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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 15, 1901, Image 8

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BLOOMER GIRLS OF CIVILIZA
TION'S CENTER SHOW NATION
AL GAME AS SHE IS PLAYED.
?Did not cross finishing line.
TO ARRIVE.
Steamer Movements.
TO SAIL.
FROM SEATTLE.
HEALDSBURG, July 14.— The Healds
burg ball team easily defeated the Amigos
of San Francisco ¦ to-day by a score of 19
to 2. Hall of the local team was invinci
ble, only three' hits being made off his de
livery. .
¦ • . •
Healdsburg- Defeats Amigos.
STOCKTON, July 11-The Oakland
Elks crossed bats with the Stockton fra
ternity to-day and showed their skill on
th» diamond by beating the locals by a
score of 10 to 8. A large and enthusiastic
crowd witnessed the game, which was
above the average for amateurs.
Good Game by Elks at Stockton.
SUISUN, July 14.— Suisun defeated the
Dan P. Carter team of San Francisco b"y
a score of 6 to 5 this afternoon. It was
the most exciting game here this season
and was attended by over 1000 people.
The batteries were: Suisun— Ward and
Farrell; Carters— Clark and Byrnes.
Suisun Defeats the Carters.
SAN RAFAEL, July 14.— One of the
best games of baseball seen here this
season was played at the Easlside
grounds this afternoon between the
Nobles of San Francisco and the San Ra
faels. The game was spirited and some
pretty plays were made by the members
of both teams during the nine innings. In
the last inning the local team got the de
ciding run and the San Rafaels won
with a score of 3 to 2.
San Bafaels Beat the Nobles.
Deciding course —Luxor beat Flying Fox, 3-2.
Puppy stake, third round —B. Sllva's Funston
beat Chlarlni Bros.' Tame Tralee, 16-S; Sterl
& Knowles' Freeze Out beat J. Seggerson's
Algle McDonald, 14-4.
Deciding course—Freeze Out won by default.
0 .;..;,.:.lI,,i..i..T..I..I..;..I..I..I..I..I,,I, :., H..;..I..H. o
*Evans 10 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 30 5 4 0 27 14 0
SACRAMEXTO.
AB.* R. BH. SB. PO. A. E.
Devereaux, «. b 4 1 1 2 1 2 0
McLoughlln. 1. f 4 1 2 1 1 0 0
Courtney. 2b 2 0 0 0 4 2 0
Doyle, r. f 4 0 10 1 0 0
Hanlon. lb 4 110 6 10
Stanley, c 3 0 0 0 9 10
Sheehan, 3b 4 11 0 1 1 0
McGucken, c. f ..3 1 2 0 3 0 0
Btrlcklett, p 3 110 12 1
Totals 31 6 9 3 27 9 ~1
•Evans batted for Whalen.
RUNS AND HITS BY INNINGS.
San Francisco 1 3 0 0 0 0 10 0—5
Base hits 1 10 10 0 10 0—4
Sacramento 0 6 0 0 0 0 0 0 0—6
Base hits 1 7 0 0 0 10 0 0—9
SUMMARY.
Runs responsible for Iburg 6, Stricklett 5.
Home runs—Stricklett. Pabst. Three-base hit—
McLauphlln. Sacrifice hits—Hlldebrand. Stan
ley. First base on errors—San Francisco 1.
First base on balls—Whalen 4. Stricklett 6. Left
on bases—San Francisco 6. Sacramento 3
Struck out—By Iburg 2. by Stricklett §, by
"Whalen 3. Hit by pitcher—Schwartz. Double
plays—Krug to Pabst to Reilly; Graham to
Schwartz. Wild pitch—Whalen. Time of game
—1:50. Umpire—Graves. Scorer—Rutherford.
Fifth round— Flying Fox beat Bonnie Pasha,
5-0; Luxor beat Wedgewood, 10-4; Rector beat
Herschel's Pride, 12-9; Little Sister beat Van
dal, 5-3.
Sixth round— Flying Fox beat Little Sister,
8-5; Luxor, a bye.
Fourth round— Flying Fox beat Olita, 6-4:
Bonnie Pasha beat For Glory. 8-6: Wedgewood
beat John Doe. 10-3; Luxor beat Xarclssus, 5-0;
Rector beat Bona Fide. 5-2; Herschel's Pride
beat Rocker, 5-0; Vandal beat Agamemnon, 4-0;
Little Sister, a bye.
Third round— Olita beat Cash, 7-0; For Glory
beat Vulcan. 4-1; Flying Fox beat Frisco Lad.
