single perpetrated by Pick
Sharp and forced home with more bases on
Only in one inning more did Los An
geles score tallies. But enough were scored
in that inning to last the game out and
Out of seven hits came seven runs. Ly
tle. Hughes and Hutchinson hit out
doubles and Glenalvin. Nicol, Wright ana
Hulen singles, and thus the good work
went on until the kind-hearted men went
That was all, but that was enough, and
even too much for Uncle Henry, and he
returned to the box office before the last
score came in.'Ktgptgg^
Long before the last play was made the
bleachers commenced to leak small hoys
by thesjore and they stretched out across
the open and finally scrambed over the
diamond and clustered around the cham
pion of champions in a dense throng.
From the a rand stand they looked like a
lot of flies lighting upon a drop of molas
ses. Coi belt escaped through a gate just
as they threatened to trample him uuder
The games of next week will be between
the Los Angeles and Oakland tenuis and
will be commenced at Haight street on
The score of yesterday afternoon's game
wiy, us follows:
J-aS" Franciscos. ab. b. Bit. SB. ro. a. k.
(■harp. 2 l> 5 0 10 3 3 3
Levy. 1. 1 3 11 0 0 1 0 O
Carroll, r. f 3 0 10 0 11
Worn, c. f 4 0 0 0 3 0 1
KLright, 3 b 3 0 10 2 0 1
Power. 1 b 4 0 0 0 0 0 2
.-•pies, c 2 1 10 0 2 1
Msputre. a. 8 3 10 0 -~ 3 3 1
Campbell, p 3 O 0 0 0 3 0
Totals 30 .1 4 0 24 12 10
I.OS AXIiKUBi. All. H. Klf. sb. 10. a. R.
T> rl l<t, c. f... .4 2 1 _ 2 OX 0
liv, 8. • 5 1 1 12 4 0
McCauley, 1 b...... 5 0 1 0 6 3 o
Hutchinson, 1. t 5 0 'J 0 a 0 0
Glenalvin. 2 b 3 1 1 0 6 3 0
Lytle. r. I. 4 1 10 3 . 0 - 1
.tubman, c. 3 10 0-4 10
Hughes. 3b....; 3X 2 1 o 10 2
Mcol. p ft 2 .1 7 1 . '* 0
Totals 36 10 10 5 27 •'. 13 '_
scran BY iN.siNf-s.
San Franciscos o 0 10 10 00 o—2
Bam bits oiioiooio
I.OS Angeles 1:3 0 I) 0 6 0 0 '■•— lO
i __><_ lilts I) 01017 1*
Earned runs— Los Angeles 3. Two-bsse bits-
Spies, McCauley, Lytle, Hughes, Hutchinson.
First base on errors— san Franciscos 2. Los An
geles 7. First base on called balls— San Francises
7, Los Angeles :•.. Lett ou bases— San Franciscos
8. i.os Angeles 7. Struck out— 15y Campbell 2, by
Nlcoi ti. Hit by pitcher— Lotiruan. Double play—
Hi len to Glenalvln to UcCauler. Passed ball—
Spies. Umpires— James J. Corbett and J. Mc-
THE MORNING GAME.
Swift It Was and Full of Ginger and
Captain Ebright of your Uncly Henry's
company of ball-players used enougn gin
ger ln the game yesterday morning at
Piedmont to have lasted a b.ikestiopa year.
.Several other noted gentlemen also drew
copiously on their reserve supply of
The result of this was a stirring game
that deserved a larger outpouring of the
populace than it received by several out
When the under side can slam out two
lone runs, a double and two singles ln one
inning toward the fag end of a game the
effort deserves recognition above the or
That is what Henry's players did over
there at Piedmont in the last half of the
eighth inning ami four runs came of it,
dragging the side u<< out of the mire onto
high ground. But they slid back on the
ninth and stuck there.
There was a display nf animated ball
playing from- the start. Especially robust
were the hits.
Henry was slightly handicapped from
the start by the absence of Peck Shan
from his accustomed haunts around second
base. A substitute ai-peared in the nerson
of one FitzgeraH, who was stationed in
left field, while Ebright played at second
ami Carroll at third.
Fitzgerald had no opportunity to display
his talent in the field, hut at the bat lie
was as useless and out of place as a fiddler
at a Quaker funeral.
Louie 8.-lsz, poor dejected over-worked
Lome, man i ulated the sphere for San
Francisco. His heart was not In -li- work
at any stage of the game; you could see
that plainly, but he pltieged along, doing
the best he could, and that is all au angel
can do. ';,.--
Bor- hers was In fine form. He struck
out seven men and otherwise distinguished
Lou started out fine for San Francisco
by st iking out the first man up, the A.
polo-like Mr. Wright.
Hulen, whose eye was skewed yesterday,
flew out to Power, but McCauley and
Hutchinson both singled and a double by
(-lenalviu following after let in a run by
McCauley and paved the way for more, if
Lytie hadn't immediately gone out at first
lv the list of the second San Francisco
tied up the score by getting Mr. Work
around the circle on a base on balls and a
long series of passed balls.
Lnliman's fingers are mashed into an
almost shapeless mass, and he failed to
hold thiee ball* tn succession. His job was
turned over to Pop Lytle, and he went out
and took up Lytle's burden in right field.
Wright came. around in the third, after
a single, on a double by McCauley.
-Again San Francisco evened up the score
in the fourth. Carroll's double opened the
inning, and the gentleman scored on the
fly that Work sent to Lohnian. Euright
singled and stole second, but died right
But in the fifth inning Los Angeles se
cured a lead that lasted all the rest of the
way. Four tallies came in on four hits.
There was a three-bagger slammed out by
that funny fellow, Hughe?, singles by
Richardson and Hulen and a double by
eldrr McCauley before any bands were
out. You can imagine how the spirits of
Louie Balsz must have drooped.
But the next three men all went out on
flies and stopped the slaughter.
Then in the next inning Los Angeles
added three more to the total on two hits,
a single by Lobman and a double by
When San Francisco got well into the
eighth inning and began to pump out
home runs and doubles and singles the as
pect of things changed for awhile and it
looked as if Henry might lug the game
home after all. But alas for human ho es.
