Newspaper Page Text
How Yesterday's Game
•-: V^; Was Played.
;; MR. DEVERAUX'S NEW VOICE.
-;•. -.. the . Pioneers Defeat the San Fran
; \ . ciscos by a Score of Seven
'•■'.:-.. -The fog bank which settled down over
. • the park yesterday afternoon did not in
/ * : terfere to any great extent with the ball
.."• . gnme. One of the lareest crowds of the
- • ' .Reason witnessed the game and saw Uncle
•- Reuben and his young men snatch the
: - palm 'if victory from the other fellows.
'••' The other fellows were thb San Franciscos
and A. Sharp.
: - • Mr. Sharp has been summering in the
. : vicinity of Jackson Park, Chicago, and
yesterday was his first appearance since
his return. He did not break any long
distance pedestrian records while making
" :. his homeward pilgrimage, but he got here
• just the same, flis ball-playing yester
day was a trifle frayed in spots, due, per
. haps, to the fact that he has not yet recov
.'. ered from the fatigue cf recent travel.
He expects to recover his usual even stride
In a few days.
P.. Pop Swett's work behind the bat was
also a little ragged, a state of things very
...:\.un common for this old favorite. Pop is
bo* assisting in the good work of building
• a church over in Oakland, and be finds the
;.= .". exertion of carrying shingles «nd tilting
■- -joists conducive to a feeling of extreme
:■ ',- lassitude. Otherwise he is feeling first
: ;.•". ■rate. .
••;'•- Galiodo— he of the fiery temper and
.-. • ; away-back Spanish ancestry — covered sec
\- ond; base for the Pioneers, his place at
'. ■ short being filled by Monahan. His dif
.':. ' ferences with Homer during Saturday's
game have all been patched up, also the
:■•' various sore spots on Mr. Galindo's ana
=; : tutny.
;•;.■-•: Manager Gilbert's men led off with a
V ..;' run. secured by a hit each by Peeples and
■' Netnercott and an error by Monahan. The
•;• Prqneers. failed to score. In the second
: ; ' inning Crowley and Galindo hit safe, and
,••.:• were might home by Deveraux. who tore
•-• off a ..thref-baeger to deep center. The
;■ ; Pioneers increased this lead by one run in
•" :\ the third, two id the fourth and two in the
••: sixth Innings. The San Franeiscos got
• .:•=." one in the fourth, one in the sixth and one
:/.-•■ in" the seventh. Their inability to hit
.-.- . Deveraux's inshoots was the principal
• cause of their downfall, for on several
tccasions when the bases were full, and a
■'_ two-bagger or even a safe hit would have,
•■'--: tied the score, the batter struck out and
relieved the. side.
. ; ••' T.he most striking feature of the game
[//■"■was Daveraax's voice. Not even his
■" ' closest friends suspected before yp?W
--' • day's game was called that the popular
*'"..- pitcher had a voice worth speaking of.
■ . ■:• But he has. Some time during the fourth
;' Inning he wandered down to tlie coacher's
'•■'.. .box at third base and began coaching in
■■'. .6 tone of voice that knocked the dust off
.:' .- the chairs in the press stand. He spoke
■■■ in some foreign tongue, apparently, but
• . . people as far downtown as Baker street
• : ..Kk tie w<.' that he was in the city. Another
'.'■/ irjciaent of tho game wort!: mentioning
■ \. ".--^"as-'a little exchange of civilities which
'.'.. .'occfirrjpd in the seventh inning. Neth*r
./■:; co=tt made a safe hit, and while the ball
.'•>'. -. was being juggled between Galindo and
... .' Minahan he attempted to steal second.
;••■■;. Bug : O'Day was coaching, and during the
•. ■ teniporary absence of Crowley from first
■•:. fee stepped up closer to the bale. GaJindo
■ : '.- (lisceverVd .Net hermit's intention and ;
;" th.r«>V-tlia. balr to O'Day, whom he took to
'•. "\be!Crpwley. Of course. Bug let it go by
, ...'..»trd then joined the excited group about
".. • tie umpire. After a j*wing match which
■;■■ . fasted- five minutes Neth-rcott was sent
.. .baciito first and tie game proceeded.
-. •■: Fell-owing is the score:
■'.' ."• is** Francisco, ah. b. be. sb. po. a. r.
• ' ■■. 6B*:rp,--C. I 5 000100
.■.-. .•■-•Peerpies. s. s 3 3 113 12
;.. -NetberCott, r. 1.... 4 0 10 10 0
i ' . -P.ower.- 1 D 3 1 1 0 10 0 0
'".. ;,• J*JB.q'i}Jf;.ey. 3 b 4 0 10 3 2 2
-.•■•• Nw«t.-C 3 1112 2 1
"•."•■ fcitraod. 1. 1 3 0 2 0 2 0 0
"". . *>'Dsy, 2 b 4 0 0 12 3 0
••■ ..McGreeTer. p i 0 0 0 0 4 1
■:";. .Totals 33 4 7 3 24 12 6
■• " i.dxKESs. AB. R. BH. SB. po. a. E.
.'-'. >Ior;-atiaii. s. s 5 2 1 II 2 1 2
-.- levy, i 1 4 0 10 7 0 0
■•■- . JHerres/3 b 4 12 0 2 0 0
•-■ • Oalln'ao. 2 0 4 13 0 110
. ■- Crowley, 1 b 4 0 10 4 0 0
- ;■ l'-everaui. p 3 110 12 0
•' . Sul'.lTan. c 4 0 1 0 5 2 0
'" . • Kelly, r. f. 4 0 10 10 0
'• itulpot.c. 1 3 2 13 2 0 0
.-. • ::' T.btalf. 35 7 12 3 25 6 3
. "•" •■=••- BUSS BY INNINGS.