6-2; Bonnie Pasha beat Roman Athlete, 3-1;
John Doe beat Lady Clare, 3-2; Wedfjewood,
a bye; Luxor beat White Hat, 5-0; Bona Fide
beat War Eagle. 5-1; Narcissus beat Rienzi,
4-2; Rector beat Shadow, 5-3; Rocker beat
Warpath, 8-4; Herschel's Pride beat Hot Haste,
4-0; Agamemnon beat Sir Lawrence, 4-1; Van
dal beat St. Helen, 3-2; Little Sister beat King
Cotton, 6-2.
A- R. Curtis' Luxor annexed the big 120
dog stake yesterday at Union Coursing
Park. The result surprised the wise^ ones
somewhat, not that the winner was a
newcomer, for he has been at the game
for a long while, and as a final getter, too,
but the almost unanimous verdict of the
talent, rendered some time ago, was that
Luxor had run his last final. Nor was
that all the luck that was credited to Al
bert Curtis, for before the dogs were
slipped for the deciding course first, sec
ond and third money was already his,
with Flying Fox as runner-up and Rector
reaching the semi-final.
The day's coursing was unusually good,
and but few flukey trials were recorded.
Down toward the finish of the card the
favorite players were made unhappy by
the unlooked for results. Luxor had beat
en Ripple, "White Hat and Narcissus with
out giving them a point, and then was
booked to race with Wedgewood, the
stake favorite. Jones' dog was made a 3
to 1 choice but failed to land. Rector came
next, and upset the figuring -of the wise
ones by getting the flag in a hard course
from Herschel's Pride, a 2 to 1 favorite,
and Little Sister followed by beating Van
dal at the same price. Flying Fox beat
Sister, and because of Rector's withdraw
al Luxor had a bye in the semi-final.
In the closing round the dogs were at
even at slip time. They ran an undecided,
and in the run-off the Fox was made
choice at 2 to 1. He showed the speed and
got a close turn. Luxor made a point and
scored the kill. ' , . • - ¦ • '
Harlean Gladys went out in her first
course to Rienzi. It was ten to one that
she would get the flag from him, or at
least the talent figured that way. The
dogs went up the field like a double team.
When nearing the hare and as Gladys
6teadied herself for a drive Rienzi dashed
in, got the kill and was hailed the win
ner. Other short ends were: Vulcan beat
"Warship. Tyrone Prince beat Wedgewood.
For Glory beat Sir Pasha and was beaten
by Bonnie Pasha at 3 to 1; Lady Clare
beat Game Boy, Lilac beat Candelaria,
Sir Laurence beat Golden Russet, John
Doe beat Lady Clare, Bonnie Pasha beat
Roman Athlete at 5 to 3.
In the puppy stake Freeze Out won by
default from Funston.
The day's results, with Judge John
Grace's official scores,; follow:
Open stake, second round — Sterl & Knowles"
Ollta beat F. A. McComb's Patriot, 6-1; P.
M. Curtis' Cash beat P. J. Reilly' s Honesty,
2-0; A. B. Curtis' Vulcan beat F. A. McComb's
Warship, 3-0: Sterl & Knowles' For Glory beat
F. A. McComb's Sir Pasha, 4-1; E. M. Kel
logrg's Frisco Lad beat A. Vanderberg's
Naughty Girl, 4-2; A. R. Curtis' Flying Fox
beat J. Cane's Greenhall, 6-0; Pasha Kennels'
Roman Athlete beat T. J. Cronin's Parlor
Maid. 4-0; E. Geary's Bonnie Pasha beat
Thomas Mailer's Bad Boy. -4-3; J. R. McCar
thy's John Doe beat O. Zahl's Homer Boy,
6-2; D. J. Healey's Lady Clare beat Star Ken
nels' Game Boy, 3-2; F. Jones' Wedgewood
beat Aeneld Kennels' Achilles, 5-0; H. Lynch's
Lilac beat A. R. Curtis' Candelaria. 4-3; L.
M. Connell's White Hat beat Star Kennels'
Blackhead, 3-2; Sterl & Knowles' Ripple beat
A. R. Curtis' Luxor, 7-0; P. M. Curtis' War
Eagle beat T. J. Mclnerney's Johnnie R, 6-0;
P. M. Curtis' Shadow beat P. M. Clarkson's
Flower of Gold. 5-0; P. M. Curtis' Narcissus
beat Georgre Sherman's Bowery Boy. 5-0; F. A.
McComb'6 Bona Fide beat Russell & Allen's
Spiteful. 5-2; A. R. Curtis' Rector beat E. M.