After Maguire's home run. Levy singled
and Carroll smashed out a double. Then
Work made a home run.
Ebright sent a long fly out toward
Hutchinson's pasture, and it promised well
for a second, until Hutchinson reached up
ami picked it out of the atmosphere.
Power singled, then— "A home run ties
the score," yelled Ebright— Steer flew out
"Only two hands out," said Reuben Lew
as Balsz came up to bat.
Balsz got a base on balls.
Fiizgerald grabbed a bst and ambled to
ward the plate, painfully aware, appar
ently, that he was not equal to such an
"Hold on a minute," yelled Captain Eb
right. Then he sprang _ surprise on the
His eagle eyelet had detected the pres
ence of a low, rakish-looking man in the
assemblage there gathered, and he beck
oned for. the said low, rakish man to
The low. ratish man appeared. He was
clothed in the garb of a civilian, but he
threw aside his loose garments, donned a
blue cap, and appeared at the bat In
trousers and a pairof azure-blue suspenders
holding uu same. He struck out.
It was Danny Sweeney!
There was another inning, devoid of In
cident or results, and only made interest
ing by the gambols and gyrations of Cap
tain Ebright trying to win out. The score:
LOS ANGELES. AB. B. BH, SB. PO. A. E.
Wrlgut.C.r 5 1 1 o 3 0 O
Hulen. s. »... 6 110 12 0
McCauley, 10 _ 13 0 7 0 „
Hutchinson. 1. r 5 1 a 0 3 0 1
Glenalvin. 2 b 5 0 10 1 0 0
Lytle, c. *r. f 5 0 0 0 8 3 1
Lobman, r. f. _ c... 3 110 a 0 1
llu_.-l.efl. 3 b 3 2 : I 0 3 3 _ O
Borchers, D 3 a 2 0 0 0 0
Totals 3il 9 12 0 87 "i .3
San Krancisco. ab. r. bil BB.ro a k
Maguire. s. s 6 .- __• ■I■-.X- '. 0 ■ .->' 1 o
Levy. 1. r... 5 i a 0 a 0 0
Carroll, 3 b 5 2 2 10 2a
Work. c. f 3 2 10 3 0 0
Ebright. 2 b 3 0 113 9Q
Power, ID 4 0 1 0 12 O 1
Spies, c..... ........ 4 0 0 0 2 10
Balm, p 6 10 0 0 3 0
Fitzgerald, r. f..... 8. 0 0 0 0 0 0
Sweeney, r. 1. ...... 10 0 0 0 0 0
Totals ...;.38 7 8 2 27 16 1
RUNS BY INNINGS.
LosAneeles...... 1 0 10 4 3 0 0 o—9
Pasf bits.../.. ....... 3 0 2 0 4 2 0 1 0
San Franciscos 0 1011004 0— 7
Hmen.ts 0 00 10060
Famed runs -i.os Ancles 6, San Franciscos 4.
Home runs-Magulre, Work;. Three-base hlt
liu.nes. Two-base bits— Glenalvin, McCauley 2
Carroll 2. Bombers. Hutchinson. First bas eon
errors— Los Angeles 3. S.n Franciscos 2. First
base on called balls-Los Angeies 5, San Fran
ciscos 3. 1 crt on bases— Los Angeles 8, San Fran
ciscos 6. Struct out— By Borchers 7. by Balsz 2
Double play-r.brU-bt to Maguire. Pasted balls
Lttbraan a. Lytle 3. Wild pitches— Borctiers 3.
FREE FROn ERRORS.
The Pirates Walk Away With Oak
land by a Pretty Score.
Stockton, June 4.— The game to-day
was delightfully free from errors and in
teresting throughout. Stockton won from
Oakland by a score of 4 to 2. Harper was
sent back to the third in the seventh be
cause lie threw his arm around Homer's
neck and threw him down when the latter
Interfered. The fielding was excellent.
The score follows : .__.
Stocktons. ab. r. __r. sb. po. a c
Mannasau. 0. f 5 110 10 0
Sweeney. 1 b 4 1 1 0 8 2 0
Whitehead, 3 b ... 4000330
Klopf, 2 b 4 1 2 1 3 a 0
Lawrence, r. t 4 0: 0 0 3 0 0
Rolens. 1. r. ...... 20 Oil
»peer. c 4 0 2 0 110
Peeples, «■ 5... ....; 4 0 006 3 1
Harper, p 4 1 2 12 I 0
T0ta1...: 35 7 '"£ "3 27 li T
■ Oaklands. ab. r. bh. sb. po. a, __.
Irwin, s. 5...' 4.0 10 15 0
Mcoucken, I. f 3 1 11 3 0 0
"-""-<•• J— ■* 0 0 0 10 0
Karle. 1b... 4 1 2 0 12 20
Canopy. 3 b 3 0 0 12 10
llcrnoD, r. f 3 00 0 1 0 0
Cantllllon, 2 b 3 0 0 0 .0 ""'a* '• 1'
( '" < -- v - < i 0 0 0 3 0 1
Homer, p.......... 3 0 0 0 4 1 0
Totals ....30 2 *4 "2 27 11 "l
runs air. innings.
Stocktons .......2 0 0 0 1 10 0 0-4
Base hit5. ...... ......a 10112100
Oakland* .... .-.-...:... 2; 0 o 0 0 o 0 0 o—2
base bits...., ....;. 2,0 0. l! 0 ■ 100 0 --.■,-
Famed runs— Stocktons 3. Three-base hlts-
THE MORNING CALL, SAN FRANCISCO, MONDAY, JUNE 5, 1893.
OUR WEEKLY OUTINGy EDITION.
Whitehead, Klopf and Earie. ' Two base tilts—
Mai.ass.-iti. Harper and Karle. First nase on errors
—Stocktons 1, < akiatirts 1. First base on halls—
Stocktons 2. Oakland* 1. l.e't on bases— Stocktons
6. Oakland* 2. Struck out— by Homer 2. Double
plnys— lrwin to Karle and Peepl»s uniss.sted.
rime organic— One hour and 30 minutes. Um
A CRUSHING DEFEAT.
