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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, October 06, 1897, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1897-10-06/ed-1/seq-2/

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2
TO P REVENT
RIOTING AT
ST. MICHAEL
Mission of the Revenue
Cutters Rush and
_ Corwin.
SETTLEMENT OVER
RUN BY ROUGHS.
Failing to Reach Dawson They
Must Winter at the Yu
kon's Mouth.
FATE OF THE SCHOONER
W. J. BRYANT.
Officers of the Commodore Perry
Fear the Missing: Vessel
Has Cone Down.
PORT TOWNSEND, Wash., Oct 5.— A
private letter received to-day from St. Mi- '<
chael via the cutter Perry from Dutch |
Harbor explains the sensational story pub- j
lished some time ago about an Alaska
treasure ship requiring protection by rev
enue cutters against the possibility of pi- J
ratical attack. It is not to guard against j
pirates that the vessels are needed. Ever i
since the movement toward Klondike be- !
gan steamers from the seas have been i
dumping all sorts and conditions of men
at St. Michael. The gathering has been
getting worse from month to month, and,
according to the letter, the arrival of the |
rough crowd on the steamer Humboldt, ;
under the protecting wing of Mayor Will- j
iam Wood of Seattle, and which party \
threatened to lynch that gentleman when
it became apparent that they would not j
get up the river, prompted the trading !
companies to request protection from the !
Government As a result the Rush and j
Corwin are now at St Michael ready to j
land men at a moment's notice and put a ■
stoo to any trouble which might, consid- !
ering the fierceness of tbe marooned"
miners, quickly spread into a riot, with !
its accompaniments of pillage, murder
and arson. The cutters will remain at St. !
Michael until all possibility of trouble has j
passed.
The Perry brings no information con
cerning the schooner W. J. Bryant, which !
broke away from the tug Holyoke of this
port while being towed back from a trip
to Bt. Michael. Captain E. J. Lennin, the
well-known Alaska pilot, who has been
witb the Perry during her cruise, denies
that the Bryant is safe at Kodiak and says
that t he continued failure of the schooner
to x arrive indicates tbat some accident
probably befell her in the fierce storm
prevailing when she separated from the
Hoiyokp.
• The official record of the Perry shows
that three men deserted her at Dutch Har
bor on July 30 after robbing tbe refrig
erator and stealing a boat from the trad
ing company. A fierce gale sprung up
soon after the runaways started and it is
believed that.they found watery graves.
The entire cruise of the Perry was free
from accident or fatality of any sort.
The cutter reports that early in Sentem
ber Dr. Vose, the physician at St. Pauls
Island, met with an accident which re
sulted in his death a few days later. The
team of mules Dr. Vose was driving ran
away, throwing him out on his head.
Concussion of the brain followed and two
days later be died from his injuries.
Dr. Vose was one of Alaska's pioneers
and best known surgeons. His place on
the island as company physician was
taken by Dr. Tucker of this city, who went
up as surgeon on the Perry. j*
- The cutter brings an indefinite story
about some vesel from the sound, coal
laden, for Dutch Harbor, being long over
due before she started south. About the
time the collier, whose identity is not
mentioned, should have been nearing her
destination a terrible storm swept 'over
the Northern Pacific and it is believed
that the collier foundered with all on
board. The story is not believed here.

IB ERE WILL UK MO PAMIXK.
-0 Says Henry Rratnober, Who Bas
Just Returned 1 run Dawson.
TACOMA, Wash., Oct. Henry Brat
sober, the mining expert for the Roths
childs of London, reached Tacoma yester
day direct from Dawson City. He came
over the Dalton trail and mad? nearly the
whole trip alone. When within a hun
dred miles of Lynn Canal he found the
mail-carrier,; who was lost, and they came
.the balance of the distance together.
Bratnober left to-day for San Fraucisco
and refused to talk _bont bis own busi
ness, but said that the amount of gold on
the tributaries of the Yukon was not ex
aggerated. He believes that while there
will be a --horiatre of provisions in Dawson
this winter, there will be no fa-mine.
*' FIRST BOltM" yn. jj.lf.ES A. BIT,
Powers* Chinese Play Approved by the
Mew Yorkers.
'■< NEW YORK. N. V., Oct. 5.-Powers '
Chinese play, the "Frst Born,'.' was pre
sented to-night at Manhattan and made a
hit. Powers as Chang Wang, George Oe
bourne as Dr. Pow Lsn, Mr. Benrimo as
Hop Lee, and May Buckley asLoey Tsinjr,
were especially effective. The realism in
the setting was due to David Belasco'
stage management. There was a packed
bouse, and a great deal of applause. The
morning papers all commend the tilay
and its presentation. It was presented in
connection with "A Night Session."
