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MARYSVILLE MEN WIN
They Easily Defeat
Crack Shots From
A NEW MATCH PROPOSED.
The Visitors Concede That the
Country Riflemen Won a
THEY ARE NOT CAST DOWN.
A Handsomely Embossed Souvenir
Was Presented to the San
MARYSVILLE,CaI., May 19.— Company I
C of the Eighth Regiment, stationed here, )
won the great rifle match here to-day and ;
established a new world's record for com- !
pany shooting. Fifty marksmen from its j
E. A. FORBES, CAPTAIN OF COMPANY C, EIGHTH INFANTRY REGI
MENT, MASYSVILLE, THE WINNING TEAM.
[From a photograph.]
ranks scored 1982 points out of a possible
2500. The record was formerly 1951 points,
and was held by Company B, First In
fantry, of San Francisco, the unsuccessful
contestant in to-day's match. The visitors
scored 1907 points, a falling off of 44 points
from their record, made three weeks ago at
Shell Mound Park.
The shooting began promptly at 10
o'clock. The day was clear, but a fitful i
breeze blew directly across the range and
the heat was insufferable. The shooting
ground is reached only by a long, un
covered bridge, on which the sun beat with
6uch fury as to nearly overcome the visit
ors, dressed as they were in the heavy
flannels they ordinarily wear in the metro
polis. The range is situated on the banks
of the Yuba River, and the marksman
stands on one shore and, taking aim, fires
across the stream at the target on the op
The targets are arranged by fours on an
upright axis, so that a quarter revolution
brings the new target into view and per- !
mits the marker, while behind a protecting j
bulkhead, to repair the damage done by
Long befcre the shooting began the
crowd had pre-empted the choice points of
view, and before the first sc^re was finished I
all parts of the bridge and the river bank
from which the targets could be seen were
Ladies were present in unusual numbers,
and in spite of the fact that they had to
stand, they remained during the entire
contest. The first score made gave the
San Francisco men a lead of two, and
"rooters" for the visitors howled long and
loud. The shooting was very close and
the lead changed several times during the
forenoon. Later in the day the Marysville I
men pulled steadily to the front.
When a lead of forty was obtained the
visitors made strenuous efforts to recover
the lost ground. They succeeded in re
ducing it to twenty-nine, but the loss was
quickly made up and the local men had
everything their own way till the end.
Marysville won by seventy-five points.
The full score was as follows:
Company B, First Infantry Regiment:
Sergeant. A. P. Ramm 3 34434544 3—37
Private A. Heeth Jr 3 46443464 5—41
private C. W. Polndexter.4 33343454 5—38
Private Frank Kelly 4 44435444 4—40
Private P. Rnpp 4 65444554 5—45
Private OnsUugerman 4 33444244 4—36
Private H. Heath 4 34234436 4—36
Sergeant H. B. Sullivan 35424 24 4 4 4—36
Private Lundquiat 4 44445445 4—42 i
Private F. Shula 4 5 4 3 4 4 4 4 5 4—41
Corporal J. N. Wilson 4 45443445 4—41
Servant W. Kelly 2 4 5420344 4-32
Private Cordell 3 33454543 3—37
Private W. W.Crowley.... 4 04466534 4—38 i
Private Monaban 6 03434404 2—29 '
Private Heizman 4 44343454 4—39
Private Zimmerman 3 43435544 5—40
Prival* Scott 4 58443444 4—39
Private Hayea 4 44444444 4—40 !
Sergeant Taylor 4 44443444 6—40 '
Corporal Clauscenius 4 54454444 4 42 I
Private J. Feiz 4 45456444 4—43
Private A. (iehreu 4 44444444 3—39
Captain I. B. Cook 4 34644445 5—42
Private A. Fetz 4 24444445 5—40
Private C. Perry 4 45446444 6—43
Private F. Gehret 5 44434455 4—42
+*erße»nt A. McCulloch 3 45454644 5—43
J.jt-uwnHiu <;. Filnier 4 43655454 5—44
Corporal William O'Brien. 4 44843555 4—41
Sergeant Sieberst 544455543 4—48
Private Hammenon 4 4 2 384404 6—33
PrivaWOsmun 3 34645442 5—39
Corporal Burdick 4 44244444 4—38
Private McKaig 3 8 3444044 4—83
Corporal Bar man 4 44453446 3—40
Private Cochran 4 64844644 4—41
Sergeant Clifford 3 64434334 2—35
Private Wear 3 24344344 3—34
Private Alalley 4 44444454 3—40
Private Flanagan 4 34443355 4—37
Lieutenant Sturdivant 4 44444446 4—41
Private looker 3 4 2 0 4,3 3 4 0 4—27
Corporal Townsend 3 3 3444433 4—35
Private Sullivan 4 00555434 4—34
Private Stenly 2 330432 2 4 3—26
Private Kennedy 4 45344324 8—34
Private Briggs 3 40204433 2—26
Private Baumgartner 4 65454444 6-44
Private A, F. Freeh 4 44444644 5—42
. Total for Company B, San Francisco, 1907.
Average per man, 38.14.