How the Reliance Team Drubbed the
The Olympic Maroons met with a crush
ing defeat . yesterday morning at the
Haignt-street grounds. Their opponents
were the Reliance Athletes.
The way those Reliance men batted the
balls that were pitched by I.onchran and
Xealon and Ireland ot the Maroons' pitch
ing staff was a caution to behold.
. Twenty-one bits in all yielded a total of
32 runs. Most of the hits were of the
two-base level, but that man Bert, who
assisted' the Maroons in their pitching,
plunked out two that were home runs.,
The field work of the Maroons was not
up to their usual standard, nor that of the
lleliance team either. The score:
O. Maroons. ab. b. bh. 68. ro. A. E.
Bradley 3b 5.1.1 'J 5 3 1
Ireland, p. « 2 1>... 4 0 10 3 3 1
Nenlo <. p. * C...... 4 3 2 0 4 2 1
Robinson. 10 3 13 0 6 l.a
Coffin, a & I. 1.. .. 4 4 2 'J 3 1 0
Kr.-ling. 5.5.. ....... 4 110 ['_■_<::•_
1.05.T0, I. I. See. t.. 5 0 0 0 10 2
Martin, I. f.V.V. 4 0 0 0 0 0 0
Laugbran. c. t <__ ... 3 0 0 0-00 0
" Totals ....36 11 10 4 24 14 9
Reliances. ab B. bit. SB. po. A. E.
Kwlng.r. r 4 5 1 1.0 0 0
Knowles. 3 ..... .5 4 2 OXO .' 3 0
Bert, p. Jk Ib, 3 « 3 3 6 2 1
Owen, l.f 7 12.10 1. 1
l.reeley. s. 5... 7 3 2 12 0 0
Cnshing. c. t 5 2 10 110
Arlett.c 7 4 3 2 10 1 • 1
Racine, lib 7 4 5 0 110
Campbell, Ib. <t p.. 5 '3 11 8 0 0
Totals .....50 32 21 10 27 10 3
Olympic Maroons 11
Heme runs— Bert 2. Three-base hits— Knowles,
Racine 2, Bert, '■ealon. Two-base nits— Robin
sun 2, Racine. Campbell, Arlett. Creeley. First
base on called balls — Laugbran 9. Campbell 3.
Bert 1. Struck out Laugbran 4, Ireland 1, Camp
bell 10. Hit by pttcio-r— Coffin Double plays—
Ireland t<< Krellng. Passed balls— Neaiou 1. Cof
fin 1, Arlett 6. Wild pitches— Laugbran 1, Irelaud
1. Official scorer— F. i-cliniidt.
GOSSIP OF THE GAME.
Notes of the California and Eastern
The standing of the California League
clubs to date is ns follows:
1. S Anseics
San KrMiu'laco. . ..
32 I 20 I
•ja i sis i
•-J8 I V 6
15 I 30 I
The Golden Gate Baseball Club of
Golden Gate, Alameda, has reorganized for
the season. The following are members
of tho club: J. Stneb, B. Street, W.
Kelly, H. Duckmann, J. McMenomy, W.
Finck, P. Clur. P. Carroll. E. Riley. The
team would like to hear from any ama
teur team. Address W. Finck, Golden
Gate, Alameda County. Cal.
Lange is doing some great stickwork for
the Chicago team, and "Sammy" Duugan
is not falling down any at the bat, either.
California has no cause to blush for the
player* sent East thus far.
The Emeralds defeated the Prossers of
Alameda at Laundry Farm yesterday.
The score was 16 to 8. A feature of the
game was the battery work of Johnson
To-day there will be a meeting of the
directors of the California Baseball League
and some lively times are anticipated. A
complete reorganization of the league is
not impossible and is even probable.
John J. Mone will probably retire from
the presidency of the California League
to-day and a new man will take his place.
Messrs. Lindley, Moore and Gelschen
will probably Bland together from this
lime on, and form a triumvirate that will
manage league baseball in California for
some time to come. Meantime, Harris
will be sawing wood and Colonel Robin
son ami Duke Finn will keep an eye on
things in general.
The reappearance of Midget Danny
Sweeney in these parts was a general sur
prise. Danny may still be in the game if
things happen that are said to be apt to
Sheibeck is doing some good |work |with
llie Erie (Pa.) team since Jha .left this
Colonel Robinson had a gentleman
named Flint down from Sacramento on
Friday last. - Mr. Flint is a man of means,
and he desires to purchase the Stockton
team and place it in Sacramento with
"Tip" O'Neill as captain. What next?
Pacifies Fail With Nine
Robertson and Webster 1 Show Their
Strength and Sloman Plays a.
There was a surprise in store for crick
eters at Golden Gate yesterday—a joyful
one, too for all lovers of the game.
Among the first arrivals on the field was
W. Greer Harrison, president of the asso
Mr. Harrison has been a lover of cricket
all his life, and some years ago he was an
enthusiastic performer with the willow,
but of late he has attended to other mat
ters, and his visits have been few and far
between. But he means to do all be can
in the future to help cricketers on the
coast, and every Important match of the
season will have , his patronage In persnn.
Besides being president of the California
Cricket Association Mr. Harrison is also
president of the Pacific Club, and he came
over yesterday to see his boys tackle the
newly constituted San Francisco Club.
And the fact of the Pacifies being igno
mitnoiisly beaten did not detract from
»ny|one's enjoyment of the day's fun. The
weather was glorious,.: and when' the
luncheon bell rang all were of accord, and
hungry, too. . Luncheon was spread in
Tony Oakes' resort, and that somewhat
eccentric caterer bad "done his level
nest." Harrison's health was proposed,
of course, by Billy Robertson, and drunk
with three times three, and Mr. Harrison's
reply was brief but happy. He said,
"Gentlemen, I have returned to my old
love, and I mean to stay there. Walter,
kindly fetch another relay , of bottled
Of the gnme not much can be said, as it
was as usual, one-sided. The Pacifies
went in first and had tho unqualified de
light of facing the redoubtable Robertson.