';•: Bin Franeiseos 1 0 0 10 110 o—4
-.V- -■:- fS«»e hits 3 10102100
. • Eipne«fs 0 2 12 0 2 0 0 •— 7
.-■;•. i ifcwe bltf. 0 3231300*
.■•'.' Earned runs — Pioneers 2. Three-base hits—
.- : - J'eT-rram, Power. Merte?. 1 wo-but nil— Mertes.
•"._• Sacrifice bit* — Peeples, Power. Levy, Meites.
■'.; First baie on errors— San Francfscos 3, Pioneers
-!' i.' . 'First base on called balls— SanFranciscos 3.
• • • teft en bases — San FrancUcos 9, Pioneers 8.
'*■ : > f truck out— By Mctireevey 3. Ny Devoraui 7.
■••-• Hit by pitcher— Philpot. Passed balls—
/.-.-Bwett 2. Umpire— McDonald.
. : - . OAKLAND DEFEATED.
.;. Petaluma's Baseball Team Easily
.;•■/ j.".;. Downs the Visitors.
\ .." y Petaluma, Oct. B.— Petalunia* defeated
; ""'.". '.oa.fc"lauds to-day in an exciting ana heavy
•:•;; h.ittinK game by a score of 15 to 7. Seven
■'.".; teen base hits were made off Donovan and
" : : . twelve. off Nolan. Petalumas played an
V.: /almost perfect fielding game, making but
■"': two;, errors, while Oaklands piled up
"":' :tw.elvH. Hernon and Shanahan played a
- .■•".-.gr?at- game for the visitors. Callnpy.
'.'. Banlfy, Lawrence and Beckett carried off
.'".. .. ""'trie-honors/ for the home team, Battery
:--:V-ip;f.Petalumas, Nolan and Green; tor Oak
•- Jands, Donovan and Hines.
■-.''■ •■•-•■- "• SCORE BY INNINGS.
'■•■' iPetalamas 6 0020300 4—15
; ; 'OaS lands 0 00340110—9
'.-.;■. Earned inns— Petalamas 8. Oakland! 5. Three-
J: "base hits— Green. Callopy. Nolan and Van Ha. tree.
:' '■1 w-o base hits— Hanley, Nolan, Donovan. BbMav
:- .-' *an, lUnes. Left ou bases— Petaluuias 8, OaKiaods
= =9," First bas« on errors— P^taluniMS 6. UakUnds 3.
'■" •■JJd'Uble plays— Hanley. Beckerand Wilds; Callopy,
; : l'.er.Kett and Wilds, Stolen bases— Petalumas 6,
- Oaklands 3. Base on balls— Fetalumas 3, uak
'.' .'■' lands. 8. Struck out— By Donovan 2. Passed ball
. .-.-.Green 1. Umpire— Donohue.
• : TAKEN BY THE VISITORS.
:-;■'.- Santa Rosa Wins a Game From San
: . •; ' . . Jose.
■: ": San Jose, Oct. B.— The secoud game be
"■•' tween the Santa Rosas and the San Joses
.'■■ was played yesterday at the San Jose
,'•"; _' grounds, resulting in a victory for the vis
. •" : itors by a score of 6to 3. The game was
; " • well contested anil . a good crowd was in
'■' attendance. The score :
•. ■ Panta Kosas..; . . ...1 10 2 0 0.0 2— «
. -.--.'San closes , 2 0 0 0 1 0 0 o—3
■ \ Batteries — San Joses. ."peer and Lookabaui;h:
■o ; Santa Rosa!:. Stanley and Johnson. UraDlre— V.
Suzzalo. Time of game— l hour and 45 mlautea.
,"■*■" Originals vs. Marguerites^
■ • The Originals defeated the Marguerites
«t San Rafael yesterday morning by a
: •core of Bto 7. .The features ot the game
• were the batting of Vocke, McCann and
Great ho use, and the fielding of McCarthy
. ' . and i). Selig. Butcher and Cronan formed
th« battery lor the Marguerites, and
.. OBrien and ilcGuire filled the points for
•o Tbe teams will probably play again next
A Conductor's Mishap.
While car 27 nf the s^n Matpo electric
road- was going at rapid speed around
the curve at Steuart aud Harrison streets,
the conductor in charge m«t with a painful
mishap while collecting fares from nearly
a hundred passengers who had crowded on
tb» car. He was thrown, by the uiotioa of
tbe car in rounding the curve, against one
of the car windows and bp'ke it into frag
ments. The accident caused quite an ex
citement among the passengers at the time.
Tne victim of the mishap bad his right
hand considerably cut by the glass and
lost a great deal of blood. His injuries
are not serious, however.
PIONEER ROWING CLUB.
It Celebrates Its Twenty-Ninth ?An-
niversary by a Trip on the Bay.
The twenty-ninth anniversary of the or
ganizatiou of the Pioneer Rowing Club
was celebrated yesterday by an excursion
on the bay aud a dinner at Hunters Point
The members of the club, accompanied
by their friends, took passaee on the Car
oline and after a trip around the bay the
steamer was headed for Hunters Point.
There the excursionists landed and went
to Hermann's Hotel, where they sat down
t» an elegant dinner. After tbe solids and
liquids had been disposed of there were
toasts, regular and volunteer, recitations,
songs and dancing. The other rowing
clubs wr-re well represented. All who par
ticipated voted that they had had a mo9t
Why Harness Races Are
Tom Ryder Has a Split Tendon.
Horses in Training for the
Of coarse all running-horse owners are
contending that trotters are going to the
ding-dong bow-wows, and trottingmen
say they would not go across the street to
see a running race. It does seem as
though the gallopers are getting a little the
best of it, although the harness brigade is
not willing to admit it.