The Herald says: "The success was
both immediate and unquestionable, even
though the Chinese play was a trifle dis
appointing in the dramatic lorcefulness
of the finale."
RALLY OF WEYLER'S FRIENDS.
Merchants Who Are Willing to En
trust the "Pacification" of
Cuba to the Butcher.
HAVANA, Cuba. Oct. s.— The friends of
Captain-General Weyler made a grand
ra lly in his behalf to-day and did all they
could possibly in order to prevent his re
call to Spain* They held a meeting at the
Spanish Casino, many of the wealthier
class of Spaniards being present.. Reso
lutions indorsing General Weyler were
adop ed with great enthusiasm and a cable
message was sent to the Government at
Madrid, announcing that the representa
tives of the trading, mercantile and in
dustrial communities assembled at the
meeting were familiar with the state of
the island of Cuba, and were conse
quently satisfied with the course followed
by General Weyler looking to an early
complete pacification of Cuba, and ex
pressing fear that his recall would delay
the pacification. In conclusion, the
friends of General Weyler begged the
Spanish press to trus' in him, and an
nounced the intention of those present at
the meeting, after making these resolu
tions, to abide by the Government's de
cision.
It was further agreed to organize a pub
lic demonstration in General Weyler's
honor.
THRICE TRIED TO RESIGN.
Prince Hohenlohe Anxious io Retire.
Germans Would Like to Use
Force at Samoa.
BERLIN, Germany, Oct. 5. — Prince
Hohenlohe, it is alleged, has already
thrice tendered his resignation as Chan
cellor, but bas been induced to withdraw
it because no suitable successor could l,e
found among the Prussians of princely
rank, and because Dr. yon Miquel is re
luctant to assume such a thorny legacy.
The latter has used all his influence to
persuade Prince Hohenlohe to retain of
fice.
The Koehnische Zeitung, in a franK arti
cle explaining the motives underlying the
naval plans of Emperor William, doe-- no
scruple to assert that "In the case of
Samoa Germany more than once had
every reason to establish law and order by
force of arms, but has refrained and still
does not think of attemntine anything of
the kind because the English and all the
Americana have a finger in the pie."
The Koelinische Zsitung, however, adds:
"The alarming defenseless state of the
German coast-, to say nothing of German
interests all over the world, shows the
necessity of a strong navy."
Funeral of Meal Hose.
PORTLAND, Me , Oct. 5 —The funeral
services of the late Neal Dow were held
in the Second Parish Church this after
noon. The attendance was very large.
MAP OF THE YUKON RIVER, From Rampart City to Dawson,
Showing the Long and Arduous Journey From Fort Yukon
to Dawson Undertaken by Sam Wall, " The Call *** Corre
spondent, Who Built a Eoat and Pushed On When the
Steamer Hamilton and the Other Correspondents Returned
to Rampart City.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1597.
RAILS FROM
MOUNTAIN
TO VALLEY
New Line to Connect
Nevada City and
Marysville.
— — — -j.-
WORK MAY SOON BE
COMMENCED.
Surveys Have Been Made and
a Portion of the Route
Is Selected.
RIGHTS OF WAY DONATED
BY FARMERS.
Fertile Section to Be Provided
With an Avenue to Trad©
Centers.
MARYSVILLE, Cal., Oct. Among
the other good things that will come to
Marysville with the year of 1893 will be a
railroad which will traverse the fertile
foothill sect'on between Yuba's county
seat and Grass Valley, developing a sec
tion whoso vast resources have been re
tarded only by the lack of an avenue
through which 10. reach the mar_et.
Marysville will be the terminus of the
line that has already been agreed upon.
The promoters of the venture and the
ones to produce the capital for the build
ing of tho new railway are the J. C. Ayer
estate of Lowell, Mass., and the well
known capitalist and contractor of San
Francisco, Colonel George Stone. Com
pressed air was to be the motive power and
the track is to be a broad-j.auge one.
The line will traverse the southern part
of Perm Valley, running down along the
creek in the vicinity of Spencerville,
thence to the northwest, leaving Smarts
viile to the north about one mile, thence
down to a point near the Brady farm.
From that point there has not as yet been
a definite survey and determination of
route to Marysville, but it is safe to pre
dict that the road will follow the ridge of
high land to the south of the Nevada
-tage road, intersecting the Southern Pa
cific Railway not far from Yuba station.
The right .of way through the farms in
the sections named has been obtained,
| nearly every land-owner contributing
land iree or at a nominal price. The actual
work of building the ; road may require
nearly a year, the distance to be covered
when Nevada Ciiy is made a way point
being nearly fifty miles. .