Billy. was iv his best form, and several
men who thought they had about "sized
him up," retired with considerable discom
fiture and much useless gnashing of teeth.
He took six wicke's for 16 runs, and the
whole side was dismissed for 60. Theobald
played careful cricket and just run into
double figures, .and McAuley showed same
style, nut. there was nothing brilliant
about the inning. &__m
Then came the San Franciscos. The
Pacific Club never before knew how many
bowlers it possessed, no less than nine
of them being tried before a wicket fell.
Finally Robertson, a trifle over-confident,
wascaugut. One wicket for 91, 31 more
than the other side, of which the retiring
batsman had made 56 and "Stonewall"
lister 30. ■.-■--'
This was not all. The side stayed in for
the rest of the day and the famous wicket
kreperdid not retire till, he hud mode 119,
when lie fell to a grand catch at mid-011 by
George Adams. X Webster has soraetiuug
of an average so far. Ho has now played
In three association matches. * In the first
, lie made 114 not out, in the second 56, also
i not out. and yesterday 119. An average so
' far of 90VS-
Dig.' iv" does not play often, but ho
showed yesterday that be was to the m in
ner born, for he rattled up 36 in pretty
good shape before he was dismissed.
The average of the nine bowlers is not to
> hand. It has been burnt. Following are
the lull scores:
' H. Ward b. Purdey...... O
> U. A. Adam li. Furilev 3
J. J. Theobald b. Robertson 10
C. W. Bennett <-. Webster b. Robertson .- 9
A. J. _<i. Mt'Auley I-. I'll <ley 14
, W. •-. i.rlffltiis ii Robertson: ?'..'. '-.- 0
William Price 1). Rebertson 0
I H. C. Cissidy b. Koborison -
A. v. i.e.-s not 0ut.......... ; 8
J. ■!. "1 ic-de matin b. Robertson o
H. 11. ( ookson c. Alt Ken b. Purdey 6
t Extras... ............' S
* Total , tio
1 SAX FRANCISCO.
W. Robertson c. Mc A uley b. Cassidy 56
A. B. Webster c. lain b. Lees. 11!)
J. S. Purdey b. Cm-sidy 3
W. Milne b. Cassldv.-. ... 1
! H.Dupgan c. C< oison b. Cassldy 3tf
A. i.llibnnt retired hurt O
1. Orbell li. lees 3
a. E. Allien run out 0
■ W. Mclndne b Lees 2
T. Reeves not out 3
; J. Eraiuiln b. Ca.aidy 1
I Extras 2.
> T0ta1........... .248
1 At Alameda the club bearing that na<ne
1 found no difficulty in setting the prelen
• slon«. of the once powerful California Club'
The latter arrived on the ground with only
' seven men and bad to be accommodated
1 with four substitutes, one of whom,
Alberga, did yeoman service, as iv the sec
ond inning of bis unfortunate side be
1 scored 39 not out.
. The California Club hadnot the aid of
[ its only bowler Gadesden, although Anson
can sometimes be dangerous with "lobs."
i lie took one wicket yesterday. Scores
•peak for themselves and the first Inning
: of the California Club calls for no com
ment. Charlie Banner, an old-timer, has
; joined the Alamedas and bowled with
some success, taking four wickets at a
. small cost.
When Alameda went in the hopes of the
other side were allowed to run high for
about a minute, as Anson soon disposed of
Hogue. But Sloinan followed, and then i
came the deluge! He was in great form
and gave the other fellows as pretty a
leather-hunting as one would wish to see.
First Price and then Brown helped him in
his self-appointed task, until the score
stood at 200 for three wickets, of which
Sloinan had notched 115 not out.
At this point the innings was declared
closed, and the Californlas were put in
again, only to be dismissed for a total of
55. Alberea's 39 was a piece of fearless, if ;
lucky, batting. Following are the scores: j
CALIFORNIA— FIRST INNINGS.
A. S. Perry li. Banner 0
D. Alberca (sub.) b. Banner 9 :
I. Eaton b Banner "■ 1 j
W. Katun b. Ward 7.7... 1
1. A. Anson b. Banner ".'.".. ".".".! 2
J. Halt "D run out _, « J
S. Woods c. Randall, b. Hogue ", _
K. J. Laucbman (sub ) c. Ward. b. Price ... 1 '.
T. Blra (sub.) not out '. It
Humphreys c. Bryan, b. Price .... o 1
W. Ashton (sub. ) b. Hogue.. 0
Total -■ * 31 j
w._>«... ................................ ........ J^
Humphreys li. Ward.... .0
W. Baton b. Randall ...77.77.7.. 0 I
S. Woods c. Ilogue. b. Randall 0 1
J. Ilallon c. Banner b. Randall 7 j
A. S. Perry c. Hood, b. Randall "... Ol
D. Alberga (sub.) not out 39 ;
F. Anson 0. Byr-ies 5 1
J. Latißhinan (sub )b. Randall ....... 0
T. Bird (sub.) b. lonian... 01
L. Eaton c. Banner, b. Hood 1 j
Total.. .'."".. B 7 J
R. B. Rogue b. Anson 2
S. Price b. Perry 19
E. Soman, not out __.. ..:... 'A..- 115
li. 11. Warn c. Eaton b. Perry ...A. 0
G. 11. Brown, not out. 4B
J. Bryan, did not bat
_____ H. .>l<lro. did n<t bat "
E. T. Randall, did not bat '.....'..'.'."
J. Byrnes, did not bat. ...
E. Hood, did not bat '.".".'.'.'.'. "*
C. Banner, did not bat ... ..........
Extrae.......... j j Ig
Total for three wickets 200
Inning declared closed.
On Sunday next there will be '.wo good
matches. Alameda and » Pacific— very
equally matched— play at Alameda, while
San Francisco will, it is presumed, make
mincemeat of California at Golden Gate.