All over the circuit this year the days
when there was a mixed programme saw
the largest attendance, und the betting was
always livelier on the runs than on the
trots. There are a hundred reasons ad
i vanced for this. Leaving >mt thecooten
i tion that running races are essentially more
interesting from an ordinary spectator's
point of view, there is one cause that of
itself would seem to pioduce a prejudice
in the minds of the public against harness
! events, and that is the dilly-'lally method
most judges have of dispatching the pro
gramme. Take for instance the combina
tion race at Oakland on Saturday. That
! race should have been sent off earlier in
'■ tlie af -ernoon.
It was by fnr tha most interesting on
the card, and people warned to see it and
I net on it. By sheer pluck and endurance,
< together with tlie skillful handling of his
I ilriver, ShylncK placed himself in position
; to win the race. Those who had bought
| pool tickets on him were betting on his
'\ staying qualities, and the result showed
' that their judgment was correct. But
when Ryder had obtained two heats and
' .- yl ck two. it got so dark that the rare
; had to be postponed. '1 his knocked out
all tbe calculation* of the supporters of
ihe latter Imrse. Now, by a reasonable
lie^ree of promptness on the part or the
judges this postponement might have been
\ prevented. It is the duty of those in the
■ eland to protect everybody. The Shyiock
> mea on .Saturday were not protected as
i they should have been. Of course they
! were dissatisfied. Those who had merely
\ taken an interest in the race, irrespective
of the betting, were dissatisfied because
they were not able to see it brought to a
i conclusion on one day.
Perhaps tne postponement was due to
simple carelessness on the part of the
judge. No one is prepared to question
■ :he honesty of Wilfred Page or R. S.
Brown, who were in the stand. Too often,
j however, the delays are due to a desire to
I keep tbe crowd at the track so that more
; drinks can be sold at the bar or tuat the
1 association may derive more benefit from
! the sale of pools.
All of these things tend toward making
I harness-race unpopular, and many a man
who formerly was their strong partisan
has turned from them in disgust and taken
I up running horses.
The few people who were at the track
when the last heat was concluded on Sat
urday saw Ryder pull up very lame. It
! was rumored afterward that be had split
a tendon. If this is true Shyiock should
! have no trouble in winning.
Ben Wright's meetine. which begins at
! Oakland next Monday, will give a chance
to those horses who cannot expect to win
at the big meeting at the Bay District.
The purses will be small, but many a
horse who is not of the first quality will
get an opportunity in make expenses for
his owner. Mr. Wright promises that the
races shall be run on the square, and be
may be able to carry out his promise.
Nearly every horse iv the btatethat can
j not run fast enough on the flat to keep
himself warm is being trained to go over
I the sticks in anticipation of gathering in
the purses to be offered for ttie steeple
' chasers. Baden, Yokel, Guadeloupe and
! a lot of others are now in training. Some
of them are doing wry well, too. It is not
: unreasonable to predict that there may Lie
. developed a star.
It has been the case in a score of in
stances that a horse who could not stay
for a mile on the level has turned into a
wonder at two or three miles over the
Ottinger's horses will be here next Fri
day and will be put In charge of Johnny
Weber. Wildwnod creates a good im
pression in the East, although he did not
win very often. He is a home who will
not stand much moving around and whose
condiliou can never be depended on.
The Parnells Win a Game From the
The Parnelli and Emmets played a
lively game of Gaelic football at the
Haight-strei't grounds yesterday afternoon,
the game being t a sort of curtin-raiser to
the regular baseball game. Considerable
additional interest was lent to the game
iby the announcement that Champion
! Peter Maher, late of the Dublin team,
j would act as referee. Although the play
| was exciting from beginning to end tlie
I game was devoid of those personal en
i counters which did so much to make the
I Gaelic game unpopular last season. Mr.
Mailer was chiefly instrumental in obtain
ing this linppy result, as lie kept the ball
constantly in play and allowed the players
I no time to argue disDuted points.
In the first half neither side scored a
point DBtll just before tbe call of time,
when C. Kelletior secured the ball, and
aiter dropping it down the field for a hun
dred yard* or more succeeded in kicking a
goal. T. Fi;z«erald, one of the backs for
the Emmets, made several biilliant runs
and bis playing was. the feature of the
game. In the second half the Emmets
kicked an overgoal, but in spite of the fact
that they held the ball iv their opponents'
lerrMory for aereater part of the time they
could not secure a goal. When time was
called tne game stood 4 to 1 in favor of the
* — m — •
A new and novel entertainment, en
tirely out of the usual line, will be given
at Gra^e Methodist Episcopal Church,
corner of Twenty-first and Caup streets,
or. Thursday evening next. It will consist
of vocal selections, instrumental music
and jomic speeches, all delivered from a
uewly invented machine.
By special request Professor R. R. Liv
ingstou will give an exhibition of ventrilo
qnisin and dramatic expression. Music
will be furnished by the church choir.
Beecbam's Fills will save doctors' bills,
THE MORNING CALL, SAN FRANCISCO, MONDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1893.
THE LADIES' DAY.
Women With Rifles at
THE CHAMPIONS SURPRISED.
Wives and Daughters of Members of
the California Schuetzen Club
Contest for Prizes.
The California Scbuetzen Club started
an innovation yesterday in the shooting
Acting under an inspiration of Philo
Jacoby, the club arranged to have a shoot
in which the participants should be the
wives &nd daughters of members of the
The members of the club agreed to the
idea, as ii was supposed that a humorous
fiasco would result. It was also thought
that not much lnterers would be taken in
The members were surprised, agreeably
so, in both instances. Not only was the
markraanship better than was anticipated,
but the interest displayed was something
astonishing to the California Schuetzen
Id response to the invitation of the club
members their wives and relatives con
gregated in great numbers at the park
THE LADIES IN THE SHOOTING GALLERY.
early in the morning, and were over
anxious to participate in the ladies' sport.