Company C, Eighth Infantry-
Private J. H. Barr 3435 346 55 6—42
Private W. \V. Shaffer ...4 54445445 4—43
Lieutenant G. H. V05e....6 54534434 4—41
Private W. S. Rogers 4 54444424 3— S8
Private W. sutfin 3 44434604 4—35
Private Tom Bevan 4 44856434 4—40
Captain E. A. Forbes 4 44644444 3—40
Private C. Woolerv 4 54454335 5—42
PrivateG. Ohleyef 3 34453436 4—38
f rivate A. P. Llpp 4 44343444 3—37
| Private J. W. HutcUins...4 44544555 4—44
Private W. O'Brien 4 44644444 B—4o
Private Chris Mayer. 3 54444343 4—38
PrivateG. Devoes 4 44554434 3—40
Private C. Neubald 3 34434443 4—36
Private Brannan 4 44646544 6—44
CorporalJ. Arnoldy 465534436 5—43
Private J. Selenopr 3 33445445 4—39
Private H. Bnnner 4 04364344 4—35
Private P. Araoldy 4 45464 3 43 4—40
Sergeant H. Schuler 4 43533554 2—38
Corporal C. Hovis 4 5 5 4 5 4 4 4 4 4—43
Sergeant D. Canning 4 43544633 3—38
Private H. Wills 3 4444 3 434 5—38
Private T. Glblin 4 43665445 4—43
Corporal J. Giblin. 3 53644434 4—41
Private Howard 4 44444444 6—41
Corporal Waldron 4 44444446 4—41
Private Greely 4 44546453 4—42
Private Burnigbt 6 55454454 4—45
Private J. S. Hutchins.. ..4 53445444 4—41
Private Steward 4 46430334 4—34
Private W. F. Lewis. 4 5444 3 434 5—40
Private S. Chussler 3 44443644 4—39
Sergeant Diver. 4 04343543 4—34
Private McCoy 4 44446444 5—42
Musician Stoodley 3 34444444 4—38
Private Eckart 5 53444443 4—40
Musician Boulton 3 44442444 5—38
Corporal Nelson 5 43434434 4—38
Private- B. Diever 4 3 2 444344 5—37
Private Gomes 3 443 3 3444 3—35
Private Klempy 3 43334544 5—38
Private T. Huggett 3 44343444 4—37
Private Slattery 5 34444442 4—38
Private Yale 4 44454454 5—43
Sergeant Delby 3 34454454 4—40
Private Ho wser 4 55454344 4—42
Private Bennett 5 54355443 4—41
Private Johnson 5 55434643 4—42
Total for Company C, Marysville, 1982. Average
per man, 39.64.
The San Franciscans do not seem to take
their defeat very much to heart and con
sole themselves with the remembrance
that not very long ago they administered
a much severer drubbing to the victors of
to-day. "We nave met the enemy and we
are theirs" is the misquotation Lou Town
send, for forty-two years a member of Com
I pany B, uses to pnilosophically express
his idea of the defeat. Captain Cook.while
he would much rather have won the
match, is very weJl pleased with the show
ing made by his men. Thirty of them ar
rived this morning by train. They had
been up all night and had never fired a
shot over this range before. Captain
Forbes of the local company offered to
allow them sighting shots, but the visitors
declined to avail themselves of the cour
tesy. The militiamen generally estimate
that such conditions as they had to con
tend with average a loss per man of one or
Bui the San Franciscans are good losers.
"They won from us in a fair and square
contest. They shot like riflemen, as they
are, and well deserve their victory," said
Captain Cook to-night. "\Ve were ex
tended every courtesy and are more than
satisfied with our treatment. I wish, how
ever," he added, with a sigh, "I could have
had those thirty men here for practice
yesterday." The victory is a very popu
! lar one in Marysville and to-night the
militiamen, whether visitors or members
of the local company, literally own the
Entertainments of every description are
j in progress and squads of the State soldiery
. parade the streets with fife and drum ac
j companied in many cases by feminine ad
The members of Company B will leave
here to-night by the 2 :45 a. m. train and
expect to reach home about noon to-mor
row. They have lost heavily on the
match and it is said that over $2000 has
changed hands. A return match to be
shot at Shell Mound Park is being talked
of and has been definitely agreed to by
| Captain Forbes. The date is not fixed as
Before their departure citizens of Marys
ville presented the visiting militiamen
with a handsomely embossed souvenir
which read as follows :
Marysville — To our guests, the members of
Company B, First Infantry Regiment, San
Francisco — Greeting: Maryßville, whose citi
zens and soldiery have, we trust, accorded you
the courtesies and Hospitalities that are due
to visitors, is one of the oldest northern towns.
It is 142 miles from San Francisco, situated at
the confluence of navigable streams and sur
rounded by a rich producing country. This
j country is chiefly given over to horticulture,
i viticulture, agriculture and a goodly number
iof manufacturing industries. The undevel
: oped resources are almost without limit and it
is the constant purpose of our people to thor
oughly advise home-seekers and investors with
reference thereto. Within the scope of the eye
; the diversity of interests are sufficiently great
| to attract the attention of all who study the
i State and its welfare. Around the range on
I which you shot to-day are evidences of a past.
1 That past has had its greatest advertisement
in the litigation that we all hope and trust is
. at an end, leaving our people to use their best
i efforts \o reclaim that which our intelligence
j indicates will some day create great wealth.
| The 5000 happy souls with whom you have
. visited have every advantage in so far as edu
| cattonal, religious and governmental affairs
I are concerned. We expect to grow, and as
time unfolds its weary pages we trust that the
guardsmen who came to our city will always
have a happy and satisfied recollection of the
events of May 19, 1895.
On Eastern T>lam-ond»,
St. Louis, May 19.— 1n the seventh inning
rain stopped the game. Score: St. Louis 4,
base hits 9; Baltimores 1, base hits 1, errors 2.