This city will derive a great benefit from
the new line. Trade that now finds its
wav to the Grass Valley and Nevada City
merchants will be diverted to the valley,
and the valley in turn will afford a desira
ble market for the products of the entire
section.
Naturally the mountain towns are not
offering a great amount of encouragement
to the Dr^-ject, though the merchants of
Grass Valley and Nevada City are forced
to admit that the development of the sec
tions ;o be touched by t.*e railroad will
add materially to the wealth of both Ne
vada and Yuba counties. Wheatland for
a time had hopes of being made the ter
minus of the road, but tiie promoters
could not he convinced that that would be
the belter plan. .
In the section to be developed the es
tate of Ayer owns many acres, purcnas-d
within a few years. In the vicinity of
Smartsviile largo tract owned by these
people have already been set out to ttie
orange, lemon, olive, grape and prune,
and in due time these tracts must suffer if
there be no way to reach a market with
the products. Then there is the mining
section tnat will receive fresh stimulus by
reason ol the easy mode of travel and
freighting. f'.-i.'"
Since the proposition was first put
forth there has been a decided boom in
land in the vicinity of Smartsviile, and
the Ayers have turned over considerable
acreage to an advantage.
IT WILL MM o*blßirci ED.
Colonel Stone Confident lhat the I'rijeet
Mill Suce-ed.
When the foregoing di- patch was read
to Colonel George Stone, the railroad con
tractor, he remarked that it was substan
tially correct. The colonel 3aid that his
business was that of building railroads
and that he had beer, working on this
proposition , for one year. He believed
that the road would be built, as the Ayers
people had promised to finance the en
terprise if the report of the experts would
show conclusively that the investment
would pay 5 per cent per annum. The
entire cost of constructing th- road will
not exceed ?600,000. There was no doubt
that the enterprise would pay 5 per cent
on that sum. Of this fact the representa
tives of the Ayers estate must be con
vinced.
The indications are that the road will
not avoid the mountains, but on the other
hand encounter the heavy grade in oider
to shorten the line. A recent examina
tion of the Steams engine on the Mount
Tamalpais road has gone far to convince
the promoters of the Marysville road that
a 7 per cent grade can be roadily over
corn*-. 'Should the plan of meeting the
heavy grades be adopted the line will b*J
rendered materially shorter than indi
cated in the dispatch from Marysville.
Colonel Stone is convinced that it' will
not be economical to use eiectrio power,
even with the advantage of generating
such force by water power, and that there
is hardly a doubt that steam will' be em
ployed at first. Later on compressed nir
maybe introduced to take the place of
steam. Electric power is economical only
when a great number of trains are to be
moved daily. Two trains a day each way
between Marysville and Grass Valley
could be handled by steam at a cost con
siderable less than would be required to
produce the electricity, to say nothing as
to the additional cost of applying the
electric power by the trolley system.
Again there is no* electric line of the
length of thi- proposed road in operation,
and It would be experimental to apply
electricity at this time.
Colonel Stone is confident that the road
will be constructed. He remarked that
the managing man of the Ayers estate was
able and enterprising, but one who would
examine the pro*. osition from a business
standpoint and take care to verify the
judgment of the expert as to the produc
tive capacity »1 the investment
BLOODY RIOTING
IN COSTA RICA
Continued from First Page.
country element. Ho has built bridges
and railroads and has projected internal
improvements that have endeared him to
the agricultural people. He believes in
spending more money in schoolhouses
than on soldiers, and has not only carried
out that policy but has given Costa Rica a
just and able administration. His op
ponent.- call themselves Liberal.
Both parties had planned a demonstra
tion in their clubrooms in Santo Domingo
on September 12. On the afternoon of
that date they paraded through - the
streets. About 100 men were in both
marching parties. In order to reach their
clubrooms they had to pass one another.
They met in the main street opposite the
cathedral. Both sides had inflamed tem
pers and carried sword**, when some
one fired a pistol. In a twinkling bullets
were whizzing plentifully. Clubs were
used and rocks hurled. Every man was
bent on bloodshed. The priests came out
of the cathedral anil called on the rioters
to desist. The riot continued for somo
time longer, but finally the efforts of the
priests were successlul. The ground was
then found to be strewn with bleeding
men. Three were already dead and thirty
or more wounded. This is a conservative
estimate. Many of the wounded and'per
haps killed were carried away by tbeir
friends.
Current report had It tbat over sixty
bad been wounded. The latter were taken
into the cathedral and cared for. Two of
them died the next day. Whether any of
them have died since is »-onjectural.
Among the killed was Senor Zaraosa, one
of Costa Rica's richest men. He was with
neither Bide, but seeing bis son in the op
position rank, and in danger, he ran to
assist him. He was struct by a bullet.