From the time tbe shoot opened until the
close, late in the afternoon,^ the lady rela
tives of members of the club manifested
an extraordinary interest in the shoot.
Each contestant watcbed tbe other closely
and remained to see that no advantage
was given and that the rules were closely
The scores made by the ladies were sur
prising to their better halves, who were
around expecting to jest their wives, but
when they saw the good scores made they
began to act as if the laugh was on them.
When the sli oot began the ladies were
assigned to the honorary target, the rule
established being that each lady should
have two practice shots in order to be
come accustomad to the eun and range,
and then take a third shot, which was to
connt for the various prizes offered.
The ladies were allowed to rest their
guns in shooting, and wlieo the club mem
bers stared at tbe scores afterward they
said that even the ladies hereafter would
have to hold the heavy rifles straight from
During tbe progress of the shoot there
were a number of rifle-shooters at the
range going through their monthly shoots
and they occasionally stopped to witness
tbe performance of their lady rivals, ex
pressing great admiration at the result.
While the «hoot was in progress Philo
Jacoby said: "Why, I never thought there
would be such enthusiasm and interest in
this thing. Look bow well they shoot.
Why, when we leave our homes to defend
our country we can know that there is
somebody behind to protect them."
The ladles did not seem to require much
instruction from their husbands bow to
manipulate the rifles and went to the range
with the greatest confidence. One thing
wa* noticeable, however, which will be
Mrs. Schumant the Shooting Master,
at the Ranee.
apparent from the score, and that is, dnr
lng the first two practice shots the ladies
exhibited better marksmanship than in
the final shot, which was to couut for the
This was particularly noticeable in the i
case of Mrs. Ad<>lph Strecker, whose hus- j
band is one of the champions of the world. I
During her first two shots she made 20 and
19, respectively, out of 25, but when it j
came to the final, which counted, she only ,
The greatest shot of the day was Mrs.
John T. Hosta, who surprised everybody
with the cleverness with which she han
dled the rifle. Her first score m 23 brought
down the house, the famous rifla shot
Lillian Smith being present and expressing
her admiration. The second shot of Mrs.
Hosta, who turned out to be the prize
winner, scored 18 and- the lan 21, only one
other scoring as high in the last shot.
Loud cheers wer« civ^n when Mrs.
Hosta was finally declared the winner.
Mie is a large, handsome woman, with a
"The wives sometimes should get in,"
said Mrs. Hosta.
Mis. L. C. Babin also excited favorable
comment at the target, her score being an
excellent one: 19,18,18.
It was thought that Mrs. Scbuman, the
wife of the proprietor of the park, would
win. as she Is said to h;»ve been practicing
for the event, but she only scored 17
points on the final.
The following are the scores of the
ladies on the three shots fired :
Mrs. L. C. Kaliln , 10 18 18
Klizabeth A. Utscblg 15 11 ai
Mr*. E. tikuian 15 12 4
Mrs. J. T. Host» 23 18 21
Mrs. Reub»ld 10 in 16
Miss Emille Reubold. 13 20 17
Miss Tilll* Kifinjf 10 15 18
MlsiEmina Carroll 14 17 0
Mrs. Bertha Bremer 23 14 13
Mrs. Attlnger 8 0 18
Mrs. William Hahn 012 3
Mrs. 13 15 1.
Mrs. P. Voral 0 0 0
Mrs. Charles Sagehorn 20 20 12
Mrs. Duu6»rd 14 20 13
Mrs. Hartsman 18 16 17
Mrs. AUoiph .Streener 20 19 13
Mrs. .Srhwarzinann 0 0 0
Mrs. Jonn Utscbig. 8 820
The following were declared the win
ners, the prizes being orders for furniture,
gold rinp«, watcnes and other jewlry:
Mrs. J. T. Hosta 21 rings, Mrs. A.
TJtschie 21. Mrs. J. Utschig 20, Mrs. T.
Eging 18. Mrs. L. C. Rabin 18, Miss £. At
tinger 18. Miss E. Reubold 17. Miss Harts
man 17, Mrs. Schuman 17, Mrs. Reubold
16, Mrs. Bertha Bremer 13, Mrs. A. Strecker
13, Mrs. Dunkard 13, Mrs. C. Sagehorn 11,
Mrs. Attinger 11, Mrs. Eckman 4, Mrs.
William Hahn 3.
Company B of the Third Infantry Regi
ment, N. G. C, held their monthly medal
shoot at the range with the following re
Champion ela^s —
Lieutenant Midrtleton 4 44444555 5—44
lieutenant Prltchard 4 44445545 4—43
Corporal Carroll 4 54464544 4—43
Private F. C. Mnller 4 44534454 5—42
Private H. Tusckow 5 64364566 4-45
Captain Kennedy 3 34554554 5-43
Sergeant Robertson 4 3 5 4 5 2 5 2 5 4-39
Sergeant Oestrelch 4 44546435 3-41
Private F. «. KlnltS 4 54444464 4—42
Private U. B. Ricnardson.s 44444444 3— 40
Sertteant Kennedy 2 445455 3 4 3-39
Private E. Dellwijr II 34444.445 5-40
Private L. Renbold 4 43443344 4—37
Private J. J. Noonau. ...3 43435444 4-38
Sergeant E. K. Davis.... 564445445 5-45
J. A. Carroll 3 54 444 3 43 5—39
0. Sbea 4 5 4 4 3 4 4 4 4 5-41
>V. Uostevin 2 0 3 434344 3—30
Fourth class —
F. Mahoney 4 44444435 3-39
W. McDonnell 3 44333444 6—35
L. tterstein 4 o'.! 040003 2—15
.». Kconerman 4 43434435 4—38
J. St-phens 4 5 4543444 6—42
G. Kurcnuer 3 63344544 4—39
Company B, Naval Battalion, score
was as follows: Halpisch 39, Emerick 37,
Driscoll 35, Legge 34, Long 32, Burke 31.