AFTER THE HARES
Lively Coursing at Ocean
A Hunt With Sixteen Crack Dogs to
Be Held in the San Joaquin
A crisp, sharp wind blew all day yester
day at Ocean View Park, and swayed the
tall grass in a way to conceal the hares
when the hounds were after them. In
consequence a number of the races were
undecided, as the hounds could not sight
Pat Canavan, the proprietor of the park,
promises to have the grass shorter next
Sunday, when a special event will take
A large crowd was in attendance and
betting was quite lively. There were a
number of good dogs in the races, and the
favorites and shortenders had an even
The first does in the slips were J. Mur
phy's Red Cloud and T. J. Cronin's Dolly
Din. pie. A live hare started from cover
and both hounds got a sight, keepinu nip
and tu.'k for some time, when Dolly
Dimple got the lead and kept It until game
was run down. x
D. O. Leary's Speculator and J. Mc-
Cormack's Noe Valley Tom ran a good
race, the former winning.
The run down of the twenty-four-dog
stake resulted as follows: T. J. Cronin's
Depend on Me beat D. O'Leary's Water
fotd Girl, T. J. Cronin's Bonnie Lass beat
J. Murphy's Clipper, A. Stead's Nauie
beat T. J. Mcllugh's Maggie M, T. • .1.
Mcllugh's Sculptor beat T. J. Cronin's
White Rustic, T. .1. Cronin's Fairy beat
P. Rvan's Nigger, T. Creden's Swede beat
D. O'Leary's John Morrissy, H.A. Genie's
Lookout Pent B.T.Riley's Geraldine, A.
Mi-Maun's Mayflower beat G. Parkinson's
Pride of the Village, T. Creden's Nelly
beat P. Ryan's Jack, T. J. Cronin's Nancy
Till beat G. Loft's Harrison.
In the .fir >t ties Dolly Dimple beat
Speculation, Nattie beat Depend on Me.
Sculptor beat Bonnie Lass, Fairy beat
Swede, Mayflower beat Lookout, Nellie
beat Nancy Till.
' Second ties— Dottle Dimple beat Specu
lation, Nattie beat Depp np on Me, Sculp
tor beat Bonnie Lass. Fairy beat Swede,
Mayflower beat Lookout, Nellie beat
Nancy Tell. ._
Third ties— Nattie beat Dottle Dimple,
Fairy beat Sculptor, Nellie beat May
Fourth .ties— Nattie beat Fairy, Nellie
ran a bye. X
Final— Natti<* beat Nellie.
First prize, Nattie; second, Nellie; third,
A largo party of sportsmen and owners
of dogs will leave thisafteruoon for Stock
ton. They; will take sixteen crack dogs
and will be none several days. The ob
ject is to have field, bunting alter the
hares. The party is expected to have an
excellent time, and among . those partici
pating will be O. C. Lewis, T. J. Cronin,
P. Canavan. J. C. Maher and other mem
bers of tbe Pacific Coursing Club.
SPSfllllii No Pleasure There.
It is impossible io enjoy life when the
stomach is out of order. - Clean the stom
ach and clear the head with Dr. Henley's
famous Tamarack. - ■■_■- •
WRIGHT WILL RUN
Ben Will Have Racing at
HE CARES NOT FOR SCHWARTZ
Gossip About the Doings of Horses
and Horsemen Throughout
7_ the Country. ' - V
Benjamin Wright, the proprietor of the
Oakland racetrack, was a rather surprised
man when he heard that Henry Schwartz
had decided to forsake him by holding his
running meeting at the Bay District in
stead of at bis place across the bay.
Wright is so angry that be says he will
thwart Schwartz's plans by starting a
race meeting of bis own to-morrow alter
noon. ■ Wr gill has spent a little money
improving the track in contemplation of
Schwartz giving an extended race meeting
on it. Mow lie feels' aggrieved, as there
are about 200 horses over there ready to
race, he proposes to start in and race four
days a week.
Wright should postpone his meeting for
a week, that is, until the meeting of the
Capital City Turf Club of Sacramento ends.
It is- not a wise policy to conflict with a
meeting in an outside city. There are not
enough horses in training in the State to
keep a few race meetings going, and if
country meetings fail through clashing of
dates, a bill will likely bo passed by the
Legislature limiting raciug on any track to
a certain period.
This would bo a severe blow to the fall
meetings proposed here, which are ex
pected to draw n few hundred crack horses
from the East, as well as a couple of thou
sand oi E istern race-goers.
C. N. Chancel), the owner of Peel, Jack
the Ripper, Little Tough and other well
known performers, is financially embar
rassed, or rather is flat brnue. Chappell
was very successful last fall, and race
goers will hardly forget the killing he made
on Guadaloupe, who ran in a maiden race
with odds of 30 to 1 against him. Chappell
enriched himself about £10,000 on Gu<da
loupe's victory. He lorn ail be won and
more, too, at the spring meetine. Recently
he shipped Peel to Chicago in charge of
Dan 'fully. Tully and the horse are now
in Chicago, but Chappell ami Jockey Ep
pherson, who were t • follow them in a Pull
man a few days later, are still enjoying the
breezes of the Pacific. Money and they
were strangers, and when they tried to
find enough to buy railroad tickets to Chi
cago they were disappointed.
Jnck the Ripper, Little Tough and Chap
pell's other horses are all mortgaged. So
Eppherson, who lias had a falling out with
Chappell, find:' that he cannot secure any
of the money due him.
All of the two-year-olds in the East must
bow to Domino, the black colt who won
the great American and Juvenile stakes in
such hollow style. Ho belongs to James
R. Keene, famous . here years aso as a
bonanza king, and horsemen in the East
consider him unbeatable. He was small
as a yearling, and for that reason was
secured for S3OOO by Mr. Keene. The
Morrises, who own his great sister Correc
tion, looked him over at the sale and dia
not fancy him; neither did Wyndhani
Walden, their trainer.
Theie were but two bids on the colt, one
of 52500 and the final offer of £3000. The
colt has won enough in two races to buy a
dozen yearlings at the same < rice.