When President Iglesias heard of the af
fray he Immediately availed himseir of
the opportunity to declare himself dicta
tor. Mr. Williams says he did this so as
to make absolute insurance of preserving
the peace and bavins no repetition of the
deadly riot. Mr. Williams says that he
will be re-elected president, not because he
ha*, announced himself dictator, bat be
cause the majority of, the voters support
him and will vote for him. The Pacific
Railroad, against which there is jo much
opposition is being built by John S. Care
ment, of Zanesville, Ohio aiid W. H. Logan
of Minneapolis.
Ey GLAMIx AMD THE CVItUE >C I.
Details Desired of v. hat Prance nnd the
■ United State* Demand and tff'r.
LONDON, Eng., Oct. The Times this
morning in an editotial on the re-cent
currency conference calls for a publication
of the details as to what the French and
Ameriaan Governments demand and offer.
The Daily News in its financial article
refers to the rumor that an active corre
spondence is proceeding between the home
and Indian Governments and that the
concessions to America will include hold
ing 11 fifth of the Bank of England reserve
in silver, raising the amount of l^.-al ten
der of silver coin from £2 to £5 and re
opening the Indian mints and says: "it
is very much to be desired tbat an end
should be put to tbe .present mischievous
agitation and its attendant disquieting
reports."
To Cllr-n » < let In 11,,., **»„■-
__ w „ „-.„ ... W..,, ~tsj
T»ko Laxative Brcmo Quinine Tablets. Drug
gists refund the money if i; fails to cure, 25c. ■**.'
THORNE VICTOR
IN THE FUTURITY
.--■■*■• -*■■*■ ■-....
The Kentucky Classic
Fought Out by Eight
; ; Game Trotters. 'V
Six Heats Contested Before
the $15,000 Purse Is
y--z Captured.
The Winner a Daughter of Wilkes
Boy Bred In the Blue Grass
State.
LEXINGTON, K.Y., Oct. 5.— The twentv
flfth annual meeting of the Kentucky
Uorsebreeders' Association began to-day.
The crowd was large, every State being
represented by leading breeders ana track
managers. T. c track was good, without
being especially fast. The $15,000 Ken
tucky Futurity for the three-year-old.
hotly contested in every heat except the
lash
The eight young trotters were called for
the Futurity at 2:30 o'clock. They were
sent off on the first score and Kinney tobuc
China Silk to the front at once, closely
pressed by Mss Delia Fox. She kept the
lead all the way and won the heat easily
in 2:19, with Miss Delia Fox second and
Preston third.
In the next heat China Silk again took
tbe lead and kept it into the stretch,
where Preston came with a rush, and
trotting the last quarter in 31 seconds,
won handily in 2:l3}'*;, the fattest heat
ever trotted in this State.
In the third heat the Montana mare
went to the front as usual. On the turn
Hickos took Thorne up to second place,
thereby putting Preston into a pocket,
from which he was unable to get out until
the far turn was reached. Ha came fast
through the stretch and won in a hard
drive from Thorne, with China Silk third.
• The fourth heat was a facer for the
talent, as Thorne won by a head in 2:14)_,
with Phifippe third.
In the fifth heal Fuller started to l*jy
Preston up, but changed his mind and
drove his colt the last quarter in 30'_ sec
ond*, but was beaten by Thome.
Onh- the three heat winners started in
the sixth and Thorns led all the way and
won handily by a length. China Silk was
favorite before and after the first heat. As
Preston had won two heats he became
first choicj. The belting shitted after
Thome had won the fourth beat. ; ■■•z'.v
The winner is a bay mare by Wilkes
Boy, dam Kincora by Mambrlno Patchen,
and was bred by T. C. Anelin of Lexing
ton, Ky., who received $300 as the nomi
for of the dam. First money was
$7000, second $2000 and third $500.
Kentucky Futurity.value $15,000, for three
year-olds, Tliorne, b. 1., by Wlikes Boy, dam
Kincora (Hickok) won f.'unb, fifth and sixth
heats. Time, 2:15J_— 2:16 1 ..'. Pro*, on
won second and third heats. Tiue, 2:13.,—
2:l7}_. China Silk won first heat in 2: ID.
Philippe, Tlmbret, Reet, Mist Delia Fox and
Silver Lock also started.
The Tennessee, 2:09 class, pacing, ■ $4000,
Bumps won in straigut heats. Time, 2:o6J_—
2:07—2:00).. Ananais second, Planet third.
2:16 class, trotting, purse $1000, Little Ed
gar won in straight heats. Time, 2:l2J_—
2:14J_— 2:13. Woouford second, Guy thiru.
OS EASIF.IiS TRACKS.
Charlie Christy Wins the Prairie State
Selling Static.