The Marin County Schuetzen Club held
their monthly shoot, witn tbe following
Champion class, J. Jones, 394 rings; first
class, P. H. Kelly, 397 rings; seeoud class,
C. J. Waldan, 340 rings; third class, John
Kaneen, '^71 rings.
TO RACE OUTSIDE.
Local Skippers Anxious
for a Contest.
The Rattler, Bonita and Mattle T.
Dyer Bent Upon Arranging a
Trial of Speed.
The international contest In progress
this week between tbe Vigilant and the
Valkyrie has aroused in San Francisco a
racing spirit which wi!l probably result in
trials of speed over an ocean course be
tween three fast schooners. Captain Fred
Neilsen, master aud managing owner of
the schooner Battler, thinks fee Ims the
fastest craft in this port. She was built
in Gloucester, Macs., made fine time early
this year to tbe Japan sealing grounds
and arrived here for the first time about
five weeks ago.
The pilots are firmly of the opinion that
the pilot-boat Bonita can show hor heels
to any craft of similar Imild in the Pacific
Coast waters. Of course she cannot go
into a race so long as -nc is iv commission
as a pilot-boat, but there would be little
trouble in having her laid up for a week or
two. The pilots are more than anxious to
race the Rattler. She is 86 feet long while
the Bonita measures 2 leet mote. Both
are 23 feet beam.
Captain Charles Mockler of the Mattle
T. Dyer disputes with the pilots and with
Captain Neilsen ou the Question of which
has tbe fastest sailer, and he is anxious to
make tbe game three-handed with every
confidence of success.
Unfortunately there is no cup to race
for. but a staka which owners of tbe three
schooners express willingness to put up
would be enough incentive to arouse the
best efforts of tbe contestants, and would
give to tbe public what they have not seen
for a long time, namely, a good rac<t out
side tbe heads between cratt built tor
business, not for fun.
The new wrecking steamer which Cap
tain Whitelaw is building to supplant the
steamer. Whitelaw, lost February 11, 1893,
near .Russian Landing, will begin to re
ceive her machinery next week. When
she is launched at White's yard in Oak
land all her machinery will be aboard of
her. She will have a freight-carrying ca
pacity of over 500, and when uo wrecking
is to be done she will engage In the freight
Now that the wreck of the ship Joseph
S. Spinney is clear and the divers can work
effectively, the Sampson is making profit
able hauls from her. :On the last trip
down she brought a valuable load of rail
road Iron, ' resin, oil, lard, barbed wire,
water-pipe, merchant bar iron and horse
She will probably be able ,to keep at
work six to eight weeks longer, and before
the ■ stormy, reason , sets : it save enough
cargo to leave a little margin of profit for
the venture. - ; ;
There were two, rescues i from drowning
yesterday afternoon. A party of telegraph
men were i making repairs to the Pacific
Postal cable near Goat Island from a scow
in tow of the little tug Transit. Jeff
Storrer. who was handling a heavy i crow
bar, fell overboard and was pulled down
by the crowbar. He.was' rescued by a
deckhand from the me.^.iiSiiSHMMPi
Patrick Dugan, a fisherman, was knocked
overboard off Folsoiu street by the jibinn
of the boom; and was saved partly through
his v own exertions j and; partly by a rope
thrown from the wharf.
■■- -- ' » — « — • — :-..:.':, .
The only reliable metliod to fit defective
aigUt is fouua at Berlellug's, 427 Kearuy st. *
The Alameda Men Retain
R. B. HOGUE SAVES THE GAME
Pacifies Make No Showing Against
the San Franciscos—Robert
son Always Ready.
Tbe Alamedas got a scare yesterday in
their match against the Californias. Of
course they did not expect to be defeated,
and they were not, but the game proved
sufficiently exciting to cause the champion
team to exert every nerve in the cause of
Anson won ths toss on behalf of the
Californias and elected to put his men in.
Lloyd Eaton and Anson had the pleasure
of occupying the wickets first to the bowl
ing of Sloman and young Ward. No one
expected to get Anson out until be bad
made a respectable number of runs, and
the captain of the Californias justified ex
pectations by playing a remarkably pretty
inning for 42 runs. Hearfield, Guild and
Berry made some sort of a stand, aud a
juvenile wonder wa9 sprung in th« person
of little Harry Bird, who made 17, mostly
from by balls delivered by young Ward.
In the end the inning closed for 130, a
sufficiently formidable total to cause the
Alameda batsmen to look to their laurels.