Batteries— Miller and Breitenstein, Robinson
Cincinnati, May 19.— Cincinnatis 4, base
hits 3, errors 5; Washington^ 3, base hits 7
errors 4. Batteries— Murphy, Merritt, Rhines;
Chicago, May 19.— Chicagos 14, base hits 12
errors 7; Brooklyns 9, base hits 8, errors 6.
Batteries— Moran and Terry, Dailev and Daub
Louisville, May 19.— Louisville 4, base hits
10, errors 2 : Cleveland 8, base hits 12, errors 3 ;
Batteries— Welch. Cunningham and Knell
O'Connor and Cuppy.
• — ♦■ — *
It has been computed that in Great
Britain there are 2,000,000 dog-ownera and
20,000 exhibitors and breeders of dogs.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, MONDAY, MAY 20, 1895.
THE SCHUETZEN FESTIVAL
Opening Day of the San Fran
cisco Verein's Annual
MUCH ENTHUSIASM EVINCED.
Eagle Shooting and Crowning of the
Schuetzen King Will Be
Opening day of the thirty-sixth annual
May festival of the San Francisco Schuetzen
Verein occurred yesterday, and was a genu
Shell Mound Park was crowded with the
relatives of the members, and while the
wives and daughters enpyed themselves
in the dance hall and pavilion, the fathers
and sons were engaged at the targets, con
testing with great earnestness for the glory
of Schuetzen King.
The final test takes place to-day. The
eagle will be hung on a pole seventy-five
feet high ana the man who shoots away
the last portion of the wooden image will
be hailed as "Koenig!" It will be snap
shooting and as each contestant will be
seventy-five yards or more away from the
eagle, it must be a good shot that will
bring down the last piece, which will prob
ably not be larg er than the palm of a
The various committees having the festi
val in charge deserve great credit for the
manner in which the affair has been con
ducted. They are as follows :
Shooting— N. Ahrens, L. Bendel, A. Hage
dorn, R. Finking, V.Peters, J. Thode, F. Sehuß
-ter and J. Gefken.
Eagle-shooting— J. Getken and F. Schuster.
Printing — Captain John Bolts, K. Wert
heimer and Henry Stelling.
Bowling— M. Wreden, W. Platt and Max
The chairman of the celebration commit
tee is D. B. Faktor, the secretary Kauf
man "Wertheimer and the treasurer H.
The members of the verein left Califor
nia Hall, 620 Uush street, in the morning
about 250 strong and marched to the
ferries. On arriving at Bhell Mound
everything was in readiness and no time
was lost making a start. The bowling and
public target contests will not be finished
until this evening, but the prize-winners
and scores in the company's shoot were as
H. Thode 70, A. Huber 69, G. Helm 68, A. H.
Pane 68, L. Bendel 66, John Utechig 66, H.
Hellberg 65, A. Browning 64, R. Finking 62,
F. Attinger 62, D. B. Faktor 62, F. P. Schuster
61, August Hagedorn 60, N. Ahrens 60, L. N.
Ritzau 60, John Tiedeman 59. A. L. Ott 59, K.
Wertheimer 59, A. Mocker 57, Charles Rapp
57, Captain L. Siebe 57. Judge George H. Bahra
56, Henry Plageman 56, D. yon der Mehden
56, John Horstman 56, John Gefken 56, C. F.
Rust 56, Charles Thierbach 56.
There were 113 entries, but the scores were
below the verein average. This was prin
cipally due to the fact that a 20-mile breeze
wag blowing across the range, and it took
the marksmen some time to gauge its
velocity. Another thing, the contestant
could only make one effort to win the prize,
instead of half a dozen or a dozen, as on
other occasions. Three shots were allowed,
and the possible is 75. The top score of
the day was as follows:
H.Thode 24 22 24—70
It was made shortly after noon, and
when the last shot was marked the mem
bers of the verein carried him on their
shoulders around the grounds.
The first and last bullseyes in the mora
ine were made by R. Finking and George
Helm, and the first and last in the after
noon by Philo Jacoby and J. TJtschig.
The Red Men's Schuetzen Section had a
private bullseye contest, which resulted
as follows :
Champion class, E. Bloedan, 418 ; first class,
H. Weber, 339; second class, T.Tiedeman, 360;
third class, M. Fuetscher, 302; first best
shot, P. H. Will, 23 ; last beat shot, M. Fuet
The members of the San Francisco
bchuetzen Verein were not the only marks
me^at the targets yesterday. Battery C
of the Second Artillery and Company F of
the First Infantry had a match shoot,
twenty-nine men a side, for a valuable
trophy, which resulted as follows:
Battery C, Second Artillery— Moor 43, Stip
ple 42, W. Tobin4l, Petri 40, H. Huber 40,
Box ton 40, Ruegin 38, Saver 38, Golly 38, Ab.l
-born 38, Akman 38, G. Corcoran 37, De Ber
nard! 37, Kallman 36, Lementeyer 36,
Schwartz 36, Gillis 36, J. H. Mever 36, O. F.
Huber36, Sheehan 35, Wollert 34, W. Meyer
33, Leyden 33, Cooper 32, Hems 32, Ryan 28,
Son 28, Tell 26, Tegan 24. Total 1031.
