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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, June 30, 1900, Image 5

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'NEW YORK, June 29.— At the Broadway
Athletlc r Club to-night Jimmy Handler of
Newark rwas awarded the', decision on a
foul over "Mysterious Billy" Smith Of
New York in the fifteenth 'round of what
was to have been a twenty-five round bout
at 148 pounds. It was a vicious battle, and
another- punch by either man would have
brought it to a conclusion... without the
referee's interference when the foul nas
committed, as both men were wobbling
from the effect of right-hand. smashes on
the jaw. , • r
Smith Fouls Handler.
At the end of the third twenty-five Nau
nian had scored sixty-eight and Halght
was close behind with one bird less. In
the last quarter Nauman dropped all his
birds, while his less successful opponent
had one miss and three dead out of
Halght was unfortunate throughout the
match in getting the majority of hard
twisting birds, while Nauman was lucky
in scoring on birds that, flew around and
finally dropped Inside. Halght was ap
plauded liberally on several occasions for
clever second barrel kills of erratic fliers.
In his first batch of pigeons Halght was
handicapped by getting hard birds in suc
The match was a clever exhibition of
shooting and of the nineteen birds missed
eleven dropped dead out of bounds and
eight got away. Following are the scores:
¦¦ HH 2 l /a V 2 2 2 2T2 2 2*22222200220 2-21
12221222222222*212122222 2—24
2202022222»22222J222*122 2—22
222•22•2•20222 2 2 2 1 2 1 1 2 2 2 2-21
Total 88
- Nauman. C. C—
' 22222222122211222*211112 1—24
"221012*11122222222222122 1—23
2222222021222*2*22*21211 I—2l -
1212212222:2222222223122 2—23
Total .33
The pigeon shooting match for $50 a side
between Clarence A. Halght and C. C.
Nauman brought out a good attendance
at the San Francisco Trap Shooting
grounds at Ingleside yesterday afternoon.
Nauman took the purse with a score of
ninety-three kills to his credit,. beating
his opponent by five birds.
Men Who Will Assist at the San
¦ Francisco and San Matco Agri
cultural Association Fair. -: !
The officials having in charge the first
annual exhibition of San Francisco and
San Mateo Agricultural Association, to be
held In September, are rapidly perfecting
their t plans. . .The 'following 1 committees
were appointed yesterday: ;
Executive "committee— Oeorge Aimer Newhall
Maurice ; Casey, J. 'B. Crockett, Major J. l'
Rathbone. - Henry J. Crocker.
Committee on horse show exhibit— John Par
rott. J. D, Grant, Edwin F. Smith.
Committee"! on cattle — H. H. Taylor, W. H.
Howard, . Georpeß.'- Sneath. ;
Committee on swine, sheep and goats — W. J.
Martin, I Georze -Aimer ¦ Newhall, 'Walter S.
Hobart, Edwin F. Smith.
Committee on poultry, pigeons and pets^-Mau
rlce Ca»y, George A. Pope,- W.-J. Martin.
Committee on fruits, grain, vegetables -and
flow!m-*-E;-.8.'- Cutter. W. S. Tevis, George W.
McNear Jr.-f. P. P.. Chamberlain. j .-;¦¦
Committee on farm and dairy machinery.' Im
plements and * tools— H. H.- Taylor. J. rV-Boyd,
E. E.'Ames. " . ' ¦ ; . I:'.
Committee on vehicles and carriage materials
— George ,: A." Pope, J. . A.-; McKerron, - W.\: Reh
ber«:. ::¦¦¦¦•,¦¦' ¦.¦¦....:
Committee on trotting exhibits — J. ¦ F.'-Boyd,
J. C. Klrlcpatrlck, Major J. L. Rathbone.
Committee ion general arrangements— Henry
J. Crocker, Walter S.-Hobart. Edwin F. Smith.'
•' The scope 'of the 'exhibition is gradually
widening.- The latest addition. is" that of
a sportsmen's exhibit.. V ln. the-bulldinßs
to ' be ' constructed, ; if * conditions , warrant,
a place; will 7 be set-aside for a permanent
annual exhibition -of sporting jjood.B'. pat
terned after the ffreat show held InMadl
son Square Gardenr^ew; York, each win
ter. For.; this season- the buildings- notv
at Tanfbran Park will, be utilized, others
being- added" frorn^ time -to -time.-
second. Etta Stevens third. Time. 1:28%. •
Handicap, cix and & half furlongs— Georgle
wnn. The Star of Bethlehem second, Acushla
th'rd. Time. 1:21.
Five and a half furlongs— Sana Lyon won,
Bemickart secend, .Eecundus third. Time,
l-.MV.. - •
Selling, 9€\*en furlongs — Marguerite Hageman
won. Castle second, Ennomla third. Time, 1:28.
CINCINNATI. ¦ June 20.— Weather clear and
hof.traclt at Latonla fast. Results:
Six' : furlo'nts— Sackehem won. Miss Hudson
second. ¦¦' Guerdon third." Time, 1:15. ¦
- Selling/one mile— Sprung won, Kaftan second.
Flop ; third: Time, 1 :42.