Kellogg'B Sweet Emma. 6-3; P. M. Curtis'
Warpath beat F. A. McComb's Motto, 5-0; F.
B. Gerber's Rienzi beat F. Jones' Harlean
Gladys, 2-0; Pasha Kennels' Rocker beat J.
Maryland's The Grafter, 6-4; Star Kennels'
Herschel's Pride beat Chiarinl Bros." Santonin,
4-0; F. A. McComb's Hot Haste beat Russell
& Allen's Talk to Me, 4-0; Aeneid Kennels'
Agamemnon beat Captain Clarkson's Golden
Garter, 7-2; J. Dowllng's Sir Lawrence beat
P. Jackson's Golden Russet, 3-1; L. M. Con
nell's St. Helen beat Pasha Kennels' Rollick
ing: Airs, 5-3; T. J. Cronin's Vandal beat A.
Vanderwhite's Lear KinR. 8-3; F. A. McComb's
Little Sister beat J. P. Thrift's Tyrone Prince,
3-2; A. R. Curtis' King Cotton beat Pasha Ken
nels' Lawrence, 3-0.
Freeze Out Gets First Honors
by Default in the
Puppy Class.
A. R. Curtis' Kennel Runs
One-Two-Three in
the Event.
LUXOR ANNEXES
BIG OPEN STAKE
Oakland Men No Match
for the Southern
Players.
LOOLOOS TAKE
TWO IN IN A DAY
Hodson Loses Control and
Rube Levy Loses the
Crowd.
The wind blew all ways at once out at
the Harrison street baseball grounds yes
terday afternoon, and Reuben Levy's de
cisions followed the wind. Reuben tried
to be fair. He did not give either nine
the worst of it. He was just impartially
rank and the crowd lit into him.
But that was not the reason the ycung
men from the 6unny citrus belt walloped
the Dudes all around the lot. Mr. Hod
son of the Oakland aggregation, ran. a race
with the wind lor control, for one thing,
and lost it. Then the Looloos had their
batting clothes on and the fit of them was
beautiful to see. Also they played strong
to the pitching of young Mr. Jones, who
was closing his record-winning stunt that
day, and who could not be rattled, no mat
ter what the bleachers and the coachers
and the grand stand did to him. For the
crowd was with Oakland. That waa what
made the drubbing they were given more
beautiful to see to the eyes of the lovers
of fair play.
It began in the first inning and was
carried right out to the end. Brockhoff
struck out and Reitz went out from third
to first. Then the young men from Or
angeland broke off a trick they have of
playing winning ball with two men out.
Hutchinson made a two-bagger to deep
left along the line and Householder fol
lowed with one just like it in right field,
Bcoring Hutchinson. Then Reilly went out
to flrfct.
It was one. two, three for Oakland, and
then Householder laid down to rest in the
shade of the right field fence and was
called home by the umpire. Los Angeles
pushed Spies around in the second on a
bunt by Kelly, a wild throw to second by
Lohman and a. sacrifice by Brockhofit that
covered a pretty double steal by Spies and
Kelly, and again it was one, two, three
and out for Oakland.
Neither nine could do anything in the
third. In the fourth Spies flew out to cen
ter and Jones got to first. Brockhoff look
a walk on four balls and went ahead one
on Reitz' safe hit to right, Jones scoring.
Brockhoff scored on Hutchinson's hit and
that made two. Truck Eagan made a home
run over the fence for Oakland in this
inning, but that was all they could o.
It was blank all in the fifth. In the sixth
the heavy stick work of the Angels push
ed Brockhoff around, and the Oaklahds
got one also, because the gentleman who
plays in right field for the southerners
dropped two easy flies, one from Strieb
and the other from Arrellanes.
LOS ANGELES.
The seventh and the eighth were blank
and each side scored one in the ninth.
Also Mr. Reilly of Los Angeles cleverly
held up the umpire for a few minutes; dis
cussing the policy of permitting small
boys to gather within the foul lines, while
Jones got breath to go on with his pitch-
Ing. The score:
_ , v AB. R. BH. SB. PO. A. E.
Brockhoff, rf 4 2 10 10 1
Reitz, 2b 3 0 2 16 6 0
Hutchinson, lb 5 12 0 7 0 0
Householder, cf 6 0 2 0 3 0 0
Bowman, If 6 0 2 12 0 0
C Reilly, Sb 3 0 0 0 0 10
Pple«. c 6 2 3 1 B 1 0
Kelly, es 4 0 12 8 10
Jones, p 6 11 0 0 0 0
Totals 39 6 14 6 }¦ 9 1
OAKLAND.