Company F, First Infantry — Isaksen 44,
Eggart 41, Pendleton 41, Roney 39, McMenomy
39, McGowan 39, Mangels 39, Cuzons 38, Adler
37, Clark 36, Mayer 36. Coghlan 35, Landrarn
35, Souther 34, Lee 34, Pinkhara 34, Nolte 33,
Noriega 31, Erickson 31, A. Jordan 29, Robin
son 28, Seeberg 27, Perry 27, Robertson 24,
Wegener 23, Boles 19, Collett 19, Buckwaidt
17,Creigl2. Total 921.
Company F, Fifth Infantry, held its
monthly medal shoot, and the result was
as follows :
Mitchell 36, O. Wilson 32, Welch 32, A. D.
Wilson 28, Covatt 42, Atcbison 10, Scott 15,
Hunter 10, Wethen 34, P. Johnson 29, Thomp
son 7, Kennedy 42, Shaw 31, Stapleton 15,1
Johnson 38, Axx 16, W. Blakely 6, Nickers n
39, Bennett 32, Riley 19, Maginnis 42, Rich
ards 38, W. J. Wilson 24, Williamson 3, Par
sens 6, Carney 32, Clough 39, Stevenson 29
Griffin 36, Blakely 17, Hansen 31, Peterson 30,
Clark 39, Hintermeyer 21, Medan 24, Nuda 30
and Rosewarnt 4.
Company A of the Fifth's medal shoot
resulted as follows :
Championship class— C. T. Poulton 41, W. J.
Bonnie 44, F. Poulter 47, C. Maker 37, S. A
First class— C. Brier 42, W. H. Kirkman 42,
J. W. Vaughn 41, C. A. Taggart 42, C. H. Ellis
39, G. W. Packett 37, G. Cunningham 41, J. V.
M. Connie 36.
Second class— J. C. Ellis 34, W. Summers 36
J. Stewart 41, D. L. Hopkins 39. F. Peterson 27
Third class— R. Robinson 31, R. Littlefield 33,
J. Taggart 33, J. W. Peck 29, William Dicken
son 13, 8. P. Rodwell, 33, J. S. Forbes 19, W. J.
Peterson 29, J. L. Lotter 21, E. D. Donahoo 12
W. D. Miller 30.
There has been considerable discussion
among the men composing the Fifth In
fantry of late as to who is the best shot in
the regiment. In order to settle the mat
ter once for all, Company A has issued a
challenge to all the other companies to
produce a man who will shoot against its
champion. The challenge was sent out
yesterday afternoon and an interesting
and exciting contest may be expected
about the second Sunday of next month.
Battery H of the Second Artillery was
to have held a prize shoot, but owing to
the strong wind the contest was postponed
and a practice shoot held with the follow
ing result :
Lieutenant Hogan 35, Corporal Carrol 34,
Corporal Casey 38, Corporal Olmstead 37,
Corporal Maher 30, Captain Brower 30, Ser
geant Warren 33, Private Martin 23, Private
koyes 28, Private F. L. Kelly 22, Private Spil
man 20, Private Taylor 7, Private Campbell 35,
Sergeant Wall 23.
The members of the Red Branch Rifles
held their monthly contest, but like all the
others who were on the range they made
poor scores owing to the strong westerly
wind. The results were as follows:
J. Sheehy 40, M. Mannix 30, M. Casey 33, J.
Rogerson 28, W. P. Hammon 20, H. Mclnerny
34, J. Hogan 30, Edward Lees 36, P. J. O'Sulli
van 29, M. Brady 28, Nicholas Powers 20, D.
Russell 30, John Doyle 36, M. Gaul 36. M.
O'Neil 20, P. Rush 22, John Pay (1)34, W. B.
Shorten 30, Denis Murphy 30, John Fay (2) 25,
Andy Whclton 30, Tom English 20, J. Loughrey
25, T. Burns 20, David Murphy 32, John Green
I 41, Eugene Rahill 32, J. Quinlan 18.
A Live Bird Contest.
The Recreation Gun Club held its regu
lar twelve live-bird shoot for trophies yes
terday. Simson and Slade won first and
second prizes, while Barney and Ross
divided third money. The results were as
f ollows :
Simson 12, fclade 10, Johns 10, James 10,
Barney 8. Ross 8, Haight 7, Brown 7, Rudolph
6, Randall 5.
James and Johns were invited guest 3
and as such took part in the contest. In
consequence their scores were not counted
in the contest for prizes.
THE EINTKACHT PICNIC.
An Enjoyable Day Spent at Schuetzen
Park, Near San
The annual picnic and May festival of
the Verein Eintracht of this City was held
in Schuetzen Park, near San Rafael, yester
day. From early morning enthusiastic
picnickers began to arrive, and by noon
there were over 1500 people in the parJt.
Many of the members of the shooting
section of the verein turned out in uniform,
but there was no shooting done by the
riflemen. They had come to a picnic, and
dancing and eating good cold lunches in
the groves and arbors of the park was
more to their taste.
A programme of games was arranged
and, under the direction of H. C. F. Stahle,
the training-master of the verein, it went
The bicycle races were most exciting, as
the track was in no condition for the rub
ber-tired machines, and besides it was too
narrow for wheelbracing. As a result falls
were frequent, but as the track did not ad
mit of any great speed they were not seri
The picnic was in charge of a committee
of arrangements composed of A. Jentzsch,
Otto Thiele, Charles Stubenauch and
JONES HAS HIS REVENGE
The Australian Handball
Champion Defeats Harlow
M. J. Kiigallon, a Professional From
the East, Plays at trte Union
There was a surprise in store for the
patrons of the Union handball court yes
terday afternoon and among them was a
large contingent from the Occidental court.