Selling,- seven furlongs— Statira .won, Celia B
CHICAGO. June 23.— Results at Washington
Five and a half furlongs— Garry Herrmann
wen. The Brave second. Scorcher third. Time,
I:C9H- ' •-
One mile—Advance Guard won, Lamachus
second. All Gold third."* Time, 1:42.
Selling, one mile — Irish Jewel won, Ben
Chance second, Uterp third. Time, 1:43%. .
Oh« mile and a sixteenth— Russell X" won,
Vohlcer second. Insurrection third. Time,'
1:49»£. . ' ¦ ¦¦• - '- • -
Six furlongs— Tayon wen. Pupil second. Lo
mona third. Time, 1:13%.
One mile, selling— Prince Plenty won. Wax
second. Red Pirate third. Time. 1:12^.
ST. LOUIS." June 29.— Results:
Selling, one mile and seventy yards— Ladas
won Sam - Lazarua J second. Iron Chancellor
third. Time. 1:46^4-
Five furlongs— Edna Green won, Mintara
second. Obla third. Time. 1:03%.
Selling, one mile— -JVoodtrlce won. Marie G.
Brown second, Armand third. Time, 1:44.
Selling, two miles- and an eighth— Duke of
Melbourne won, -Trimmer second, Leo Planter
third. Time, 6:46. -.-' - ' ' .
Selling, six and a half furlongs— Harry Duke
won. Verify second, -Lord Neville third. Time;
1:21%. ?.¦;!¦ .-.- P:/-.,.-
Flve furlongs— Adelante won, Robert Jr., sec
ond Wall third. 1 Time. , l:o3H.
. BUFFALO.' June 29.— Results at Fort Erie: ¦
Seven and a half furlongs — Althea won. Mara
tana II second. Proteus third. Time, 1:36.
Five furlongs— Formalls won, Frank Morrison
second, Amoreso third. Time, 1:03.
One mile — Oranatas won. Lamp Globe second,
Chopin third.- Time, I:4 J.— —
Seven furlnncs^ — Windward won, Passalc sec
ond. Nancy Till third. Time. 1:20,
Half mile— Tremar I won, Flatterer second.
Gray Dally third. Time. .:49%.
One mile and an eighth — Olive Order won.
Baffled second, Jucoma third. Time. 1:56.
NEW" YORK. June 23.— Results at Sheepshead
Five furlon^B— Potra II won. All Saints sec
ond. Oriental third. Time. 1:01%.
Selling, one mile and a sixteenth— Peaceful
won, Lady Massey second, Andronlcus third.
Time. 1:43.
Selling, six furlongs— Miss Hanover won. Ar
mor second. Fleuron third. Time. 1:15 2-5.
One mile and an elehth — Decanter won.
Knight of the Garter second. Favonlus third.
Time, 1:55. :
One mile— Wooster Boy -won. Miller second,
Nansen third. Time, 1:41 1-5.
Five and a half furlongs — Demurrer won,
Luke Ward second, Hy Lo third. Time, 1:08 1-5.
Gallopers That Led Their Fields Past
the Judges' Stand.
Articles cf incorporation of G^orpe A.
Moore & Co.. which purpose? carrying on
a peneral commission and Fhippin*? busi
ness, were filed yesterday. All of the cap
ital Ftock. fIfSJOOO, ha? been subs'cr'b^d.
The directors are Gf-orjre A. Moore. Wil
liam C. Hamberprer. Frederick \Y. Peters,
W. H. T. Huie and Fred A. Searby.
New Shipping Corporation.
American League Games.
INDIANAPOLIS. June 29.— Score: . Indlan
aplls 3; Cleveland, 1 Stopped nt the end of the
fifth Inning on account of darkness.
KANSAS CITY. June 29.— Score: Kansa3
City. 5: Chicago. 1.
BUFFALO. June M.— Score: Buffalo, 4; De
troit. 12. !
MILWAUKEE. Wl*.. June 29.— T0-day's
game with Minneapolis ended' in a- row," as a
result of which Umpire McDonald gave the
pame to • Milwaukee, 9 to 0. Score: Milwau
kee, 2; Minneapolis, 1.
Batteries— Powell and Robinson; Carrlck and
Warner. Umpire— S.wartwood. .
ST. LOUIS. June 29.— Powell pitched In good
form to-day. Both* sides fielded listlessly. At
tendance 1400. Score:
Clubs— R. H. E-
St. Louis ; 4 8 3
New York 8 7 5
Batteries— Breltensteln and Peltz; Nichols and
Sullivan. Umplre-^Terry.
CINCINNATI. June 23.— Nichols pitched great
ball until the ninth to-day, when two bases on
balls and three hits gave Cincinnati three runs
and the game. Breitensteln was Invincible
after the third inning. Attendance ISOO Score:
Clubs— . H. 11. E.
Cincinnati 3 6 2
Boston •„. 2 7 1
PITTSBURO. June 23.— Coupled with Pitts
burgh inability to hlt'Platt. they bunched their
errors. The features were the sensational
catches of Thomas and Cross, either one of
which. If missed, would have lost the game for
the visitors. Attendance 2SOO. Score:
Clubs— r. h. E.