CHICAGO.III., Oct. s.— Charlie Christy,
with T. Murphy in the saddle, finished in
front of tbe favorite Serena to-day for the
Prairie State selling stake at Harlem, win
ning by over a length. Four of the favor
ites were beaten.
one mile, selling—
Hessvil c 90 (Donaldson), 5 to 2 1
Arrt-js » 101 (clay), 4to 1 .'.'.".2
valet la 86 (Cay wood), 8 to 1 " 3
Time, 111 244. *llriggs 96, Golden Rod 99. Mat
tin X 99, Lou Jones luo, 'lerranet 105 and He en
H. (Jardner 106 also rau "-Favorite.
One mile, selling-
Queen Salle 98 (Donaldson), 8 to 5 1
Swordsman 99 (<ira--), 6 to 1 '"2
Travis 108 (Morgan). 20 to 1 " "'3
Time, 1:4. 1.3 Hester 105, Kudolph 105, •Pres
ton 107, Lady .uez 107 aud 'Iradi.iou 108 a.so
ran. ".Favorite.
Thlrteen-sixteenths mile, handicap—
•Traverser 10- (Morcan), ** 2 to 1 1
Lady Callahan 104 (Clay), 10 to 1 .......I!".2
Foreseen 97 (l;ooa.usi>n). 5 to 1 , 1
•♦Coupled with l*lantaliii>. lime. 1 llMi*. treat
Wools 102, "-herb Sana 300. "Libertine 'i 14 and
l'lantiilue 84 also ran, *Kqual choices.
Prairie State .slake, selling, one mile and a fur
lone—
Charlie Christy 97 (T. Murphy), 2 to 1 1
•tereiia 102 (J. Woods), even... "2
Moucr->ith 114 (Morgan). ft to 1 !"*.."!'.3
Time, I:ss*V_. I'rotus 91 also run. ' "*i_vo**iie.
Six fur.ones, two-year-olds—
Depending 106 i.so-.trand), 10 to 1 1
Tresbytgrlun 10- (T. MurpUy), even "2
Uava Waldo 10J (Morrison), 20 to 1 ; 8
Time, 1:14. at. Alfousu*. li 105, Saeiceit'l.B
and Official 105 also ran. * Favorite.
•seven furlongs, selling—
•Lew Hopper 111 (Cay wood), 7to 5 .;... _
Harry Mix ouch 112 IT. JMurp.iy), 2 to 1 ..""""a
Trilby 108 (Morgan), 10 to 1 '""3
Time. 1:_8%. A*cedah 108, Oat lev West 108,
The lory 110 and Uleninosue 110 also ran
•Favorite.
AQUEDUCT TRACK, N. V., Oct. s.— Of
the six favorites sent to the post, three
were returned winners. Sims rode three
yC-(\ '.*-• NEW TO-DAY.
oa»_»_Gs_i»_:©B-3>a»aoae_!3)B©_
§ QP" cts PER GALLON §
S3 ___9 \J OF 4 QUARTS. I
A - SAME RATE BY THE BARREL- !"J
■ 112 QUARTS TO THE BARREL. $7.00 PER BARREL '%
£ - ================ .'■■■"■■ *.-.■.■.
am ''Queer things happen in trade. "We've a letter on file from the owner @
Q of one Cape Ced Bog quoting car rate $7.50 bbl. F. O. 8., Boston Frt. $1.80 g_)
Ea bbl. for no finer than we now offer at $7.00 here. "Fact is, we' paid '_2_
• more, BUT this party wanted consignment sold 'instanter.' We had the 9
HP courage— the money— to take th* lot. They are bought right— thus g_§
£jj§ sold right*--" Not Below Cost" Not for one day - Special 'but plenty for '' x '
sQ everybody— by tbe gallon at Car Rate; not those little, measly, forry, 2 -
softly things, but good, bright, firm, happy, best-in-the-market kind of 19
H Berries— keep a month. This price good till whole car pone. ' Can't get A
*Q such a snap again. Berries are reported ?caice at Ca; e Cod this year- «
ES- " Higher soon— enjoy them now. Flavor is right. Name of Bo_ on each bbl. _!?
6 sJTK. mum ■**_--_- "'. ' &
g Real Bargains, -B^ | 1 M- _ '^^^ -
| and Prices, ; C/ISH §?©&£ I'
h Always. 23-27 Market Street, S. F. ©
•■•■•■•■ •■*■•■•■ •■•a«i •■•■ i
and ••Skeets" Martin two of the lucky
ones. .-':'■■' yyy .y-y-yV
Seven furious—
•Frevloin 122 (-ims). 1 to 5 1
Warren to . 112 (1 lawson), 5 to 1....'.... ....2
Handpress lit (Doggett). to 1.... --*
Time, 1:26. Sly Fox 122, Don't Caw 122,
A urum 11* and Torn 118 also ran. "Favorite.