Hogue won the match for Alameda, un
doubtedly. His inning of 71 was a master
piece. He seemed to beat all kinds of
bowling with ease, and the sorest time ot
the whole match to him was when Anson
bowled him with a lob. Sloman played
well for 25, and young Ward hit merrily
around the field for 33. The Alamedas
scored 168, thus winning the match by 38
runs. Following are the full scores:
Lloyd Eaton c. J. H. Halton b. Sloman 9
F. A. Anxon b. eloman 42
D. Henrfield c. Hood b. Stoinan 18
J. Guild c. Hood b. Ward 10
A. L. Perry c. Hood b. > lonian 20
Ward Eaton b. Ward... .... 0
H. Mar Sherry b : Ward 2
J. Vf. Haltoo. not out 1
E. J. Humphreys c. I'rlce b. Sloman '. 0
L, Rivers U. b10man...:.... 0
H. bird, not out r...... 17
Extras .". 5
E. Hood c. Rivers b. Anson 6
K. B. Hogue b. Anson .:...;.... 71
F. :v Price b. Perry ; 2
E. T. Randall c. Bird b. Anson 9
K. <;. Sloman c. Uulld b. Anson 25
G. M. Browne. Rivers b. Ai.son .."...'.......-.. 2
J. H. Halton c. Bird b. Perry 4
G. H. Ward c. Rivers b. Perry ; 33
K. H. Bryan, not 0ut.......... . 7
F. li. N'oton b. Ansou 0
J. V. Bird c. Perry b. Anson ..2
At the Golden Gate the San Franciscos
defeated the Pacifies without any difficulty
whatever. Robertson, of course, wag re
sponsible for most of the victory, for tie
made 50 runs and took seven wickets for
I 23. This was a very smart average, and
| yet it is bard to believe that an eleven of
i fair all-round cricketers such as the
Pacifies should only manage to make 53 as
i their batting total, no matter what bowl
ing whs opposed to them. Perhaps the
name of Robertson and the remembrance
of bis deeds strike terror into the hearts of
his opponents; perchance some element of
luck may have crept into the game, but
certain it is that wicket after wicket fell
like nine Dins before the tricky delivery
of this man. •' »
The Pacifies only made 53, mostly made
by Sheath, Griffiths and Johnston. But
nobody played remarkably good cricket.
When the San Franciscos went in to bat
the issue was not long in doubt. Webster
made 18 in his usual "stonewall" style be
fore he succumbed to Cookson, and Rob
ertson stayed on until the match was woo.
Robertson is a great player. He is a mas
it*r of generalship and is always reliable.
His inning of 50 was made as by one who
i Knew that should anything befall him a
victory would be ensured for his oppo
nents. Robertson gave no chances until
he had completed his half century, and the
game had been well won, when he skied a
ball into the hands of Johnston in tbe out
Nixon went in fifth wicket down and
contrived to carry out his hat for 17. . Th«
Nixon went in fifth wicket down and
contrived to carry out his bat for 17. The
whole side was eventually got rid of for
120, thus leaving the San Franciscos win
ners l>y 67 runs. Following are the full
C. B. Hill b. Robertson o
U. Theobald b. Robertsoo o
H. Ward c. iMicgan b. Heaves 3
C. W. I'.ennettb. Kobertson 1
A. G. Sheath b. Robertson IB
W. N. Griffiths b. Robertson... n
G. J. Baugli stWebster b. Roberttoo 4
C. Barry b. Kobertson 0
J. C. .Id tin stun, not out H
J. J. ) heobald I. b. w. b. Reeves.. y
H. H. CooKson, run out 4
A. S. Webster b. Cookson 18
H. Warren c. Johnston b. Coukson 3
W. Robertson c. .Johnston b. Cookion 50
Dr. Bovrnlll b. Wara (j
W. Lee b. Ward 0
H. Uuggan c. Johuston b. took son 12
J. Mmn. not out 17
W. Reeves b. CooHson 0
E. hooth c. Griffiths o. Cookion 1
A. E. Altken, run out 1
W. MrludoJJ b. Cookion 7
As the season draws to its close tbe con.
test for the William Greer Harrison cup
becomes very exciting. Alamedns ar
still in the lead, but the San Franciscos
are pressing them very hard. Should tbe
latter team defeat the Alamedas in their
next and last match the two clubs will tie,
and another match will have to be played
to decide the contest. The Californias
and the Pacifies are engaged in an honest
struggle to see vf hich club will occupy the
proud position of tail end of the leaeun.
There is not much to choose between
Meanwhile, engagements are made for
every Sunday up to December. The asso
ciation cup matches will close in a few
weeks when tlie cricketers from Penrhyn
will descend upon the coast to do battle
with our champions. There will be
matches between our visitors and the sev
eral local clubs, after which bat;, balls
and stumps will be put away until an
other season, while the intervening
months of dismal rain will be taken up by
discussion of past records and prospects
for the future.
PISTOL AND RIFLE CLUB.
Fine Shooting at Shell Mound Park
The members of tbe Pistol and Rifle
Club held one of their shoots yesterday at
the Shell Mound Park ranges. Some very
excellent work was done, as will be seen
by the score.
This club usei the standard American
target at fifty yards, with the 8-inch bnlls
eye for pistol shooting, and 200 yards wit!:
thell'iuch bullseye for rifle shooting. The
10-ring is 3 . ;• ;- 1 < o inches in diameter, the
9>rißgla about 6 inche?, and the 8-ring Is
the regaiar Creedmoor 8-inch bullseye. It
has been adopted here because of its gen
era I use in the East.
An all-comers' 10-shot record match was
opened to-dny for both rifle and pistol.
Some very fine shooting was done with tlu>
rifle by Messrs. Glindemann, Hovey, Rod-
Kers and Utschig. Glindemann established
a const record of 90 out of ft possible 100,
and flovey made a run of 87. 86 and 88 in
three consecutive scores, which is seldom
equaled— 26 8-incli bnllseyes in 30 shots.
Following were the scores in the pistol
Champion class, 10 shots, medal— H.
He«th 88. C. M. Daiss 88, F. O. Young 87,
E. Hovey 86. Dr. L. O. Kodgers 82, Captain
J. E. Klein 76.
First clas^L— A. Heeth 81. F. Gehret 77.
Second class— P. Uohr 79, G. Ungermann
75, L. Zimmerman C 6.
All cmnerj, 30 shots, championship
match— E. Hovbv 257, F. O. Young 2.15, F.
G«hret 243, Colonel S. I. Kellneg 234, H.