Pittsburgr 2 3 5
Philadelphia 4 i
Batteries— Waddell, Bchrlver and Z'mmer; Pl
att and McFarland. Umpire— Emslle.
CHICAGO. June 29.— The Champions were de
feated to-day In a pitchers* battle, but in a
snappy and well-played pame. ChUds scored
the only run on his pass to first, his steal and
Kyan'n double. Pitcher Klllen was to-day
riven his unconditional release. Attendance
31C0. Score:
dubs— R. H. E.
Chicago 14 2
Brooklyn 0 4 1
Batterlen— Griffith and Dexter; Kltson and
Farrell. Umplre-rHurst.
W. 1^ Pet. I TT. L. Pet.
Brooklyn.... 35 IS .660 Cincinnati.. 25 29 .463
Philadelphia 33 22 .600 Chicago 25 30 .453
Boston 27 26 .509 St. Ir.uls -22 29 .431
Pittsburgh.. 2S 28 .MK> New York.. 19 32 .373
the Leaders.
Orphans Win a Snappy . Game From
A meeting of the small shareholders of
the Eutro Railway Company has been
hHd at the home of H. Turner. 2O4'£ Eddy
Ftreet. fcr the purpose of forming an or
ganization for their benefit and to enable
them to secure some consideration from
the Sutter-street road. Another meeting:
•prill be held about the middle of July,
which all Fmall Ftockholders are Invited
to attend. The date has not been lixed.
Sutro Eoad Shareholders Organize.
CHICAGO, June 29.-"Syracuse Tommy-
Ryan easily gained the verdict over
"Young" Mahoriey of Philadelphia before
the Fort Dearborn Athletic Club to-night
after six round* of rather slow work.
Ryan, who was In splendid condition, ap
parently completely outclassed the Phila
delphia man, whose work, though clever
looked amateurish. ln front of Rvan Ryan
evidently did not try for p knockout, but
contented himself with tying Mahoney
into knots and outpointing him. The crowd
showed its disapproval by hooting tho
men at times. Mahoney weighed about
14G pounds and Ryan in the neighborhood
of 1;j0. ¦ • • •
Has His Antagonist at His Marcy
From the Start, but Makes No
Effort to Score a
Syracuse Pugilist Defeats
the Philadelphia Man
When the fire apparatus arrived lines of
hose were stretched through the build
ing and the standplpes were used in com.
bating the fire from adjacent roofs. In a
short time the elements "of destruction
were subdued and the building saved.
The loss will approximate $3000. The
rooms Immediately under the roof* on
which the fire started were slightly dam
aged by the fire, but the principal lofs
was done to them by water. The con
tents of a number of lockers received a
drenching and some of the members will
suffer slight los 3. ' . • . .
Chief Sullivan left the scene of the fir«
just as soon as the blaze was under con
trol and started back for the Grand
Opera-house. Ho was closely followed by
a. messenger aiid when . he reached thb
The fire started on a platform of
wood constructed on the west roof of the
building. This platform had been used
in connection with a laundry that was
once a part of the club. The boards, long
exposed to the heat of the sun, had thor
oughly dried out and burned like tinder.
It is supposed that a spark from the
kitchen chimney ignited them. A num
ber of members and attendants of the
tlub were in the building when the blaze
was discovered and after turning In an
alarm from an auxiliary box they set at
work to light the fire with a small hose.
The flames had gained too much head
way, however, and 6oon began to work
their way through the roof of the struc
The signal that the blaze was In pro
press was given while the Chief of the
fire fighters and five of his assistant*.
were attending the Sweeney benefit at
the Grand Opera-house. A small gong
had been placed In the playhouse and
without causing: any commotion the fire
men left the scene of pleasure for the
seat of action.
"When Chief Sullivan arrived at the 'fire
he immediately turned in a second alarm.
Shortly afterward the blaze was under
control and he started to return to the
Grand Opera-house. He had scarcely
reached the entrance to the theater when
a messenger overtook him. Into the
Chiefs hand was slipped a letter. It ex
pressed the thanks of the Olympic Club
for his efficient work In subduing the
flames and was accompanied by a check
for $30 to be donated .to the Sweeney
fund, that the club might further im
press upon the department Its grateful
A fire that threatened to assume menac
ing proportions broke out in the Olympic
Club building shortly before 3 o'clock yes
terday afternoon. The promptness with
which the Fire Department j responded to
the two alarms resulted In the flames
being confined to the portion of the roof
where they started, and the total loss is
-- ¦ ?
Prompt and Efficient Work, of the
Department Causes Directors to
Send Check to Sweeney
Blaze Starts on the Roof but
Is Extinguished With
Small Loss.
theater the following letter with an in
closure was handed to him:
SAN' FRAXCISCO. June 29, 1900.
Mr. D. T. Sullivan, Chief of Fire Department,
City— Dear Sir: The directors of the Olympic
Club beg to thank you and your efficient corps
for the prompt and valuable services rendered
this afternoon In extinguishing what threatened
to be a disastrous fire in our club building, and
which, we are thankful to cay. has been ef
fected with a slight loss. In recofmltlon of
same we bes to tender herewith a subscription
of $50 to the Sweeney fund. Yours gratefully,
J. J. HAFELU Secretary.
The Pacific Coast Jockey Club owns
InirleF'de race course, the gates of which
are closed by an ordinance which pro
hibits betting in this county on competi
tions between horses. To what use this
money will be p'ac^d is a secret Known
to the Jockey Club directors alone. From
outward appearances r.o such sum need
be spent on the grounds.