' One mile, selling—
I'erSeus 102 (K. Martin), 6 to 1 1
Marshall 97 (Collins). 5 to 1 ; 2
Myrtle Harkno»s 102 (Wiinilei, 30 to 1 ..3
lime. lU'_y a . »i akevie.v Palace 103, James
Monroe 102 "lalUmaa »9, i orlan 117, Minnie
Alphonae 97 and Mt. Washington 91 also ran.
"Favorite.
Six fnrloncs, sellin;-
Waterman 105 (Forbes), 30 to 1 ... I
Break o' Day 107 (Thorpe), 6 to 1.... .".".* *2
iter Own 100 (O'Connor), d to 1 ;.3
Tim*", 1:15 "-j. Casil-.i»n 119, »Zanone 116,
XmaslU, Akiita.or 1 .3,. Ee.aemouio 111. Klep
per 107, c.issie a 108 and Hurl 106 also ran.
•Favorite. -
Six furloDgs. maiden t wo-year-old fillies—
•Maud Ilis 10 (U. .Martin), -J to 1 * 1
Burdella HO (O'Lt-ary),* 10 10 1. . .. " ■_
Zeila 110 (Li.tlefle.d), 3 to 1. '"3
I Time, 1:0J--*/-*- lseu 110. Linie seal's I*ll*o, "Na
vicuiine .10, .lia D: ly 110, Land JNymph 110,
Ten. ore 110, Deal 110, Calculation 110 and Pink
CJoambry 110 also ran. "Favorite.
One mile and a sixte n:li. selling-
Ben Konald 109 (*-lmsi, 5 to 2.'.., 1
Yan-.ee Dooale 110 ('thorp*), even."".'. '.'.'.'.".'.'.'.'.'.
Far; ridge 85 (I hompsun). Ato 1 ', '3
Time, 1:48%. Ri&e 109 and liu-our 90 also
ran "Favorite.
One mile, tbroe-yer-r-oids—
Cleophus 12» (sims), 4 io 6 1
Bran Lad 119 (Clayton), 8 t05...'." '.'..'.'. •_>
Swamp mi el 108 (H. Mar i:.) 4 to"i**.*.".7*"""*3
Time, I:43 V_. Three starters.
DETROIT, Mich., Oct. 5.-Results at
Windsor:
Six and a half furlongs, Majesta won. Ma
zeppa second. Sierra Goroa third. Time,
l:-0/2*
Four and a half furlong*;, Earl Fonso won,
Raymond F second, Henricu third. Time, :57.
faix furlongs, Miss Gussie won, Laura May
second, Frisco Ben third. Time, 1:15^.
Mile, selling, Inj-omar won. Blacking Brush
second, Booze third. Time, 1:43%.
Six furlongs, selling, Lucy Bene won, Ga
lor.hara second, Ko-ciusko third. Time
1:1*% '
CINCINNATI, Ohio, Oct. s.— Weather
cloudy; track fast. Results at Latonia:
Six furlongs, Rockwall won, Elano second
Cyclone third. Time. 1:15%.
Five and a haif furlongs, Dr. Black won
i*\*-: ,\ na e5 second, Our Chance third. Time
1 J-08& ■■■■; -.-:- . '
One and a sixteenth miles, Kitty B won,
comaker second, Alamo third. Time,
1:50.' 3 .
lhe Zoo Zoo stakes, six furlongs. Alleviate
won, Lillian Bell second, tight Bells third
lime, 1:15J4.
One mile, J H C won. Nick Carter second,
Truxillo third. Time, I:*43J_.
Six furlongs, selling, Turtle Dove won,
Brighton second. Pouting third. Time, 1:15%.
MACiyGr As SA-X JOSE.
Joe, Xeernut, Masoero and Imp. Ivy the
. Day's Winners.
SAN 1 JOSE, Cau, Oct s.— Four races
were decided at the county fair to-day,
every event being hotly contested. In
both the 2:30 trot and the 2:10 trot five
heats were necessary. It was a poor day
for the talent, only one favorite landing
first money. Osito, the favorite, and Le
ona, the becond choice, each took a heat
in the 2:30 trot, and W. S. Maben's Joe
then won the race in three straight bents.
The best time was2:ls> 2 ', made by Osito
in the second heat.
Neeruut won the 2:10 trot. Palermo,
the favorite, and our Jack each took one
heat. Neernut'a time in tne next two
heats was 2:15 fiat.
Theie were two running races, resulting
as follows;
Five furlongs, Masoero won, Elsie Smith sec
ond, Xervoso third. Time, 1:02.
About a mile, imp. Ivy won, IMoniacita sec
ond, Elmer F third. Time, 1:38%.