An Eastern paper has the following to
say of the colt and his performances:
After the yearling trials were over last
fall it was whispered around Delmonico's
that Keene had a real corker down at
Sbeepsliead Bay, and Albert Cooper went
around looking very disconsolate when
the youngster by Himyar out of Minnie
Gray was sent to William Lakeland.
Early this spring the Brighton Beach con
tingent looked even wiser than usml
when good two-year-olds were being dis
cussed, and said that there was one down
by the sea that could step some. Early
this mouth Lakeland worked Domino
half a mile over the Beach course, which
is deep In sand, in 48% seconds, and the
good thing was out. After that he was
spirited over to Sheepshead Bay and up to
Gravesend whenever anything fast was to
be done, but those shrewd fellows
who see every move of conse
quence could not be thrown off. and
when Domino faced the starter for the
first time the public backed him off the
boards. It was <niy play for him to run
five furlongs in 1:02 and the question of
two-year-old supremacy was conceded to
lay between him, Dobbins, Halton and Joe
Ripley, all good lookers, game, and win
ners of eood races. Saturday's contest for
the Great American, however, settled the
question of supremacy for good this season.
After being half an hour at the post Dom
ino pla\ed with his opponents and won as
he pleased in the very fast tune of 1 :01%.
He won in such gallant fashion as to charm
the hearts of the old-timers who remem
bered Tremont's electric rushes, and Dom
ino was at once proclaimed as a second
After the race Billy Lakeland said to
some friends: • -*X
"There's the best racehorse I ever trained
or had my hand on."
The only flaw one can pick in Domino is
his very straight pasterns, and as lie ran
both his races in bandages Lakeland is
taking extra care of mm.
California has now but one colt to rep
resent her in the great American Derby
that is worthy of representing her. This
is Floodgate, one of Charles L. Fair's en
tries. Ret oris have been telegraphed to
this city from Chicago that Dare, Fair's
other candidate, was beating his stable
companion in his work. In fact, it was
stated that Dare had beaten Floodgate a
mile In 1:44. There is absolutely no truth
In the report, ami the best Dare has shown
is a mile in 1:48%. From reliable reports of
their work it is said that Dare cannot beat
one side of Floodgate, and that Dare is
either a loafer or has lost his speed. Flood
gate is showing worlds of speed, but
Havey fears th a if the race comes down
to a question of strength he will be beaten.
Unfortunately he took sick on his way
East, and now weighs fifty or sixty pounds
lighter than tie did at Sacramento. Havey
thinks well of him, but in anticipation of a
bruising race, while hoping to win fears
the effect of the struggle on a good colt
weakened by sickness. He says that if
he owned him be would not start in any
race until he knew lie was thoroughly
right and strong. Cadmus, Fidelia and
Don Fulano, of. the Williams string, are
too far from a race. Monowai has not
come up to expectations in his races at
Morris Park. E. J. Baldwin's Lady Bess
is laid up for repairs at Litonia. His
other candidate, San Francisco, has been
unheard of. Senator Thompson's Marti
net is having a leg nursed at the Bay Dis
trict. li. C. Holly's Greenback, who Is no
account, will not start. Antuin, a Califor
nia-bred c. . It, may start, but he, like Dan
MrCarty s -Orporto, whom he of the
white hat" expects to win' as easily as
did C. H. Todd a few years ago, is so
thoroughly outclassed that consideration
is unnecessary. XX ':.-'
The State's hopes are on Floodgate, and
as young Fair is very lucky he may win.
Rainbow was a very promising Eastern
candidate, a few days ago, but lie faded
considerably In popular estimation when
with only Kill pounds up Snort and Ajiix
gave him a disgraceful beating in tho Fort
Hamilton handicap. Before this he ran
an exceptionally good race in the Brooklyn
Derby, and a. lightning trial over the reg
ular Derby ■ distance, one and a half
miles. He went the route in 2:36 with
•»iihin a few 7 pounds of in, American
Derby weight up. May be he has had a
liit'e too much work and racing and on
June 24 will surprise people at Chicago.
It is said • thai all the jockeys around
'■- " - ' . , i*s__4 ? *i_.,*.f\*.t?_ _____m.i* . ___*-_._ __.._..
Chicago have placed snug bets on Marcus
Daly's candidate,' the clever colt Sir
They claim that G. W. Johnson has too
fickle a heart to permit him winning, and
they despise Don Alonzo. who has beeo
running very slovenly this year. Jockeys'
opinions are a good deal like those of
prize-fighters. On big events it is always
a good bet to copper tbe opinions nf prize
fighters regarding the . winner of some
gfeat fistic event. When mosi of them are
of the opinion that a certain man will win
the unexpected always. happens, and the
other one cotne3 out on to .
The racing ventures of Richard Croker,
the" Tammany leader, are proving as sue
ees-ful as those of his in the political line.
The racing season in the East is young yet,
but the gentleman has pulled down about
830,000 in purses. He owns such cracks as
Yorkville Belle, Fairy, Prince George,
Lmgstreet and Dobblus outright, and a
hull interest in the clever fill y Red Banner.
One of Prince George's recent victories
cost the bookmakers 525.000, while Dob
bins, was nearly backed off the boards in
the events won by him. .X.X
Yoi-kville Belle and Lougstreet both
have victories to their credit, while Prince
George Dot more money into the Dockets
of the Tammany warrior a few days ago
by winning the rich Toboggan slide at
Morris Park, beating a great field of sprin
ters. Fads sometimes pay graceful trib
ute to the pi cket.
A new owner of thoroughbreds came to
the face at the Bay District during the
recent meeting of the California Jockey
Club. John G. Sohu is the owner, aud he,
in an innocent manner, betrayed that lie
knew as little about' horse-racing as a
Fiji Islander. .' Sohn owns Wild Robin, a
fractious brute whose speed is as limited
as a streetcar horse. He wished to enter
'him in a race, and accordingly filled out
an entry blank. C43__ra
Among other things printed on the blank
is the word "weight." Opposite this the
owner is supposed to specify the weight
his horse ' should carry. Mr. Sohn evi
dently misunderstanding the application
sent tbe horse to a big scale and had In in
weighed. He found that Wild Idle tipped
the beam at 1200 pounds, but fearing that
if the scales were wrong his earner on the
turf might be cut short by the judge ruling
him off, wrote opposite the word weight
Twelve hundred pounds, 1 am not certain
whether the scales weie correct. <
The blank came to light a few days ago
when the secretary was cleaning up bis
office. It will be framed shortly and
placed on exhibition.