AB. R. BH. SB. PO. A. E.
Drennan, cf 6 0 2 0 2 0 0
Babbitt. Sb S 0 0 0 2 2 0
Streib, rf 4 110 6 10
Eagan, lb 4 12 0 8 0 0
£>unleavy. If ....... 3 0 0 0 2 0 1
Francks. ee 4 0 0 112 1
Arrellanes, 2b 4 0 1 0. 1 2 0
Luhman, c 4 1 1 0 S 4 1
Hodscn, p 10 0 0 12 0
tMoskiman 10 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 32 3 7 1 »26 13 3
•Kelly out, Mt by batted ball. tMoskiman
batted for Hodson in the ninth.
RUNS AND HITS BY INNINGS.
Los Angeles 11020100 1— C
Base hits 31031111 3—14
Oakland 0 0010100 1—3
Base hits 0 1110200 2—7
SUMMARY.
Runs responsible for— Jones 2, Hodson 6.
Home runs— Eapan. Two-base hits—Hutchin
son, Householder, Lohman. Sacrifice hits—
Reilly, Reitz. First base on errors— Los An
treles 3. Oakland 1. First base on called balls-
Los Angeles 4. Oakland 3. Left on bases — Los
Angeles 13. Oakland 8. Struck out— By Jones
4, by Hodson 3. Hit by pitcher— Reilly. Double
play— Streib to Babbitt. Passed ball— Spies.
Wild pitch— Hodson. Time of game— One hour
and thirty-five minutes. Umpire — Rube Levy.
Official scorer— McFarlin.
MORNING GAME-
OAKLAND.
There was nothing: to boast of In the
batting way in the morning game at Oak
land, although both Drennan and Hutch
insorx made home runs. Hutchinson lost
the ball in the trees beyond the right field
fence, and saved the game for his side.
The men in both clubs hit", it is true, but
not at critical times. It was in this game
that Jones began his record-breaking per
formance of pitching two winning games
in one day. He wanted to show his friends
what he could do, he said. The score:
AB. R. BH. SB. PO. A. E.
Drennan, c. I h 12 0 10 0
Babbitt. 3b S 0 2 0 1 1 0
Streib. r. f 3 0 0 0 2 0 0
E&Earv. lb 2 0 1 0 17 0 0
Dunltsvy. 1. t 3 0 0 0 0 0 0
rranoks, ss 4 0 0 0 2 5 0
Arrcllanes, 2b 4 0 0 0 1 4 1
Lohman, c 4 110 2 2 0
Johnson, p 3 0 0 0 1 4 0
*Moskiman 10 10 0 0 0
Totals ...34 2 7 0 27 17 1
•Batted for 'Johnson in ninth inning.
LOS ANGELES.
AB. R. BH. SB. PO. A. E.
Brcekhoft, r. f h 0 0 0 1 0 0
Reltz. 2b 6 12 0 16 1
Hutchinmon, lb 4 1 2 2 11 0 0
Householder, c. f....3 0 1 1 4 0 0
Bownu'n. 1. f 3 0 0 '0 0 0 0
<*. Reilly, 3b 3 0 1 0 1 1 0
Ppl'-s. c 10 117 0 0
Kelly, es 4 0 0 0 2 2 0
Jones, p 4 110 0 0 0
Totals 32 3 8 4 27 8 1
RUNS AND HITS BT INNINGS.
Lob Anpeles 0 0 10 2 0 0 0 0—3
Base hits 0 13 12 10 0 0—8
Oakland 0 0 10 10 0 0 0—2
Base hits 1 0 10 2 10 1 1—7
SUMMARY.
Runs responsible for— Johnson 3. Jones 2
Home rtin«— Drennan. Hutchinson. Two-base
hits— Jones, Reltz <2), Lohman, Eagan. Sacri
fice hit?— Bowman, Boies, StreJb. First base
on errors— Los Angeles 1. Oakland 1. First
l>ase on callwl balls— Loe Angeles 4. Oakland
2. I>tt on basee— Los Anseles 8. Oakland 9
Struck out— By Johre >n 1, by Jones 6. Time
of srame— 1 hour and 35 minutes. Umpire
Rube Levy. Official scorer— H. S. McFarlin.
"Wasps Have Hard Luck.
SACRAMENTO, July 14. — Iburg suc
cumbed to the heat in the second inning
and pave the Sacramento team a bunch
of hits which netted six runs. Whalen
succeeded Iburg and the local men could
do nothing with him. Stricklett was wild
furnishing many hands with transporta
tion to first. He was touched for onlv
four safe hits, but one of these, by Pabst
was an over-the-fencer. San Francisco
could do no better than five runs. Um
pire Graves was exceedingly raw in his de
cisions and gave the locals the best of it.