In tbe last race, the favor. Paloma
ciia, was beaten by a short nose, the finish
being go close that several bets were
made as to which horse would be given
the decision.
PRESIDIO ELEVEN DEFEATED.
Sianiord's Varsity Team Shuts Cut
the Military Football
Players.
STANFORD UNIVERSITY, Cal., Oct.
s.— The Varsity football team defeated an
aggregation from the Presidio by a score
of 12 to 0 this afternoon. The game was
about the worst exhibition eve- seen here,
owing to the rowdyism of one or two of
the players. Coach Brooke said that he
\ was pleased with the showme made by
the Stanford men. The lineup was as fol
lows:
Stanford. Presidio.
Smith... .."..Ts. E. R. Etigstrou
Bice .. L. T. X JUensloy
Fic_t-rt .....I* G. U.., ...Shipe-i
Burnett C Tonne
Carle K. O. L Hopper
Tlinnms It. T. L. Black
Parker K. K. L. i.Srak
Murphy.... Q Kimey
Daley ..".. i- Jb. t, Williamson
Fisher K. H. JU.... (cap;.) Seawright
Jeffs F Ferry
Umpire, Coach Brooke. Keferee, Ilurrelsou '95.
Lii.esinau, Lieutenant; Boudiez.
This, afternoon the freshmen players
met and selected Ned Maniey captain.
Maniey is a stocky little player, weighing
about 155 pounds. Last year he was half
back on the San Mateo team. He has re
cently been doing brilliant woik on the
freshman team as left halfback.
Butte Team In Training-.
BUTTE, Moxt., Oct. s.— The Butte foot
ball team is in active train unuer the
captaincy of Percy Benson, the former
Berkeley veteran quarter and one lime
captain. It will have prac ically the same
players as last season, except the red
headed giant guard, "Jim" Hooper, who
has gone to New Mexico, and George Mc-
Millan, who nas moved to Anaconda.
Both of these men were maim-tays and
1 in turn captains of .Montana's great eleven.
< McMillan, who was guard for Stanford in
1893 and guard for Reliance in 1894-1895,
I purposes, and with good prospects, to or-
Mnlsa a powerful team at. Anaconda to
coniest with Butte for the Montana Cham-
D Eawy^Dygert.an old Michigan naif- .
'back, who starred with Bntiexn £-££* *?*-^
Cisco last winter, is managing the B««e
team. which is no longer under the patron
a«e of Millionaire Clarke, but is I°°""*
to the public and to pale receipts to pay
its expenses. Dy perl expects to have the
Chicago Athletic Club eleven visit ■■■»»»•{
and hopes also 10 induce Reliance to\
play here. The Denver Athletic Club,/
Butte's old rival, wants a match in Vent*
ver, but Butte has played there twice and
t .is* season contends for a decioif*
game at home. ■
s> •
! U. C. Freshmen vs St. Matthew s.
BERKELEY. Cal., Oct. s.— The U. C
freshmen will play their first game of foot
ball-to-morrow afternoon with the bt.
Matthew's School eleven of San Mateo on
the Eerkc cv campus. The freshman will
line up as follows: Center, Fowler;
guards— Koster and Guiberson; tackles—
Pringloand Dickson; ends— Hornlein and •
Premo; halfoacks— McCabe (captain) and
Kerfoot; quarter-back, Morgan; fullback,
Kern. Twenty-minute halves will be :
played. In the second half Tarpey Will
play tackle and Goodellow fullback.
BALTIMORE WINS A GAME.
Ex-Champions Defeat Boston in the
.Second Contest of the Temple
Cup Series.
BOSTON, Mass., Oct. s.— The second
game in the Temple Cup series was, like
the first, distinguished by terrific batting •
by both nines, but to-day Baltimore cam*!
out ahead, through their ability to get in
the hits when most needed, while Corbett, *
though hit hard, held the home team
down at critical times. The game was
much more interesting and exciting than
that of yesterday and the home team wak
very much in it up to the last inning,
when they fell down woefully, though one
safe hit would have tied the score. No
ground rules hindered long hits, and the
players,- gettina* the full worth of their
drives, ran the bases daringly without
fear of being called back. This added not
a little to the' game and delighted the
crowd beyond measure. 'f
Taltimorks. as, b. bh. - po. a. v-
Mcl.rsi.-., 3 5 11112
Keeler, r. f 6 0 2 10 0
Jennings, s s 6 118 2 0
Kelley.l.f <.... * 1110 0
Ktenuei. 'c. Jt 4 1 1 9 O U
; Dovi.*, 1 d 5 2 2 6 0 0
Keltz, 2 b 5 2 2 3 3 0
Clarke, c „. 4 3 3 3 3 0
Corbett, p 5 2 4 0 10
Totals ........43 13 17 27 10 2
Bostons. ab. jr. bh. po. a. c.