A chunky man about live feet five inches
tall made his appearance in the court and
expressed a desire to play a game with
some one who knew handball. Feeney and
Linehan the "cracker- jacks," suggested
that if he could get a partner they would
be pleased to show him how handball was
played in the Union court.
William Kelly, the "Cyclone," just then
made his appearance, and W. McManus
the proprietor of the court persuaded him
to be the stranger's partner. The two
teams played a rattling game and the
stranger proved that he was a very fine
player with both hands and a hard
server. The match was won by Feeney and
Linehan by three games to two. The
stranger turned out to be M. J. Kiigallon,
a noted professional from the East, who is
at present running a court in Denver. A
return match for a valuable trophy will be
played betweeil the same teams next Sun
aay afternoon, and at the same time.if John
Condon should have returned to the City,
he and Mike Dillon will play the first four
of a series of nine games with Feeney and
Linehan for a valuable trophy.
What took the Occidental contingent to
the Union court was a match between C. J.
McGlynn of their court and Terry Mc-
Manus of the Union court, for the heavy
weight championship of the coast. The
match is the best oi seven games. Terry
won two yesterday and McGlynn one.
The remaining games will be played at the
Occidental next Sunday afternoon.
The San Francisco court was crowded
yesterday afternoon, the attraction being
the return match between J. Jones, the
Australian champion, and J. Harlow, the
coast champion, and Al Pennoyer, for $25
a side. Harlow and Pennoyer defeated
Jones the previous Sunday, but yesterday
the tricky champion played all around
them and won by three games to one.
At the Occidental court the feature of
the day was a game between John Riordan
and C. J. McGlynn and T. F. Bonnet and
John Purcell, the latter winning by three
games to two. Next Wednesday night
Riordan and Amateur Champion Donnelly
will play Bonnet and J. C. Nealon, and C.
Sullivan and J. McElroy, of the Olympic
Club, will play J. Purcell and Al Hampton.
J. Lawless, one of the crack players of
the San Francisco court, has gone East on
business. While there he will try to ar
range a match between Jones, the Aus
tralian champion, and Lawlor. the cham
pion of Ireland, who played Phil Casey for
the .world's championship and was de
Following were the games played at the
Ban Francisco Icourt— M. McNeil and J. Mor
ris played P. Ryan and G. McDonald, and each
won a rub. P. Ryan and J. Rodgers defeated
M. McNeil and J. Morris, 21—19, 12—21,
21-13. J. Brown and C. Butterfleld defeated
Pat Barrett and W. Barius, 21—16, 9—21,
21—14. AlTobin, champion of Berkeley, and
Con Sullivan defeated J. Slattery and P. Bar
rett for $10 a side, 21—18, 10—21, 21—15. W.
Kennedy and J. Conway defeated W. Fuller
an.l J. White, 21—12, 16—21, 21—18. P. Kelly
defeated J. Slattery for $15 a side and Kelly
won, 21—12, 21—8. 21—17. Al Tobin defeated
P. Kelly, 20—21, 21—19, 21—17. Jones, the
Australian champion, defeated J. Harlow, the
Coast champion, ana Al Pennoyer, for $25 a
Bide, 21—20, 12—21, 21—12, 21—16.
Occidental Court— G. Cunninghan defeated
T. de Laveaga— 21— 17, 14—21, 21—18. Al
Collins defeated George Cunninghan and D.
Belling— 2l— 12, 19—21, 21—16. L. Kenney
and C. Kelleher defeated M. Mallaney and M.
Dolsti— 2l— 14,21— 17. J. Shaw and C. Kele
her defeated L. Kenney and M. Mullanev—
21— id, 14-21, 21-20. J. O'Mera defeated 'B.
Clements-21-19, 15-21, 21—19. W.Jacobs
defeated G. Cunninghan— 2l— l6, 20—21. 21—
19. C. Bradley and P. McCormicJt defeated
George Cunninghaa and W. Jacobs— 2l— 2o.
19-21,21-20. W.Collins and B. Clements
defeated J. Hurly and H. Stanley— 2l— l4,
18—21, 21—17. M. Daly and J. Hurly defeated
B. Clements and W. Collins— 2l— l9, 21—18,
19—21. T. Bonnet and J. Purcell defeated
John Riordan and C. J. McGlynn— 2l— l9,
Union court— C. Johnson and Patrick Lynch
defeated Austin Hendy and Matt Coughlan,
21—10, 15—21, 21—14. Tom Fitzgibbons and
William Duaue defeated J. Fitzgerald and
Jean Williams, 21-15,18-21,21-10. James
O'Leary and J. J. McGonigle defeated D. Finni
gan and William Keough, 21-19, 10—21,
21—15. W. White and W. Hanniford defeated
D. Doherty and C. Long, 21—14, 16—21, 21—
18. G. Ackerson and J. McKenna defeated B.
Hughes and P. McGlade, 21—15, 17—21, 21—
20. J. Feeney and R. Linehan defeated W.
Kelly and M. J. Kiigallon of Denver, 21—15,
16—21,21—18.14—21,21—17. John Riordan
and James Nelson defeated T. F. Bonnet and
M. Dillon, 21—16, 14—21, 21—16, 21—19.
Hugh Toner defeated William Dunne, 21—15,
18—21, 21—20. Terry McManus won two games
to one from C. J.McGlvnn for the heavy-weight
championship, 21— 18, 17—21, 21—17.