Score:
SAN FRANCISCO.
Iburg. p: 0 0 0 0 1 10
tYnalcTi. p 2 0 0 0 0 4 0
. AB. R. BH. SB. PO. \ E
Cmll. c. t 6 1 1 0 ion
Hlldobrand. 1. f 3 0 1.6 3 0 0
Schwartz. 2b 10 0 0 4 0 n
Pabst, lb 4 1 1 0 S 2 0
Krug. s. » 4 1 1 0 4 6 •' • 0
Nordyke. r. f 3 1 0 0 0 0 0
Reilly. 3b..,.'. 3 1 0 0 1 1 0
Graham, c 4 0 0 0 & 1 0
PHILADELPHIA. July 14.— The annual
regatta of the. National Association of
Amateur Oarsmen over the national course
of the Schuykill River occurs next Friday
and' Saturday afternoons. The several
events have filled well, the entries includ
ing crew3 from Toronto and Winnipeg 1 .
Manitoba. The Schuylkill Navy, which is
a central organization of nearly all the
local rowing clubs, hats about completed
its work of arranging for the regatta and
the entertainment of visiting oarsmen
Mulcahey and Kafka, the two crack men
of the Atalanta Boat Club of New York'
Demourilli of the Young Men's QymnasMc
Club. New Orleans, and the Nonpareil In
termediate eight of New York arrived to
day. The Atalanta pair are entered m
the pair-oared and double shell events,
while Demourilli will try to beat his for
mer clubmate, Fred Titus, In the associa
tion. Among the expected Is Ed Ten Eyck
who is entered in the senior single raco
- The race that is attracting the most at
tention is that of the intermediate eights
The entries include the N.ew York Athle
tic Club, Metropolitan and Nonpareil of
New York; Manitoba Rowing Club and
the Walta. West Philadelphtas and tlM
Falrmounts of this city. The out-of-town
crews for this event are reported to be
very fast.
try and From Canada.
Crews Entered From Over the Coun-
BEADY FOR THE REGATTA.
SUMMARY OF BOWLIXO.
caX 16^ B m s - R S"- Maldens -™<*« t *.
Coles 124 67 3 4
Harbour IS U 0 0
Willis S8 23 0 1
Sollom 30 14 1 1
Myers 12 28 0 0
A meeting of the California Cricket As
sociation will be held this evening to con
sider the protest of the Alameda Cricket
Club against the status of the delegates
of the California Cricket Club. A large
attendance of delegates is expected.
Total for 9 wickets 533
Runs at the fall of each wicket— One for «.
two for « three for 30, four for 51. five for 84.
5 U /?,*" li0 ' 8even for 11S - « ! « nt f °r 16 2. nine
lor 1S3.
SUMMARY OF BOWI*DTG.
Bowler— Balls. Runs. Maidens. Wick etfc
Croll 78 28 8' t~~-
Bird 36 11 3 * .
"Ward Jr 84 43 1 «
Fortmann 43 11-1 I »
Croll bowled one wide. ;;
ALAMEDA CRICKET CX.TTB.
R. B. Hogue, b. Casidy....... ~_-_- 9
O. I. Baugh. c Langdale. b. Coles....ntZ! i
J. J. Morey. c. Sollom. b. Coles !Z l3
E. J Croll. b. Coles '*~* «?
B. Bird, not out „ J^ gT
H. Ward Jr., c. Wilding, b. Casldy J1L 23
F Stahl. c. Coles, B. Sollom
w - £1 £? rtln £ nn «'. c : J , Lan S da lo. t>. Willis^. 1
W. Richter, b. Casldy i±
A. B. Willis, b. Coles "I'll 9
J; Brown, absent
Wldes 3. leg bye 1. byes 4 H. "j
Total ««i"«
Runs at fall of each wicket-One for 45, tw»
for 4S, three for 48. four for 53. ttv for «i atx
for 77, seven for 90. eight for 91. nln* for 93.
ten for 95. . .
ALAMEDA CRICKETERS
WIN" AN EASY VICTORY
Bert Bird Hits Preely, Scoring Eigh-ty-
Seven Buns Without loosing
His Wicket.