Ii is seldom that a jockey, after a race
in which he Is riding is run, does not dis
play by some evident manifestation joy
over winning or regret over losing. Itis
said though, that Midget Donahue, Jimmy
McCormlck's clever feather-weight, now
riding in the East, is the coolest youngster
that ever sat on a horse.
Joe Flynti had the reputation of being
able to win or lose by a nose, or as some
would say by an eyelash, aud never move
a muscle, but if he could sea Donahue do
the same trick it is supposed that Joe
would turn green with envy.
Ormonde, the famous English horse for
which N. 08. Macdonough of this city
paid §150,000, will be brought to America
in July. All arrangements for the trip
have been made, and the horse will be
located at the ranch at Pleasanton, re
cently purchased by Mr. Macdonough for
the purpose, and kept separate from the
balance of his horses. July is selected, as
the sea is then very smooth, and the Eng
lish mares recently purchased will he
brought with the renowned horse. . Or
monde will be kept strictly as a private
stallion. His colts and fillies will not be
offered for sale as yearlings. Mr. __\c
dnnough purchased the horse for the pur
pose of breeding racers for his own stable.
Of course he cannot train all he breeds,
and will b icompelled to sell some, but
they will be only such as he does not want
for his own use. It is pleasant to reflect
that the great horse is so well appreciated
that sentimental considerations will gov
ern, and uo attempts will bo be made tn
squeeze dollars out of him as a stock
horse. --rXvK t'.' -
A racehorse has come' all the way from
Barbadoes to show his northern sisters
how to race. She is well bred, and has
won forty-eight out of fifty races. She is
said to be game and speedy, and it is the
intention of her owners to race her in the
East. She will meet noma better sprinters
than are racing in the Barbadoes.
The nomenclature of .the turf includes
everything on top of earth or in the sea.
Horses of every conceivable name are run
ning, and at the Latonia track every day
of the week is represented by horses.
Tuesday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday
have already ran. bile horses named Sun
day, Monday and Wednesday are in the
stables to draw from. „ -•-.'",;
One hundred and fifty thoroughbreds
owned by Califomians will race on East
ern tracks this year. They will be at their
best later on in the season, and then we
will read of them winning some of the
great events for two and three year olds.
Colonel S, the three-year-old brother to
Wildwo'id, is quite a colt himself. He
was a better two-year-old than Wildwood.
and shows up well in bis three-year-old
form, demonstrating speed and gameness
by winning a mile handicap at St. Louis
by a nose f rota Minnie Bee after a hard
W. 08. Macdonough'* Eastern string
has no victories to its credit. His West
ern string, however, Is fating exception
ally well. The two-year-olds. Electricity,
Rosalie and Fatality, have all earned win
ning brackets. ,*-;.:
The Brooklyn Jockey Club made
8150,000 out of their fourteen days' race
meeting. No wonder they build fine
tracks iii the East and offer big purses and
stakes. The receipts from bookmakers
and other privileges netted .$275,000, while
SIOO.OOO was used for running expenses,
payment of purses, etc.
Programme of Events for
the Field Day.
Sensational Feats Which May Be
Accomplished by Natators
By and By.
The Olympic Club will hold a field day
at its grounds adjacent to Golden Gate
Park on the afternoon of the 17th inst.
The athletic committee has arranged the
following programme of events, viz.: 100
yards, 440 yards, 880 yards, 1 mile, TOO
yards (maiden race). 220 yards (for Junior
Olympics), 50-yard potato race, pole vault,
running broad jump and throwing 16
--pound hammer. -X -X X<
With the exception of the maiden race
and potato race all the other events will
be handicaps. Entries will close at the
office of the Olympic Club on the evening
of the 12th inst. AAA'. X'-X--.
In reference to the hazardous attempts
that have been made by athletes aud imi
tators to excel 'In record-breaking, the
Sporting World of New York says:-
Some persons seem to take especial pride
in pleasing the public by sensational
feats, in which the performer is at an Inii
nent risk of killing himself. What does
he do it for? Has tt come to pass at this
enlightened ace of civilization that a man
has got to learn a new method of how to
kill himself before lie can gel an audience?
The latest novelty in this lino lias b«en
instituted by an Englishman named Pro
fessor Burns.; He is ,i professor of nar
row escape feats. He dives into a tank
of water 7 feet de<-p Horn a' platform
■S3 >et higher than the tank, guara X
[off each time not to butt his Drains out on
tne bottom of the tank and to come un
smiling.. hen Professor Uiirnliai.i g.-ts into a
gunnysack aud drops through the roo lOu
feet into the same tank. Bridge jumpers
are tame personages nowadays. *in " next
i 1, nßt( !i be , heard from will be' the mar
.who will dive from Trinity steeple; .At
lauirv m and ? n _ •»*«<*■»*- down to the
pine" overboard without slop-
THEY SHOT TRUE.
Did the First Regiment
at Shell Mound.
MANY WINNERS OF BARS.
Johnson of Company G Makes the
Best Score, as Usual-Company
B's Monthly Practice.
Many bronze, silver and gold bars
were won from Ihe State by memPers of
the First Regiment at Shell Mound yester
The regiment of which W. P. Sullivan is
colonel meet in June and September, as do
the other regiments of the National Guard
for what they call "State shoots." Any
member making thirty is entitled to a
bronze bar to add to his decorations, and
those making over 80 per cent and leas than
90 receive a silver bar, while all who make
90 get a gold bar.
The following is a list of those who won
their oars with their score*:
Compnnv A— J. reign 34. C. G.