Heeth 233, C. M. Daiss 248. A. Heeth 223,
P. Bohr 201.
All comer?, 10 shot*, record match— F. O.
Young 92, E. Hovey 92, H. Heeth 87, C. M.
Daiss 85. F. Genret 84, P. Bohr 64.
Tbe scores in the rifle matches were as
Ten-shot medal match— E. Hovev 86. A.
Heeth 82, E. Heeth 80, Dr. L. O. Pw"dgers
80, F. Genret 79, A. M.>cki«r79. F. O. Young
75, Cap:ain J. E. Klein 73. F. Fay 70, H.
Helberg 70, Colonel S. I. Kellogg <5t5, P.
Bohr 54, L. Zimmerman 50, A. Roos 48.
All-comers 10-shot record mateh — W.
Glindemann 90, E. Uovey 88, Dr. L. O.
Rodgers 87, J. Utschig 85, A. Haeih 83,
F. O. Young 82, P. Bohr 81. S. I. Kellogg
80, H. Heeth 76. F. Fay 70.
ONEY, THE POSTAL DOG.
He Is Not Dead, but Was Here Yes-
Oney, the postal clerks' dog, who is
known from one end of the continent to
the other, is not dead. In fact he came in
Saturday morning from Los Angeles and
yesterday was comfortably quartered at
the l'ostofflce and the recipient of many
About three months ago a report was
circulated that Oney had died on the
Mound House and Keeler road in Nevada
and some of the mail clerks were discus
sing a plan for a fund for a monument.
However. Oney needs no monument at
present. He took the overland East to
Ogden last night looking as though lie
might be good for many long years of life
yet before his final summons comes.
A number of the mail tags and other
relics which have from time to time beou
affixed to the dog's collar bavedisappearnd,
but several new ones have been added
since his last visit here, one of them being
a mail tag of. her Majesty's Government,
showing that Oaey took b trip to Canada
during his late wanderings.
To the uninitiated it might be well to
state that Oney is n dog belonging to no
boay in particular but to mail clerks in
general. He is almost constantly travel
ing and requires no careful guardian to
protect him or guide his footsteps, lie ap
pears to know a mail clerk on sight and
displays Hot a little sagacity in choosing
the route he wishrs tn takr, never doubling
ba k over the snme road-
All the men in the mail-service of Uncle
Sam either know him by sigtit or by repu
tation, and it is needless to say he never
suffers for the material wants of life.
Columns of matter have been written about
him and some remarkable mental attributes
have been ascribed to him Dy some of the
FALCON AVENUE TRACKS.
The Torn-Up Roadbed Again Placed
A visitor to Falcon avenue, near the Cor
bett road, and wriere the tracks of the
Joost electric road were a week ago torn
up forciDly by the order of the Mayor,
would hardly dream that there had bt-en
so much excitement anJ trouble in the
neighborhood over the laying of the spur
track put down by Joost and tne railroad.
Tie?, rails and everything connected with
the electric roadbed has again been Dlaced
in l;oe as formerly and the tracks are
down in the identical spot as when re
nn/ved by the Street Superintendent a
Ties and raih are distributed along the
entire right-of-way to Ashbury and Fred
erick streeti and the workmen are rushing
th^ laying of the roaabsd.
On Eagle street, near Falcon avenue, a
carhouse one story in height and 150x150
feet is to be built for the i>nrk line of the
San Francisco and San Mateo Railway
Company. Joost is confident that he will
have his oars running in time for trie
opening of the Midwinter Exposition. He
lias until December 29. according to his
franchise, to complete the road.
• — ♦ — •
Suicide in the Brush.
Deputy Corouer Jonea made anotner
trip to Sutro's nursery yesterday morning
and found the body of the man who
hanged himself to a tree in the brush. In
the deceased Dockets was found his natur
alization paper?, taken, out in February,
1871. showing that his name was James
Cuuningham and that he was a native of
Ireland, but that was all the information
■ ibtalned as to his identity.
Afflict* half the American people yet there la
only one preparation of Sarsaparilla that acts on
the bowels and reaches this important trouble,
and that is Joy's Vegetable Sarsaparilla. It re-
lieves it in 24 hours, and an occasional dose pre-
vents return. We refer, by permission, to C. E.
Elkia&ton, 125 Locust Avenue, San Francisco; J.
H. Brown, Petaluma, Cal.; 11. 8. Winn, Geary
Court, S.F., end hundreds of others who have
used it in constipation. One letter is a sample
of hundreds. Elklngton, writes: "I have been
for years subject to bilious headaches and consti-
pation. Have been so bad for a year back have
had to take a physic every other night or else I
would have* headache. One bottle of J. V. 3.,
put me in splendid shape. It positively control!
Jfj|W 5 # Vegetable
II I C?§arsaparf3Sa
. As J. V. S. ii positively the only Bars«perffla
compounded to control constipation, insist on
Joy's and don't be talked into taking: any other,
ft a IN? -ja ~\jf or FADES HAIR RESTORED by
DSr RJ» • W ( yontliful color and beauty by
B^S- ***& ■ DR. HAYS' HAIR HEALTH. Re-
moTes dandruff andscalphumors. Doe< not «tain skin or
linen. Best, safest, most cleanly dressing- Druggists otic
Sold by J. G. Steele & Co., Paiace Hotel, S. F.