' Light Battery Shooting.
-. Light Battery A : held - its \ regular monthly
shoot \at Schuetzen Park yesterday \ and did
some excellent work. Among the best scores
Corporal 5mith...... ......4 46554565 4—46
Hawkins ......6 54444 54 5—45
Lieutenant Holcombe 6 46465446 3—44
McPherson ............. 55 4 6*4 44 4 4 6—44
Stacey ..4 53545444 4— 42
Penniman ;.; ; 5 43444434 5—40
De Veuve ;....... ...4 45434440 5-37
5t1tt. .:.....:..... ........ ; .8 30443354 4— S3
8urnett............... .....3 02444234 4—30
Kaabah Win* the French Oaks.
PARIS, Fxjlnce, May 19.— The French
Oaks was run to-day, Kasbah being the
winner, Andre second and Mile. d'Limer
mont third. The race was for three-year
old fillies, ten and one-half furlongs.
Defeated the American, Cycler.
PARIS, Feance, May 19.— At the Velo
drome de la Seine to-day Houben, the Bel
gian champion bicyclist, beat Banker, the
American, by a short length.
Paper is being used as an insuJatiug
agent for three main telephone wires that
are being laid in Nottingham.
The Entries Exceed Those of
Any Regatta Ever Held
on the Bay.
STOCKTONS COMING TUESDAY.
Some Fine Form Shown by the
Crews on the Bay
The various rowing clubs which are to^
participate in the regatta at El Campo on
the 30th were out in full force yesterday
Before the wind came up and the bay
became too choppy for safe traveling in
sculls and shells, the water in the vicinity
of Long Bridge was alive with the tiny
craft propelled by stalwart and athletic
Hardly ever before has there been a
nautical event of the kind on this coast
that has excited so much interest. This
may be partly attributed to the fact that
the crews of the several clubs have been
greatly strengthened, and that in their
practice they have developed a speed which
brings them within reaching distance of
the famous Eastern amateur aud profes
sional oarsmen. But it should not be lost
sight of that there has never been a regatta
in the United States before where as many
boats started as will cross the starter's line
at El Campo. Five is the largest number
that have ever before passed over a course
in contest and on this occasion there will
The trophies are also the handsomest of
their kind ever put up.
The Pioneer senior crew jogged over the
mile-and-a-half course yesterday morning
at about an eleven-minute clip. The. boys
art* doing good work.
The Ariel senior crew is, being coached
by W. Growney, the veteran oarsman.
The Dolphins took a spin down as far as
Smith Beach. They are sanguine of win
ning the Mitchell cup.
Fritz and Haniford were out in their
single sculls yesterday morning, and they
will give the winning scullers a hard rub
for first place. Among the single oarsmen
out was Oscar Lewis in his new shell just
from the east. It is a beauty, and her
owner sent her through the water like a
County ClerK Curry took a spin in his
new Whitehall accompanied by J. Jj. Her
Both the Olympic crews were out for
regular practice and showed a good speed
It is rumored that the Acme crews will
be dark horses in the coming race. The
crews are composed of athletes and have
come off winners in many contests in
which they have taken part in the East
Dunpby and Long, the professionals,
were out in their shells giving pointers to
amateurs. They are surprised at some of
the work that is being done. It is rumored,
by the way, that they are liable to be com
petitors in the regatta on the Fourth of
All the entries for the regatta on the 20th
were in yesterday, but the oarsmen in
the several clubs have not all been as
signed their positions.
Growney was out in his new outrigger
skiff, which style of skiff is becoming very
popular. It is an Australian boat, the
same in which "William Beach made his
One of the features in the display of
sculls and shells yesterday were the new
shells of Banning and Humphries of the
University. The boats recently arrived
from the East, and are beauties. They
will enter the single-scull race in the re
Houston's Jennie Riley crew rowed
over the three-mile course in record
breaking time. Houston is sanguine of
beating Joe O'Brien's crew in the contest
over the El Campo course.
The Stockton crew will house their boat
at Tibnron next Tuesday, and from then
until the 30th will put m several hours
daily in practice over the El Campo course.
They will row in the Jim Budd, which
was presented to the club by the Governor
four years ago.
The Stocktons are planning for a big re
gatta in the near future, at which all the
amateur clubs will be invited to attend.
President Wilden of the Amateur Asso
ciation of California will act as referee at
the regatta on the 30th.
COUESING AT OASSEELY'S.
The Wind Was Very Strong and the
Hare* Seemed .Slow.
The running at Casserly's coursing park
startci at noon yesterday, with John Grace
Jr. in the saddle and James Grace handling
the slips. The wind was very strong and
the hares seemed very slow. There were
twenty-four dogs entered. The first run
down was as follows :
Jimmy Rix beat Molly Reilly, the hare
making a poor run. White Chief beat
Midnight II with ease. Little Tom beat
Chris Buckley, the hare turning in favor of
the former. Domino and King Lear came
to the slips, the former winning after a
short run. After an exciting race White
Rustic beat Frisco Boy. Lee Boy and John
W next came to the slips, the hare being
in good form and giving the dogs a good
run, John W winning. Rosa B beat Annie
Rooney after a short course,
In a Bhort run between Stranger and
Snowbird Stranger won.
Jack Dempsey beat Kathleen, taking the '
hare on the run and receiving a bad fall at
the same time. Fullerton beat Blackbird.