.Hamilton, c. f 4 8 4 3 0 1
1 lenney, lb 4 0 O 13 1 O
Lowe, 2 1) 4 1 2 .1 4 2
Siahl, r. 1 ..' 4 12 0 0 0
Duffy. 1. f......; 5 12 4 0 0
Collins, 3 b 5 0 1 2-4 0
Long, s. s 5 113 6 0
Yeaner.c 5 12 110
Klibedanz. p 2 2 2 O 3 0
bltvetts.p *_ 1 0 0 O 0
Totals ...40 11 13 27 18 3
RUNS BY INXINGS.
Baltimores 13018011 o—l3
Bostons 00202010 o—ll
SUMMARY.
Earned runs ßaltimore 8, Boston 7. Two-base
hits— Keeler, Keller. C'orbmt, Hamilton, Duffy,
Yeager. Three-base hits— Mcliraw, Clarice. Home
runs— Bel. z. Carlo-. Corbett, Lone, Stolen bases-
Doyle, Hamilton, Stivett.**. Double plays— Long
anil '1 enney. Flint base on balls — Off (.orbeit 4. off
Klobedanz 4. off fetlvetts 1. Hit -toy Ditched
ball— Lowe. Struck out— Corbett 3- Passed ball —
Clarke. Wild pitches— Corbett '.', Klobedanz 1.
Time, 2:12. Umpires— Emslle and Hurst. At
! tendance. 6000. ''-•..
NIGHT VISIONS
Are disagreeable to the mind and body
.of the worn-out man. They come to
men who are mentally and physically \J
weak. They are sometimes accom- M
panted by night sweats-, false dream- ' ■
and extreme wearisomenesß.' -.; -■ -j -v*'" .*. em
NIGHT VISIONS
Have a cause, a root, or a main reason.
Unless you go to the exact first causa
nnd root out the evil you will find it
, difficult to cure. Now, one of the prin- /,
cipal causes for i
NIGHT VISIONS
Is dissipation. It may ba overwork or
over-harassing the nerves, but nearly
every one of these cases has been
brought down to plain abuse. If you
abuse your brain, your nerves, your
muscles, your body, you may expect all
kinds of curious things to happen to
you.
NIGHT VISIONS
May be brought on by overloading the
stomach, over* tudy, worry or a secret
disease, or a secrat trouble, that dis-
turbs the nerve centers in the bratn. '
.Excesses- usually rob the blood of itl
rich, red blood corpuscles. Then the
entire system is weakened. When the
brain is disordered the poor victim of
his own folly finds himself all tied up "■
in a knot. lie is irritable and irre-
sponsible.
He finds pleasure in no earthly en-
deavor. He shuns society, is a victim
ot morose thoughts and oi bad habits-
he lises sleep at nicrht, awakes unre- " ■*
freshei; feels like a baa man. but has * _-
po courage to be bad ; feels vicious, but - \
lacks the vim and vitality of a vicious " "'-•■
man. In these cases the best thing for
you to do is to use the great remedy-
treatment f/.r.-f
HUDYAN.)
This remedy-treatment bas proved
itself to be a great blessing to human- ,
ity. It has saved many a hollow-
cheeked victim from the horrors ot
imbecility and from the lowest walk of '-J !
society. It has assisted all classes of
men. It cures man of his weakness.
Hudyan can bs had only ironi tho doc-
tors who created Hudyant No ose else
can give you Hudyan. Consult the
Hudson doctors free or write for Hud-
yan.
Circulars and Testimonials.
Hudson Medical Institute,
JfcJUig, Market and Stockton Ste.,
.'>; : . SAN FRANCISCO, CAU
SPORTSMAN NOTICE.
Q°£H_ A , ND „ nITC K SEASON OPENS
(etcher lin all comities. Call at *- r * K -^»
I.Ai>JJ'S<JIN VloKK,4*i KSARVV
__-_-* ■'„*•'-.. your guns and special hand loadoi
shells: best in the market; also, ttehtni • Ta,
and -parti n* «~od„ of every descript.oa Vt__ew
cash prices paid 10.- raw furs «i_iu.S6
THykeTJ
J o ~7. _f__"_SSis_i <o-.pa-.-v. » \
AUsKiwiuiiii. '" n ,or P-*>.P"c-tn- in
B^fe^^rggg^ 6 - r °T 582
brushes s: «Sm^ '
i *s»saaj_^3^p_ sat
men. t^roofers ; tanners? tailSl^Vta" 0 ' 16 * "*^ '
I
a*-cr»uMJ_.aS_--

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