The fourth meeting of the Alameda and
Pacific cricket teams during- the present
season took place yesterday on the ground
at Webster street, Alameda, the Alameda
team winning by the ample margin of 83
runs. This victory was almost entirely
due to the five Innings of B. Bird, who.
going Jn fourth wicket down, made 87
runs, not out. Included In this were eleven
fours and one hit for five. Harold Ward
scored 23, F. J. Croll 21 and W. Richter
14. Coles took four of the Alameda wick
ets and Cassidy captured three. The Pa
cific team went to the bat first, but only
Myers. Coles. Langdale and Cassidy ob
tained double figures, Myers* 27 bein? tha
top score. Ward Jr. took five wickets.
Croll four and Fortmann one. Tha full
details follow:
PACIFIC CRICKET CLUB.
John Myers, b. "Ward vr
W. Petherick, c. and b. Ward "" 1
?.- h&gir&izzzz..*- cwn —^
H. C. Casldy, b. Ward .'.'".'.'.Z11Z 17
J. H. Harbour, c. Willis, b. Ward... . J^Ztl •
T. J. A. Tiedemann, b. Croll ??->'fV"f '
V. P. Sollom..b. Croll Z •
A. B. WUUs, not out * o
Wide 1. leg bye 1. byes 2 ..JJH 4
On board Commodore Hawks* sloop May
during the race was Miss Blanche Bates,
who is enthusiastically fond of yachting
The race was under the management of
P. J. Martenstein, W. P. Harrold and E.
JE>. Learning.
Among the thirty-footers Carl "Wester
feld's sloop Aeolus beat the Truant and
two other competitors. In the yawl class
Frank Bartlett's Spray waa the only con
testant. In the class for boats having a
racing length of thirty-six feet and over
Jennings & Johns' sloop Speed-well ¦won
from her competitor, the sloop Ariel,
which went to her moorings instead or
crossing the finishing line. The owners of
the yachts Kittiwake, Discovery. Aeolus,
Emma and Speedwell, the winners In each
class, received a cup apiece. After the
presentation of the cups an informal Jinks
took place In the big room. The full de
tails are given In the table: '
The Corinthian Tacht Club held a highly
successful regatta In cruising rig yester
day, the course being from the moorings
to Presidio shoal buoy, leaving Arch
Rock and the buoy on the starboard hand.
and back across a line drawn from a.
corner of the clubhouse to a stakeboaO
anchored a few hundred feet off shore.
The crews of the yachta were ready In
the small boats, and at a signal from tha
bell rowed oft to tn«lr yachts, threw off
the gaskets, made sail and cast loose. Tha
wind at starting was light, but In getting
out of the cove freshened to a good sail
ing breeze.
On the return It was very light and
fluky near the finish. In the twenty-foot
class the yawl Klttiwake beat the sloop
Spider, which did not cross the finishing;
line, but went direct to her moorings* In
the twenty-flve-foot class the fin-keel Dis
covery beat her four competitors, th*
sloop Belle being only 32 seconds behind
her. May, Cupid and Merope finished
from 12 to 15 minutes later than the two
leaders.
ron to Presidio Shoal
Buoy and Back.
Contestants Sail»From Titua-
Corinthians' Successful
Regatta in Cruising
Rig.
YACHTS RACE
FOR TROPHIES
An Austrian officer, the Marchese Ta
coli, declined a challenge on account of
religious scruples two^ears ago. He was
not only degraded from his rank, but has
been ordered to serve out his time as a
private in the ranks.' 'vr-. '
SALINAS, July 14.— The fourth game of
the series between the Salinas and Santa
Cruz teams of the Central California
league here this afternoon resulted in fa
vor of Santa Cruz by a score of 1 to 0.
Santa Cruz Wins at Salinas.
Shuts Out the Milwaukees.
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
CHICAGO. July 14.— The locals shut out Mil
waukee In an interesting game to-day. Chi
cago bunched their hits In the first and second
innings and scored all their runs then. At
tendanoe 8900. Score:
Clubs — R. H. E.
Chicago 4 11 1
Milwaukee 0 7 1
Batteries— Griffith and Sullivan; Reldy and
Connor.-
DETROIT. . July 14.— Teager pitched & splen
did game this afternoon and with the fine
fielding behind him shut out Cleveland. At
tendance 6000. Score:
Clubs — R. H. E.
Cleveland 0 5 4
Detroit • 6 9 2
Batteries— Dowllng and "Wood; J. Teager and
Buelow. "
NATIONAL. LEAGUE.
CHICAGO. July 14.— Plttsburg won a good
game to-day on TannehlU's masterly pitching
and the brilliant fielding of Ely. Rltchey and
Beaumont. Attendance 4000. Score:
. Clubs— R. H. E.
Chicago : 17^ 1
Plttsburg 3 9 1
Batteries— Eason and KUngf Tannehlll and
Zimmer. Umpire— O'Day.