Plunger beat Newcastle, the hare taking to
the hill and giving the dogs a hard chase.
A short run between Donard M and Rob
ert Emmet was next witnessed, the latter
First ties— Jimmy Rix beat White Chief;
Little Tom beat Domino after taking sev
eral turns out of the hare ; White Rustic
beat John W; Stranger beat Rosa B,
taking the run up and a turn ; Fullerton
and Jack Dempsey ran an undecided race
and were again placed in the slips, and
after the most exciting course the latter
won ; two no-goes were run by Plunger '
and Robert Emmet, Plunger finally win
ning after a hard course.
Second ties— ln a short course Little
Tom outran Jimmy Rix; White Rustic
beat Stranger, getting the run up and kill ;
Plunger beat Jack Dempsey, after running
an undecided course.
Third ties— White Rustic beat Little
Tom; Plunger ran a bye.
Final— Plunger beat White Rustic, after
a hard battle, taking first prize, White
Rustic second, Little Tom third.
The crowd in attendance was large and
betting lively. '
The drawing for the next Sunday's
coursing at Kerrigan's park will take
place on Thursday evening, at 909 Market
IN THE OBIOKET HELD.
The Bohemian and San Jose Elevens
At Klinknerville the CaJifornias met the
Bohemians in a friendly game of cricket
yesterday and, greatly to their credit, beat
them. They had forfeited the regularly
scheduled cup match to their opponents so
as to give practice to their new members,
who were ineligible to play.
The Califoruias were first to bat, and
were disposed of in the poor score of 52,
Cookson bowling remarkably well, taking
in all six wickets and Robertson four. On
the Bohemians going to the bat "a rot"
immediately set in, and they all fell before
the bowling of Townsly and Moran, who
were bowling in first-cla^a style. BowMU
alone, although he was somewhat lucky,
showing moderate form in scoring nine
teen. --■ ' -;•■■/.': ; .;■ ■ ■ ; ■■ ■•
The Bohemians had no excuse whatso
ever in making such a poor showing, ex
cept perhaps that they held their op
ponents too : cheaply. Appended are the
J. C. Robertson b. Robertson .................. xi
W. Lewis b. Robertson.. ...........; 0
C. Price b. Cookson .'. '.'.'.".'..12
F. A. Anson retired;... . 2
C. Townsley b. Cookson. 2
M. MoraD.;tt. Martin b. Robertson 3
W. R. Stewart b. C00k50n. •;.....-. 3
P. S. Galletly b. C00k50n.......... 0
J. M. Halt cm b. Cookson 0
T. Barrett b. Robertson.. 0
Q. Van Norton run out ....10
G. Bart not 0ut. ...... '.................. 0
V. Royle b. Cookson 1
Extra 5...:....... 8
BOHEMIAN!}. V :
n. H. Cookson. Ib. w., b. Townsley 9
H. L. Shepherd b. Moran 0
A. C. Sheath b. Townsley : ....:.. 1
Doc Bowhill c. Van Norton b. T0wn51ey... ......19
W. Reeves c. Moran b. Townsley — ......... ... 2
H. W. Walby b. T0wn51ey................... 2
S. B. Martin run out :....:..... 0
W. Robertson b. Moran ■•••• 2
J.G.Udell not out 0
R. Dunlap b. Townsley 0
V. P. Trevin c. Royle b. T0wn51ey............... 0
H. A. Duggan absent 0
S. H. Walsh b. Townsley.. 0
Extra 5......... 1
Total x 36
At Alameda the San Jose Cricket Club
sent up a very weak team to play the local
team. TheAlamedas in their first inning
scored 187 for the loss of four wickets only,
Sloman 84 (not out) and Duffield 38 being
the highest scores but it must be said
that the bowling was of the very weakest
description. The San Jose team could not
atone tor their shortcoming in the bowling
line by their batting, as they had lost
seven wickets when stumps were drawn for
» T. Mayo, who made 12 (not out), played
good cricket, showing strong defense and
unmercifully punishing a loose ball.
The game 'ended in a draw, greatly in
favor of ■ the Alamedas, who were 138 runs
ahead and had only three of their oppo
nents' wickets to capture. Following are
the scores: ~ .
A LAMED A.
E. G. Sloman not out- 84
J. H. Haltonc. and b. F. Mayo ....; 16
F. C. Driffleld b. Knowles 38
H. Ward Jr. c Gardner b. Mayo 20
J. R. Peel c. Grah-me b. Mayo 8
C. H. Braggenot 0ut.....;. 1
H. Bird did not bat. .• - 0
H. Ward Sr. did not bat....... ' 0
F. W. McKerrow did not bat..... 0
W. Chambers did not bat..... * 0
E. Hood did not bat.............. .. 0
Total ;.........;..;.... :...... 187
F. Knowles b. Ward Sr 1
J. H. Postlewhaiteb.Drlffield. :............. 7
8. Mayo not out 12
F. Mayob. Peel . 7
C. Gardner b. Ward Jr 1
E. J. L. Woodland b. Peel 0
K. S. Falcon c. McKerrow Ix Peel 10
E. H. Day b. Pee 1....... 2
G. F. Robertson not out 2
A. A. Lawrence did not bat. 0
G. Grahamedid not bat ■.. 0
Total for 7 wickets 49
Fawcett "Wins the Mile and Tantau the
Half Mile Events— lmperials
The Olympic Club wheelmen held the
first of a series of semi-monthly club races
at the Central Park track yesterday, and
the occasion drew forth a large gathering
of the wheelmen and their friends.