It is intimated that efforts are to be
made to influence legislation to the end
that the track may be reopened, even
thouph the authorities of this county
Fhould be unalterably opposed to such a
proceeding. #
The dirt ctors cf the Pacific Coast Jockey
Club have levied an assessment of $6 per
share on the stock of that institution. As
there an* .7**) shares of stock this means
a total of $20,090 to be expended on what?
Assess Jockey Club Stock.
2:13 class; pacing— H. W. Meek's "William
Herold, C. F. .Kupp'j I Direct, S. Wilson's
Walter K. W. Whitney's Sam H and Bernard,
E. Tophacfs Wild Nulling. i
2:IS claps'; trotting; $100— Alex Brown's Sable
Frances. .Tamp.s Sutherland's • Brlce McNeil.
Santa Roi>a Stock Farm's Dolly D, William
llogDboom's Dorado*. D. Heln's Alta Vela. F
D. McGregor's Eleanor Ann, B. Erkenbrecher's
Ml?s Barnabee.
Futurity trot — J.-8.- 1 version's Dammar, Klngs
bury & Hogoboom's Kula Mac. Panta Rosa
Btock Farm's Ropara, K. P. Heald's Tom
Pmlth. Vpndome Stock Farm's Vendorae, A.
G. (iurnett'B Zambra.
Golden Gate Park Driving Club race. No. 2-
I. B Dalziel's Steve, W. Van Kernan'a Mattle
B, J. C. Ohlanrlt's Hnrvey B, J. Culcello's
I-llitli. G. TV. Klnßsbury's Lynall. B. Croner's
Butcher Poy, H. Patrick's Crescent.
2:40 class; trotting: $7TO— A. G. F. Stlce's
Santa Anita Star, James Coffin's Puerto Rico.
William Morgan's Una K. William Ho(?oboom's
Lady Me. Nutwood Stock Farm's Bob Incersoll.
H. W. Meek's Janice. R. E. Mulcnhy's Al
poneu. K. Topham's Juan Chlcn. A. B. Spreck
els' Zarina and. Princess Christine, P. W.
Hodge's Atherlne.'
Bi***ters' Futurity; three-year-old pacers:
t'T.o— I. •L. Borden's >T L, B. C. A. Owens'
Daken D, Kin<sbury & Hopobonm's Waldstein
Jr., Santa Rosa Stock Farm's Volita.
2:14 claa*: trotting; JSOO— T. W. Barstow's
Claudius. Santa RoFa's Stock Farm's Bonsa-
Ilne, Klngsbury ft Hoffoboom's Dalmont. S. A.
Hooper's Hobo. W. Pemberton's Boydelle.
Golden Gate Park Driving Club race, No. 1—
J. W. Hammerton's Alfred 11, C. E. Park's
Imp, F. Gommet's Pardee, E. Stewart's Mor
gan, J. Holland's Freddie B, J. C. Ohlandt's
AlnmoHa •MoM .-"• ..
2:11 cla*»: trotting— L; E. Clawson'a Phoebe
Childers. Veadome Stock Farm's r>r. Fraese.
T. J. Crowley's Addlson, George T. Becker's
Zombro, George W. Ford's Neeretta, P. W.
Hodsee' Hazpl Klnney.
A. B. Spreckels' Dione against time — To
beat trark record. 2:11.
2:10 clars. pacing— J. C. Ktrkpatrick's Clipper,
James Thompson's Little Thorn. G. W. Ford's
Florarita, A. G. F. Stlce's Jej»s!e C. ,
2:16 class; jiarlnic— S. Wilson's "Walter X: L.
P. Sloeum's Tertdy the Roan. 11. H. Dunlap'a
King Cadenza. .1. L. Smith's Gaff Topsail,
Nutwood Stork Farm's Georj-le B and Irvlnß
ton Boy, p. \\\ Hodges' Queen R.*W. W.
Whitney's Sam II and Bernard. B. Erken
brecher'a WHhelmina. G. Wempe's Belle W.
Gentlemen's road race— Santa Rosa horses.
FamVe Hazel D, George A. Davis' Rey Direct,
A. G. F. Stlce's Santa Anita Maid.
TIE trotting circuit for the season of
1900 will open at Santa Rosa on Mon
day next, and although the entry list
for this, the first meeting of the year,
is not as large as usual, the class of horses
entered Is better than ever and there is
every prospect of one of the greatest
weeks of harness racing ever seen in the
State. The programme for the Fourth of
July is one that should draw every ad
mirer of fast trotters and pacers to Santa
Rosa, and predictions are freely made by
those most competent to Judge that more
fast miles will be made there than have
ever been seen on a California track In
one day's racing.
In addition to the regular programme
Adolph B. Spreckels' peerless mare Dione,
2:03»i. queen among Californlan trotters,
will be sent against the track record of
2:IL Charles Jeffries will drive her. and
if conditions prove favorable she is ex
pected to trot close to 2:08. Dione would
be seen in competition, but there is no 2:10
clap?, to which she is eligible, on the pro
gramme, and the free-for-all did not fill.