White 41, G. S. Prinele 30. W. 11. Lord 40,
W. R. Binds 40, John Se.igr-.ve 39. J. H.
Bender 33, Thomas Salter 33, E. L. B-n-ier
36, li. Welling 37. Captain Marshall 38,
G <<rge Mi-Knight 34,- Bell 37, Sergeant
Newbert 40, Ivory 30.
Company B— Sergeant Taylor 45. Tjneer
43, Sergeant Sturtevant 43. Heath 43. Ser
! geant Clifford 42. Perry 42. Rupp
38. Frick 33. Sull'v-n 34. Bnrtis 37.
Evans 32, Corporal Townsend 32, Corporal
Kellev 34. Kennedy 33, Lieutenant Lund
quist33, Barman 32. Corporal Poole 40. G.
(.laiissenius 40, Lieutenant Filmer 31, < Hole
31, Captain Cook 39, Simla 41, Corporal J.
L. Wilson 35. Se<eeant Bluxom 37. Brings
30, Hammer-on 33, Corporal Burdick 38,
Cochran 30, Williams 33, Moynihan 40,
Hayes 39, Sergeant Sieberst 34.
Company C— Lieutenant Dumbell 44,
Hawkins 42, Evr 36, Par m lee 32, Burton
35, Mart 34. Doping 33, Kennedy 35, Wei
ton 43. Robins'-n 33, Hicks 37, Bttllwant37.
As h toil 35, Payne 33, Stiles 31. Frederick
43. Day 32, Smith-- on 43. Dunker 35."511t0r
39, Parme|ee43. Klein 38, Snook 42. l.'itter
42, Ruddock 40, Captain Woodruff 43,
Klein 40, Lods 40, Unit 41, K»lley 32,
I B xbv 43. Meldell 40, Waltham 43, Carson
! 40. Pike 32.
Componv D— Sergeant C. H. Gidon 41.
Sergeant R. E. F. Kip>in 32, Sergeant 11.
B. Smith 37, Corporal W. F. Covle 37, Cor
poral Edward Hourahan 35, 11. V. Mills
37. E. J. B^uuliail 32. W. A. Burdick 38,
George Dunphy 33. A. B. Goff Jr. 34, E. M.
Grant 30, A. J. Klein 34, K. A. Lund
Company F— Captain .1. A. Marco 33.
Lieutenant W. 11. F. James 41, Sergeant
11. L. Pendleton 40, Sergeant R. C. Wood
bouse 34, Sergeant W. It. Landrom 33,
Sergeant Elmer Clark 33, Sergeant 11. D.
Luce 30, Corporal C. L. Mitchell 36, Cor
poral F. C. Jacobs 40. Corporal A. C. Ad
ler 31, Charles Isaacson 39. J. E. Eriesoti
34. D. H. Haves 39, _. M. Kelley 39. F. B.
Kennett 42, William L. May berry 31. W.
W. MeG >wan 39. J. T. Monees 35. F. S.
Pinkham 39, W. H. Warren 33. George M.
Wegener 35. E. A. Williams 30.
Company G— Lieutenant Sutliffe 40,
Lieutenant Thomson 40, Thompson 30,
Meyer 30, McNally 40, Norton 37, Grattan
34, Nichols 39, Diers 43, Handy 43, Mans
field 34. A twood 37. Maban 30. Harper 31,
Sparrow 32, Fenn 37, Dunden 36, Hirst 35.
Erhnrdt 32, Master 35, Graves 32, fl ice
man 33, Povey 39, W. Meyer39, Newald 37,
Hampton 44, Hatfield 43. Carter 30. Bahr
36, Anderson 41, Larkins 40, Captain Filden
33, Johnson 48, Koch 39.
Company Captain E. G. Eisen4l. Lieu
tenant O. Ileinn.th 36, S. A. Egleston 30, ...
S. Medina 35, L. A. Goltsch->lk 40. C. Gertz
heimer 39, G. A. Jul tiler 31. G. Q.*sLarsen 34,
C. A. Balz 30. O. B isnev 31. P. L%?usti 33,
F. Butler 30, M. M. Kahn 30, S. B.^'olan
31. >* ,
Lieutenant Johnson of Comp *r_;
made, as usual, the best score of the JTiv,
Company B had no addition to its rilgular
montbiy class shoot. The wlnn-.rS were
as follows: Championship clas^,' Sergeant
H. B. Taylor 45; first class, Sergeant B. B.
Slurdivant 43; second class, Sergeant A. H.
Clifford 42; third class. W. W. Crowley 38;
and fourth class, Charles Perry 42.
Effects of Frost at Niagara Falls.
The wear and tear of the elements on
Niagara may be better remarked in early
spring than at any other season. Great
bowlders are continually tailing from the
faces of the cliffs where they were loos
ened by the action of the frost, and the
same process no doubt is going on in the
stone under the cataracts. The erosive
power of the waterfall is not so great, but
water, wind and frost ioeet.ier make the
recession of the gorge, particularly on tha
Horseshoe side, quit<- perceptible.-
$3 Worth of Hood's
Cured When Others Failed
Mr. _V. J. McCoun'A&M .
"I had an eruption like r«.<i,.i« or Snlt
ith.Din appear on my left lee and arm. I had
seven doctors examine and treat me without
success. Finally I was persuaded to try Hood's
Sarsaparilla. After using one an J a half bot-
tles I saw the beneti'. I have now used the
third buttle and am c<i___piei.> v cured. Ire-
celved more henclit from tine- dollars' worth
of Hood's StirsaAiarilla than from the immli'ds
of dollars paid for advice and oilier medicine."
N. J. McCoun*, lCuißsley. lowa.
Hood's Pills cure all Liver Ills. Bilious-
ness. Jaundice, Indigestion, Sick Headache.
-.)■-. -.» .-- ■'- '...-'".. :■•_■:--_- ■..-
NEW SEASON'S PATTERNS,
SPECIAL -.DESIfiXS-ASD COLORIXGS.
60 Different Tints.of Ingrains.
LINCRLSTA WALTON PAPERHANGING AND
WHOLESALE Ail) I AIL.
JAS. DUFFY & CMll MARKET ST.
(Flood I .in _.'.>. : '7. --_