ST. LOUIS. July 14.— Taylor threw away his
game twice to-day by giving passes. New
York made one run In the tenth and St. Louis
tied the score, winning out in the twelfth by
two bases on balls, a sacrifice and a single.
Attendance- 19,000. . Score: »
. Clubs— - R. H. E.
St. Louis 6 14 2
New York 5 6 o
Batteries— Powell, Harper and Ryan; Taylor
and Warner. Umpire— Dwyer.
CINCINNATI, July 14.— Hahn was In great
form to-day and not a Brooklyn player reached
second base. Kltson was hammered from the
start to finish and was given very weak sud-'
port. Attendance 520O. Score:
. Clubs— R. H. E.
Cincinnati " IS o
Brooklyn '. 0 3 3
Batteries— Hahn and -Bergen; Kltson and
McGuire. Umpire— Nash.
Chicago's American League Team
ON EASTERN DIAMONDS.
Schumacher handicap trophy, twenty birds
ehot In ten singles and five pairs doubles, dis
tance handicap — Swales (IS yards), broke 17;
Debenham «(18 yards), broke 18; Hauer (20
yards), broke 18; Allen (18 yards), broke 12:
Searls (IS yards), broke 15; Fish (18 yards),
broke 13.
Several ten-bird events showed the following
scores: Swales 10, 5. 7. 6. 7. 7: Webb 9, 7. 3;
Fish 4 5, 4, 8; Reed 5, 7. 7, 7; Debenham 6.
7; Ireland 7. 8. 7; Balrd 8. 9, 6; Cullen 8, 6, 6;
Allen 8, 4; Searls 6. 6. 7, 8; Hauer 8. 6, 8.
Stats championship Yellowstone trophy, twen
ty-flve birds— Hauer. 21; Hauer, back score,
20-; Debenham, 21; Debenham, back score, 19;
Fish, 16; Fish, back score. 17; Reed, IS.
Second class— Swales (18 yards), broke- 21;
Hauer (20 yards), broke 20; Searls (13 yards),
broke 16; Reed (18 yards), broke 15; Debenham
(20 yards), broke 14; Baird (18 yards) broke 8.
Swales being; high in this class won the money,
*4 50.
Third class— Allen (18 yards) broke 17; Fish
(18 yards) broke 15; Cullen (18 yards) broke
14. Allen having highest ecore in this class
won the money. $3.
Webb 'and Ireland being tied for the first
money. $6, divided. The remaining classes shot
for the balance of the purse at twenty-flve
birds (fifteen singles and five pairs doubles),
distance handicap.
The scores in this event also classified for
the money match, and the shoot off for tho
club's monthly purse of $15 resulted as follows:
Club championship diamond medal, twenty
flve birds shot at— Webb, 25: Webb, back score,
21; Ireland, 21; Balrd, 19; Reed, 19; Swales, 19;
Hauer, 18; Debenham, 18; Searls, IS; Fish, 16;
Cullen. 15; Allen, 14.
The club's crack shot, A. J. Webb, kept
up his record by making a clean score of
twenty-flve breaks In the club champion
ship diamond medal race. For the mem
bers shooting through the State Cham
pionship Yellowstone Trophy event and
Schumacher Handicap Trophy match C.
W. Debenham and J. B. Hauer divided the
honors, each breaking twenty-one birds
in the former and eighteen in the latter
events. The complete scores in the sev
eral events follow:
The monthly flying target shoot held
by the Empire Gun Club at Alameda
Point yesterday was only fairly well at
tended, as many members are away in
the country at this period of the year.
The day was perfect and no fogr or wind
interfered with the shooters, which ac
counted for many of the good scores that
were recorded for the day.
Gun Club.
Pool shoot at 25 birds— E. Schultz 21. M. A.
Feudner 24. E. L. Forster 21, F. King 17. R. E.
Kerrlson 23, N. H. Neustadter 17, Klevesahl
19, Pete Wilson 19. Robinson 15. Shaw 19, Dono
hue 15. C. A. Halght 22, McConnell lb.