Dione, Toggles and Klamath are the only
trotters on the coast eligible to this. The
latter two have been retired, leaving
Dione queen of the trotters. The mare
has been campaigned during the past two
seasons on the grand circuit by Thomas
Keating, hy whom she was given her rec
ord at Cleveland in IS9S. She is a bay
mare, eight years old and Is by Eros out
of Grade S. 2:22. Ero» was bred at the
Palo Alto stock farm and is by Elec
tioneer. Hfr disposition has not been
spoiled by her racing, any one being able
to drive her. She is a great favorite of
her ownr-r. The trotting record of this
coast is credited to Sunol. 2:osy,. and was
made at Stockton. Stambcul was sent a
mile in 2:07H over the same track, but
throucrh some Irregularity it was never ac
cepted by thos.' in authority.
In the 2:11 trot it need surprise no one
to Fee every heat trotted inside of that
time, and a heat or two below 2:10 !s more
than likely to be witnessed. Zombro 2:11.
Xeeretta 2:ll*A. Addison 2:11 H. Phoebe
Childers 2:12, Hazel Klnney 2:12H and Dr."
Frasse 2:l2M> will be the starters, and not
one of these horses has yet reached the
limit of his speed, and each and every one
is confidently expected to be in the 2:10
2:2s class; paeinur— .Tames Sutherland's Kffle
P. William Murray's Marg-aretta," George W«
Ford's Toußhnut, "Nutwood Stock Farm's
Georgle B and Irvlngton Boy, Santa Rosa Stock
2:23 class: trotting; J"O— A. B. Spreckels*
Zarina and Prinre«a Christine. Mrs. M. S.
Severance's Bet Madison. Georgre W. Klngs
bury'B Lynall, William Moriran'B ITna *X, A.
G. F. Slice's Santa Anita Star. George W,.
Ford's Neerbell. S. A. Hooper's Los Anfeeles,
W. O. Bower's Silver Ree.
list this year. As the Santa Rosa track
Is admittedly one of the best and fasiest
in the State the prediction that the 2:11
trot at Santa Ro.=a will furnish the fastest
race of the circuit has a good foundation.
The 2:10 pace will have but four starters,
but every one is a crackerjack. Clipper
2:oSsi. a son of Diablo, has been working
so well that a mile in 2:07 is expected of
him. while Little Thorn 2:0914 "can prob
ably put in three heats In his record time
if asked to on Wednesday next. Flora
cita, 2:11^., the fast daughter of Red
Cloak, will start In this race. She has
been trained at Santa Ana this year and
the only thing known about her present
form outside the stable is that she paced
a public mile against a bicycle rider at
Santa Ana in May and wan beaten about
ten feet in 2:09%. Jessie C, 2:10 1 i. Is an
Eastern mare by Alroy and will represent
Stlce & Maben of Los Angeles in this
race. She worked more than one heat in
2:10 before being shipped to Santa Rosa
and there Is a rumor out that 2:07 or bet
ter will be made by the horse that beats
her to the wire. These two races alone
would furnish a high-class programme
for one. day at any grand circuit track,
but In addition there will two more
events that will be drawing cards. One
is a race between horses owned by mem
bers of the Golden Gate Park Driving As
sociation of this city, in which about
eight horses will start. Among the
other features of the week will be the
Breeders' futurity stake for three-year
olds. The trotting division, will have six
entries and four colts- will contest for the
portion set aplde for pacers.
In the 2:23 and 2:40 trotting races the
green horses will make their first appear
ance for the year. Among the horses in
this class that have shown speed enough
to warrant their being placed in the "very
promipinu" division nre William Morgan's
Una K. by McKlnney: A. B. Spreckels*
Zarina. by Dexter Prince: P. W. Hodges*
Atherlne, .by Patron: Xutwood stock
farm's Bob Ingersoll. by Nutwood Wilkes;
H. W. Meek'e Janice, by William Harold,
and G. W. Ford'r- Neerhell. by Neernut.
The entries for the week's racing follow:
Adolph B. Spree kels' Eione, Queen of. Californlan Trotters.
College judges at the finish— W. H. Wallace
Jr., Columbia; Herbert Howland. Cornell: J.
HadJey Doyle, Georgetown ; D. H. Lebouteiller,
Pennsylvania, and WUUam Moffatt, Wisconsin.
Judges on'referee'n boat— Hiram Thomas, Co
lumbia: Charles S. Francis, Cornell; Claude R.
Seaphone. Georgetown: Dr. Charles S. Potts,
Pennsylvania, and E. E. Hackln, Wlsconnln.
Judge at finish— Fred R. Fortmeyer, Pough
ke<«p«le Highland Rowing Association.
College timekeepers — Walton I* Oakley. Co
lumbia; Frank G. Sehcfleld. Cornell: W. K.
Johnson, Georstetov/n; 'WilHam 11. Patterson,
Pennsylvania; Fred Brown, Wisconsin.
The coaches predict a record-breaking
time if to-morrow's weather is a repeti
tion of to-day's warm sun. cloudless sky
anrl lack of more than a pleasant breeze.