, . -. »pl 6 ly aiofli ;
L|t« BtBT oZ. Br OEWEY & CO.,
220 Market St., S. F., Cau
mr 29 tr «oa
li*SoS*k MAKHOOD RESTOREP^I^^;
■H _«< _- J aßy """? talizer euros all nervousness or diseases of the generative organs,
£a " <°V pT ffjSf CcSk fit such as: Lost Manhood, miivplr^uexu. Tired Feel-
Hv'^ ; <_A/ \v "Vy.insr, Pains in the Bark, Debility, Pimples, Head*
RH r<\ M&Hb! V* : t^jftV ' ache, Seminal Weakness, Nightly Emissions. Impo-
Bl : \J* fjb> A tency, \B>espondency, Varicucele, Preniaturenes*
Km N >— / ; >^-_^/ . and Constipation. .•. Cures where all else fails. The doctor
■ ______ r _ •" has discovered the active principlo on which the vitality of the >
BEFORE AND AFTER - sexual apparatus is dependent. ' :
The reason why sufferers are not cured by physicians and medicines Is because over 90 per cent
»re troubled with I'ronUttitia, for which CUPIDENE is the only known remedy to cure the com-
plaint without an operation. A written Gaaranle* to refund the money if a permanent cure is
not effected by the rt*e of six boxes. l.no a box, six for |5.00. Sptid for circular and testimonials. :
Address I>AVO_ _t£l>lCl3[£ CO., V. O. 80x 2076, Saa Francisco, Cal. ForJSaUby ;?■/=:.-■
J. H. W'IDBEK .corner 'Ihird sad Market streets.
au4 tf cod ' GARRETT * TAOOAKT. 1-01 Brcartwav. cor. 14th. Oakland.
"WELL DONE OUTLIVES DEATH," EVEN
YOUR MEMORY WILL SHINE IF
SB n SIMMONS
I Li ill REGULATOR
For Constipation, Dyspepsia, Headache, Dizziness,
Sour Stomach, bad taste In the mouth, bilious at-
tacks and despondency, all of which are the off-
springs of a diseased liver.
Save Time ! Save Health !
. Save Money!
NOTHING TO EQUAL IT! —
"I have sold Simmons Liver Regulator for the
past six years. My customers pronounce :t the best
ever used. one customer, whose health was In a
wretched condition treni a very bad and stubborn
i case of dysDepsta. used the Regulator and was en-
I tirely cured. 1 am using it myself tor Torpid Liver,
| caused by close confinement. I find nothing; to equal
! it. and highly recommend its use."— C. F. Hisey,
Druggist, Edinburg, Va.
i Jal3 FrMoTVe ly . - -
•THE ORIGINAL AND GENUINE
Imparts the most delicious taste and zest to
EXTRACT of a
LETTER from _-, SOUPS,
a MEDICAL CS
GENTLEMAN p* GRAVIES,
at Madras, to I ifl
his brother at ;i £« FISH,"
Ma y, 1851. if 1 HOT & COLD
"lell LEA i£T, rr m
PERRINS' that £I*^9 MEATS,
their sauce is fhss&x^&iii
highly esteem- j£jp7gg GAME,
ed^in India, and F^iSjP
is in mv opinion ri « rr r.-f * WELSH-
the most pal- **& Fffi^
atable, as well S==sj»jr| RAREBITS,
as the most fee3fer»*'*l
wholesome if- "dm &C.
sauce that is -»**^
Eeware of ImitatioTjgl
see that you get Lea & Perrins'
Signature on every bottle of the original and genuine. .
John Duncan's Sons, New York.
. 37 12 Mo tf
THE RENOWNED I f^
ENGLISH SPECIALIST %sr^ffl
OF LONDON', , n A.-\ «^/
as given to th» world his 1] i*\ Jj
perfected nerve treatment, g> ''«-T -, /j
which will positively cure "A V 3&
lost manhood, nervous de •d^ti"*if^fnS*_
bllity and impotvney. con- If Y^hr l&Vb*.
stipatton. in 4 acts directly j4&[ \ / W'/^S^
on ail verve forces and re- ¥§£&&&*/%? XSswi
stori'K them to a healthy «gj\^^^lJPs
In bottles of one month's "zS&Ssi^/Sz^xffl
treatment, guaranteed to <s *'*l\v7,2tf*^* :; *^
AGENT, Old Dr. MacKenxla.
JOY'S BALDWIN PHARMACY,
MARKET AND POWELL KTS., ban Francisco
je9 cod tf
427 KEARNY ST.
TFTOB HAVE DEFECTIVE VISION, IT TTILI.
■1 be well to remember that I mHke a specialty of
ex* mini and nitasuringail imperfeßtians of tbs
rye where glasses are required, *nd arl.idlnz such
If necessary. .No otter eitanlishment can get tae
same ouprrlor facilities as are found here, for the
Instrument* and methods used are my owu dis-
coveries and Inventions, and are far In the lead
of any now in ate. Satisfaction guaranteed.
427-DO NOT FORGFT THE NUMBEK-427
• 5 tf cod
rpHE PALACE HOTEL OCoUri>:B AN ENTIRE
1 block in the center or Han Francisco. It U the
inodof hotel of the world. Fire and eartttqnak*
firoef. Has nine elevators. Every room is large,
Ignt and airy. he ventilation is perfect. A bath
and closet adjoin every room. All rooms are easy
•f access from broad, light corridors. The e-ntral
•ecrt. lllumlnnted by electric light. It* immense
claat reof. broad l>alo«n!e<. carriage-way and trop-
ical plints arsfeaturts hitherto unknown In Amer-
te*a hotels, Uuejts «nt(rtalned oa either tbe Amer-
Ican or £urop»sc plan. Tat restaurant Istlie finest
la tae e:ty. tincuro rosins in adrjiace tor tele-
fr»Phiuz. • l'Hfc JfAI./ITE .'IOTSL.
l»ttf - - Sag We analeoo. C»U
SV3etal or Wood Routing.
APPLY THIS OFFICE.
— —OF THE ,
Subscriptions and advertisements re-
ceived for the San Francisco Daily and
F. G. THOMAS. Manasrer,
Telephone 360. 1010 Broadway.