The idea originated with Captain Thorn
ton, who proposes to alternate each Sun
day during the summer months with a
club track race or a run into the country.
The idea of holding the races is to develop
new racing talent as well as to keep the
club's flyers in condition.
The races yesterday were called for 10:30
A. m., and after the usual half hour delay,
without which no meet is considered com
plete, it was ann ounced that the events to
be run would be a one-half mile handicap
and a one-mile ha ndicap.
The starters in the half-mile race and
their handicaps were : George Tantau, 40
yards; J, A. Code, 40 yards; H.C.Ram
say, 35 yards; J. F. Cunningham, 3o yards ;
O. H. Hansen, 20 yards; George Fuller, 15
yards; 'W. F. Fawcett, scratch; C. F. Lem
mon, scratch. Fuller declined his handi
cap and started from scratch.
This race belonged to the scratch men
from the start, as they were all three in
good condition, while the others were not,
consequently the handicaps were not
liberal enough. Fawcett won in 1 mm. 14
sec, Lemmon second, Fuller third. As
the latter is but 14 years of age his per
formance is all the more creditable.
After the riders had rested well they
came out again for the one-mile handicap,
the starters being : J. A. Code, 200 yards;
George Tantan, 150 yards; J.F.Cunning
ham, 75 yards; 0. N. Hansen, 50 yards; C.
F. Lemmon, George Fuller and W. F. Faw
Here the handicapping was better, al
though Tantau opened up more of a gap
between himself and the others than was
expected, winning the race in 2 mm. 29
sec, with Fuller second, Lemmon third,
Fawcett fourth. Fuller gained second
place by jumping the bunch in the last
lt;p and fretting a lead that was not over
come. He rode the mile from scratch in 2
mm. 37 4-5 sec.
There will be many more entries in two
weeks, when the next races will be run,
and the men will be in far better shape by
that time. The events are for class A
riders only. The officials were: Referee,
H. W. Spalding; starter, W. T. Hobson ;
judges— R. L. Long, W. H. Stinson, J. S.
Egan, P. G. Alexander and H. Monahan ;
timers— G. H. Stratton, James Joyce Jr.,
J. F. Burns, W. L. Geldert and A. C.
The strong northwesterly witid yester
day was a great aid to all wheelmen bound
toward San Jose, while few braved it re
turning. The Bay City Wheelmen went
on a run to Centerville, returning by train
from Niles. The Pacifies went to San Jose,
the Caliiornias to Petaluma and the
Acmes went back of the Berkeley hills into
Birds Vailey. Lots of other little trips
were taken, while hundreds thronged
Golden Gate Park.
The members of the Imperial Cycling
Club are annoyed over a misstatement
which appeared in a morning paper Satur
day, to the effect that their crack racer
Frank M. Byrne, intended resigning from
the club. Byrne denied this emphatically
yesterday morning, as he was leaving on
the steamer for Portland, and showed the
reporter some cards he had just had
printed reading, "Frank M. Byrne Im
perial Cycling Club. San Francisco." Some
one nas also made the misstatement
that many charter members of the club
had resigned. J. G. North and W D
Howe have done so, but the secretary has
as yet received no other withdrawals. The
Imperial Club is prospering, has a large
membership and is one of the leading local
CORBETX 1^ 6OXHAM.
The Champion About to Begin Training
for the Cowing Match.
NEW YORK, N. V., May 19.-Jame 3 J.
Corbett reached town to-day. He looks to
be in excellent trim and expects to begin
training for nis fight with Bob Fitzsim
mons about July 1 at Asbury Park.
"I should be glad to fight Jackson and
Fitzsimmons a few weeks or days apart,"
said the champion to-night, "and my
cablegram was sent solely with an idea of
securing bids for a double event if possible.
I shall not apologize to the National Sport
ing Club under any circumstances. What
ever I have said about that club I shall
• ■"♦ — •
The mother of Nero, the infamous Agrip
pina, was one of the most vicious women
of any age or country. The character of
ncr son was the product of her early, care
ful and systematic training in all kinds of
vice. He was inst as much an example of
the power of education as the mosl noted
of reformers, the difference being in the
i quality of the education.
' THE iSiiffIoBILITY.
Superiority of the Noble Classes Scien-
tifically Accounted For.
Statistics go to prove that the royalty and no-
bility of Europe abstain almost entirely from
the use of whisky and brandy, substituting for
them some such, highly blended and whole-
some drink as Peruvian Bitters, which 13
known to possess all of the salutary properties
of both, and, moreover, has not the injurious
effects of either. To this is attributed in a
large degree the physical superiority of the no-
bility, their erect, commanding: forms and
clear, powerful intellects, over those in other
walks of life. The result is not to be wondered
at, when -we consider the effect produced upon
me system, and reflexly upon the brain, by the
use of Peruvian Bitters. They put into perfect
order ami maintain at their normal and
healthy standard, the various functions of the
body, thereby insuring clearness of intellectual
powers, without which nations deteriorate and
dwarf into insignificance, and, possessing
which, nations produce leaders, and leaders be-
The finest of California Brandy, scientifically
blended with rare drugs of known merit, con*
stitutes a pleasant and invigorating drink,
which, under the name of Peruvian Bitter*,
has been welcomed into nearly every houM>
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those effected in Peru by the native Cinchona
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very like our own. Nature furnishes the Peru-
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