All of the coaches busied themselves in
giving preparatory touches to the boats
In which the men will row and to-morrow
morning they will go over them again
carefully. The coaches declare their men
are in the pink of condition. Added to
this satisfactory report is the admission
of everybody concerned that they are all
satisfied with the course" as drawn by
them in the various races. There does
not seem to be any disposition on either
the part of the crews* or the adherents
of the colleges to make any excuses for
their representatives in the race. All
concede that the races will be rowed on
merit alone.
The following: . named have been ap
pointed officials of. the race to-morrow:
Referee— Richard Armstrong, Tale.
TJmekeeper— Evert Jansen Wendell, ftarvar.d.
Becords May Be Broken.
The varsity race Is causing more dis
agreements in expert circles than any
previous races in years, and this Is be
lieved to be due to a divergence of opinion
as to the relative merits of the" strokes.
It : is a singular fact that five distinct
strokes are being rowed here and will bo
tested in the race to-morrow In contra
distinction to an almost similar stroke
rowed by Yale and Harvard on Thurs
day. In fact, the strokes are radically
different, the only generally applied prin
ciple being in the case of Cornell. Penn
sylvania and Georgetown, all three of
which agree upon the strone use of the
leg to finish out the stroke after the back
of the man Is perpendicular In the boat.
There. 'however, comes at once a differ
ence, for Georgetown completes the
stroke with the shoulders, Cornell with
the arms and Pennsylvania with both
arms and a longer slide. Columbia uses
.the shoulders to a large degree all
through the stroke, while the great dif
ference in the Wisconsin stroke from the
others Is the sharp, quick catch and the
quick recovery. Georgetown will row the
fastest stroke on the river, starting at
forty, dropping down to thirty-eight and
getting back again to forty-one and forty
two. It is a hustle, but ft seems to make
the boat go at a good rate.
The first race will be the four-oarea
event to be rowed over the two-mile
course, beginning at the two-mile post
on the University Course and finishing at
the regular finish line. This race is sched
uled for 4 o'clock and. the others will be
rowed as soon afterward as the referees
and Judges can be placed. The freshmen
race follows the four-oared event and i»
to take - pla.ee over . the same two-mile
course. The varsity race is over the
four-mile course and It is expected will
take placo about 6 o'clock, a fine time of
the day for rowing.
Difference in Strokes.
POUGHKEEPSIE. N..T., June 29.— A
smashing of . intercollegiate records for
varsity eight-oared shells if the wind and
weather are favorable, or at least one of
the most hotly contested races ever rowed
by collegiate crews in this country, is
promised for to-morrow on the splendid
course opposite this city. . ,
So far as the consensus of opinion
among the experts is concerned, it is be
lieved that -the four-oared event, which,
will open the racing at 4 o'clock to-mor
row afternoon, will go to Pennsylvania.
Its crew has shown superb form in prac
tice, Mr. Ward, the coach, giving the
men quite a good deal of attention, while
the coaches of Columbia and Cornell have
seemingly neglected their four-oared
crews, and they do riot row In the same
good form as the freshmen- and varsity.
Mr. Courtney of Cornell, however, pro
fesses to believe that while his four-oared
crew does not show up in the usual neat
Cornell form' they, are very fast, and this
has been in-, a measure demonstrated in
their practice with the eights.
In tne iresnmen eights tne youngsters
from Wisconsin arti picked as winners by
the same experts that pick .Pennsylvania
in the fours*. That they are very fast is
not to be ii'ispotec 1 ., and they have a
quick, snappy style that usually counts
tor much in the short two-mile race; but
the Pennsylvania treshmen are aiso very
quick and have given the varsity crew a
good bustle many times lately, showing
continuous improvement that may be
dangerous to the success of the Wisconsin
men. Cornell Is usually a feature in the
freshmen races here and has by no means
conceded that it Is outclassed, while the
Columbia boys. If they do not forget the
Hanlan stroke, will be In the foremost or
the fight. It will be what the college boys
call a "scrappy" race from start to fin
ish, and it looks now as if it would be
done In fast time. • -
Experts * Believe . the ¦, Fotir-Oared
. . Event Will Go to the Pennsyl
vania University
•n j it nt»n t» i_
Records May Be Broken on
The Fan Rafael Golf Club will hold a
handicap competition for men and another
for ladifs on July 4. On Saturday, the 7th
prox.. there will be a match between two
teams of mm, one captained by E. J. Mc-
Cutchen and the other by E. L. Griffith.
On Saturday, the 33th prox., there will
be a match botween two teams of ladles,
the captains net havinp been named yet.
Much yet remains to be done before
the Sausaiito links will be in pood order.
No instrucU r has been engaged. On Sun
day a party of polfers. men and women,
came over from Tiburon In a launch,
landing at the San Francisco Yacht Club
house at SausaMto. In the fall William
Bradley, instructor of the Linda Vista
<lo!f Club of San Jose, will visit the Sau
saJito links to give lessons to the mem
Last Saturday there was a laree crowd
1 at the San Rafaol links to witness the
formal opening tournament of the season.
Many visitors from Oakland and San
"Francisco were on th« ground. The men's
handicap at medal play wa? won by M.
J. O'Connor of Fan Francisco, a wv;
player. E. J. McCutchen. Georg-e Hpazel
ton and E. L. GrilTHh wore his nearest
competitors. Tho v:c men's handicap was
won by Mr?. Prank S. Johnson, who has
been practicing rearuiarly -of late. Mrs.
J. J. Crooks and Siln Griffith also took
part In the competition.
The fourth tournament of the Santa
Catalir.a Island Golf Club br-gan en Juno
£2 and was continued on the £?.ril. It at
tracted a Irirp-e numb'r of c^od trolfers.
r.mor.p the best known being Mr. and
I\!rs. E. D. Silent. Mrs. J. D. Foster, J.
A. Jovne, A. H. Braly. H. G. Wilshire.
Uurh May. C. E. Maud, V. E. Howard.
H. M. Grindley and Mr. and Mrs. R. H.
Hay-Char map". In the men's handicap
over thirty-tix holes, medal play, there
¦werp sixteen contestants, of whom C. E.
Maud made the V>e-st ?ross and ret scores
for the first eighteen holes — VS. The near
est KToe* score to this was E. B. Tufts
87. and the next best net score was R. P.
Elaisdolls (handicap Ii) 83.
The final round of the Ladies' Handi
cap of the Oakland Golf Club between
Mrs. F. K. S!affpi> and Mrs. W. P. John
son will not bo played until the autumn.
TOe inest important coif event <m In
flepenier.ee Day will be the eecond com
petition tot the Ponlatowskl Cup at Bur
llnrasie. This is open to ladles and Is
et medal playover eighteen boles. The
cv? becomes the property of any lady
¦who wir.s it twice. Matrimony has re
moved last year's winner (Mrs. Double
day, nee Moffltt) from the conest. Mrs.
R. GHrean Brown of the San Francisco
end San Rafael Go!f Cluhs. who was
eccond last year to Miss Alice Moffltt
of the Oakland Golf Club, being live
etrokes behind her. will play this year
end should make a Rood showing. Miss
Ilrme of the Burlinprame Country Club
v-ill not enter the competition on account
of the recent death cf her uncle, the late
F. S. Douty of the Pacific Improvement
Company. Mrs. J. W. Rowers, the cham-
Ton of Southern California, will take
j-art, and so also will Miss Alice Colden
Hoffman, wirnrr of the Council's Cups of
the Ban Francisco and San Rafael Golf
Clubs. Miss Mary Scott, who played so
prood a parre in thf match betWM-n toaxns
of the Oakland and San Francisco Golf
Clubs, will not be a competitor. Entries
close to-morrow. Luncheon will be
served in the Burllr.^arac clubhouse at 1
p. m. and during the afternoon a. concert
will be eiven.
ZTre. Xtonbleday, nee SloSttt, Xj&st
Year's Winner, "Will ifrot Defend
Her Title on Wednesday
> Next.
Second Contest for Ponia
towski Trophy at
'Professor Pickering has money enough
collected: to' make; a-telescope 100 feet long
nnd twelve inches aperture, to be used In
photographing stars.*. il-"?i 1 -"?
"Trunks, valises: and Leather Good".
"Stationery and PrlntiriK,""','Ptctures and
Frames." . "Camera Supplies" 'and .'-' " Ar-
tist. Materials'.' .are the live '- departments
at Sanborn.,Vall &-Co.'s," where you can
get- anything and everything In these
lines-of the. very best quality and at the
very lowest prices, 1 ¦ ¦ •¦; ;•
.'' i :
Cleveland Cyclery
309 LAKKIft ST.
Bargains ia 2d-hand Bxyclss,
$5. SIO. $15.
Men's and Lodi e'.
$20 and $25.
Headquarters for Materials.
Until W:3O HBjlli* JS-^HSj^^H^allJ Cancpnt
T~-Niahf. ** &<>Uten ßule f%s* ?a avrw S at 7:3 0.
\ - ¦ . >*,
\ SpGGial ' \
I Fireworks t
t Department F i
| 924 and 926 Market Street, i
| Under Baldwin Annex, r "
X Opposite The Emporium* <>
I • fire Crackers, Torpedoes, Cannons, f
f Pistols, Rockets, Balloons, J
I Flower Pots, Volcanoes, Colored Lights, t
f Assortments in Cases—Everything ?
; to Celebrate With. t
f Parasols
Offae-Qu&ff*fei* Off.
Want a New Parasol for the "Fourth?' This m your chance.
Any Pjrasol m our stock 'to-day at ano-tfjartar off
roe; ulan prices, to clean up th j balance of oar
Regu'ar prices of Cirriage ParasoU, 50c to $5.00; Coaching
Parasols and Snn Shades. $1.00 to $10.00; Sun Umbrellas,
b ack ar-ri colnreil ?b«t =I^3, $1.25 to $8.50.
- Sales Tables— Main Aisles.
Q Sandow Cigars for 25c. I
I To-Day On'y -Cigar Counter-Rotunda, I
T Qtuntity Limited 50c Worth to a Customer. >
t t
&I Any $1& B tisQ Suit
Y^hrfSL for $12.00.
l\\\(\ nt^ closing time to-night choice of any
fI I II 1 Man's $15.00 Suit in our stock — single
ij t Uc ~*y~. J or double - breasted sacks, cutaway
LpA O j Jj frocks or Prince Albert?, <*i»tf^2> fiUfftl
\^LJ\r An for *pMsGaQJftLO
j |\\s% ]yy W Sale Of tiflzn's Pants— One- quarter
' \ off the regular prices, which are from
13.00 to S6 00 — a larpe a»sortment of sty ish trons- .
*rs. of which the matching coats and ve3t3 have /w m 3m 3
been sod. i//^
Boys 9 Long Pants Suits, $4,95— && ff
Worth $6.00 and $6.50 ; sizes fcr boys 13 to Wit/ 1
19 years ; all-wool materials m ne3t dark pittenw dsjt/vy /
and bins cheviots; stylishly an<l extra wp'l p^Qfr' /
mide ; ronnd-cornercd sack coats : /"**><'? tfj| f^ /J TKr
to-day *p£fi"3K2?s& ! VrnV
Children's Vestee Suits, $2.19— —^fej Sl^
A special lot of about 10 J suits for boys 3 y^\ N\ "^-^^S
to 8 years, that wouJd sell in the regihr way for
J3.50 ; all-wool fabric*; coit collars or ?hs lar**
rai or collar, as de'irvd ; well "3 G& "jjV
trimmed well made ; to-day ..-. v *ciw J-^-^^J -^-^^
Second Aisle— Right of Entrance. D*-*"
Any 03.45 Hat for $2.65.
To-daronly, Men's $3.45 Stiff and Fedora Hats, newest and most
stylish blocks, the stiff hats in black or brown, the Fedoras in
black, brown, contrast and pearl ; choice of en- &*% 6+R
tire stock $3.45 hats for vfrdS. (Z?«9
Main Floor— Off Rotunda.
CS3? Ladies 9 Pique <£\ I¥3en 9 s
Jsfi^ Puffs, 12C' t}\ $3.50
\ VM 25 dcr 2 n PUin White iiy \ ll *1.
\ \ / Liwn or Piqna Paff /U \ BSH SttOGS,
••A \/. Scarfs, a 25c value, A \ / 4H CS
HI \v/ rpecial t0 - f« / 4/ wOOi
\ \<- t 'L"! -.- v • \J^ C A\fsf& Tin - Willow or Rnssia
/\ \ Ladles* Neck wear {\ \*f>^*?\ Calf T ir» m-,»j ><>«
f\ \ Counter-Rotunda. \i \[^\ f • LI3C9 b °°! 3'3 ' new
I \ \ Gi*GOG 0 '^*S&\ Goodyear welt sewed
i\\ Shirts, 77c. I^4 *°*;^c»a-
Japanese Crepe Golf >T 1 day SZaOX)
Shirts, thin, cool, comfortable, stylish, First Aisle —
just 2f i dcz-n in thi3 lot, lighter dark """"' Right of Entrance.
effects, colored strip*', to be worn wi h '.
auy stye collar, the regalar 51.50J
qualities, topethfr with n line of Nag- I 25C £2f2CJ 35 C &§tf&
lifree Crepe Shirts, all at the ppecia 1
price tcday only, each jj c ' Combs, fßc.
_ "'"'" m 'Z'l "L - Oaly 283 pairs in
Gurtasns, 7ac Psfr* this lot, 4of the g^ >»
To-day we offer 150 pairs of s:ghtV newwt style nat- *M^^rS^^f|
good-wearing Lace Curtains, 40 .nrd 45 *?"»_ °t f e iWffMSMW
fnchea wide. 3 yards \ long, 5 different Su^e Combs fo- »^| j|J jij Ijj jjp
patterns from which to »j nay... «^j-^
fe'ert pe- piir Z#C P" pair lOC
Main Floor— Oft Rotunda. I Third Aisle— Right of Entrance.
1/DAfU Yitf ¦uccvMful at Norn* Ia, t
tVltUull r««r. All etbera failed. la op*nl
Hen <j»Uj. • Sureosoa «v. d. jr.
X^Tien you have that obstinate ling-
ering cough which will not be
shaken ofT.
"I havr csed three bottles of Dr.
Pierces Golden Medical Discovery
sine? my correspondence with you,"
writes £lr. A. F. Xovotny. of New .
York. JN. V., (Box 1437). "I feel that
I am in need cf no more medical as-
sistance. When I started to take your
«-dic:nc I had a regnlar consumptive
couyh. of which I *.vas afraid, and
everybody cautioned and •warned me
coaeercing- it. I was losing: weight
rapjdlr, was very pale and had no ap-
prtite whatever. , Now niy condition is
changed entirely. I do not cocgh at
all. have gained eight pounds in
weipht. have recovered my healthy
color, and my appetite is enormous."
' * l
m&jfttr&M when ,
9fflS^?i^ DS2.PIEKCES
} m ¦¦!,% hi^\ , D |
t :;-.V.V.v...:- .:.:¦.. --. Tp.) B/J«' t cfjf s)
->.wv^r,!|HUIIDR£D WHO USE (T

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