Olympia Gun Club, live bird shoot at 15
birds:
Slade .2 1211111211112 2—15
Shaw 2 2222*22*22222 2—13
Golcher 2 2111221220212 2—14
Jackson 2 212»121222102 1—13
Donahue 2 2211312101112 1—14
McCbnr.ell 1 0021001221002 2—10
M. Feudner 1 2211111112111 1—15
Jackson (back scr).l 1112211221122 2—15
Halght 1 0112202222221 2—13
Donohue (back scr).l 2222*11211222 1—14
Shaw (back score). 1 221222222222* 2—14
McConnelKback sc)2 2121121112*11 1—14
Pool shot at 10 birds:
Halght 2 1*111112 1— 9
Jackson 2 21211211 2—10
Shaw 0 222222200—7
Donohue 2 2*2212222— »
M. Feudner 2 12 2 0 0 wlthdr'w
Rosenberg 1 22111210 1—3
Oolcher 2 11212122 2—10
Pool shoot at 6 birds:
Donohue 1 1112 2 — 6
Rocenberg ; 0 2 2*12—4
Halght 1 12 0 2 2-5
Golcher > * 1 2 1 1 •— 4
McConnell 2 111*1—5
Jackson .2 112 12—6
SHOOTING AT ALAMEDA POINT.
Good Scores Are Made by the Empire
• Monthly shoot of San Francisco Gun Club at
25 birds— w. Murdock 16. M. A. Feudner 24,
E. L. Foster ?3, E. Schultz 24. F. Feudner 23.
N. H. Neu«tadter 21. R. E. Kerrlson 20. F.
King 19, N. H. Neustadter (back score) 23. E.
L. Forster (back score) 25. E. Schultz (back
score) 23. F. Feudner (back score) 21, C. A.
Halght 23, J. Bruns 21, Pete Wilson 24, Kleve
sahl 17, J. Bruns (back score) 22, Rosenberg
21. Rosenberg (back score) 18. Golcher 23.
Sweeney 22.
¦ The bluerock and live bird shooting at
Ingleslde yesterday was exceptionally
good. In spite of several counter attrac
tions many marksmen were present, and
the guns cracked unceasingly from morn
ing until late in the afternoon. The fea
ture of the day's shooting was the 100-blrd
race for the Bekeart cup. A. J. Webb won
with a score of 94. M. A. Feudner was a
close second with. 90 and E. Schultz and
N. J. Golcher tied for third with 84 yoints.
F. Fe'Jdner, C. A, Halght and J. Bruna
also took part, peering 81, S3 and 83, re
spectively. Immediately after the con
test M. A. Keudner challenged the winner
to another prize shoot, to be held In the
near future. In the live bird shooting the
•work of Jackson was particularly prom
inent. The scores for the day are as fol
lows:
Exciting Contest for the
Bekeart Cup Is Won
by A. J.Webb. .
Marksmen Show Skill on
Bluerocks and :
Live Birds.
TRAP SHOOTING
AT INLESIDE
p»^-|F«^HERE are only three disengaged
1 1 grain vessels In port and the own-
II er of at least one of them seems
,11 to think that freight rates are
going to jump. The British ship
Toxteth arrived here on June 15 and her
owners have since refused 3t)s 6d to load
grain for Europe. The firm that made
the offer deemed it a very liberal one, as
the Toxteth will carry nearly 5000 tons
of wheat, but the owners did not look at
it in the same light. As no higher bid
was made the ship has been taken to
Martinez and will lay up there until rates
reach the owners', expectations or drop
out of sight.
Of the other disengaged vessels in port
the Willy Rickmers and Otto Gildemeister
are tied up owing to the strike, the Max
well and Allerton will probably be char
tered this week and the Henry B. Hyde
and Henry Failing will probably load for
Australia or China. The steamships Arab
and Alameda also figure among the dis
engaged fleet, but they also are tied up
because of the strike.
Lahaina Is a Clipper.
The new barkentine Lahaina did re
markably well on her maiden run to the
Sound. It took her eleven days to make
tho run to Port Hadlock," but then she
had to buck a northwester all the way up
tho coast. In a letter to the builders
Captain Carlson said she was a fine
weather boat and made twelve knots an
hour, close hauled on the wind. Run
ning free and the wind abeam the cap
tain thinks the Lahaina will easily make
fourteen knots. The barkentine is bound
for Shanghai and her owners expect her
to make a record run.
?
News of the Sugar Fleet.
The bark Albert sailed for Honolulu
yesterday morning. She took quite a
number of passengers, among whom was
Mrs. Turner, wife of the chief officer.
This is the lady's first voyage and it was
only her husband's coaxing that got her
on the water.
Three of the belated fleet made port
yesterday. The barkentine Archer and
the bark Kaiulani . came in almost to
gether, but the Archer beat the Kiau
lani three days in the run from Honolulu.
Both vessels report light winds and
calms.
The French bark Montebello, seventy
five days from Newcastle, Australia, also
made port yesterday. The voyage was an
uneventful one.
Engineers to Hold an Election.
Since the disappearance of Frank
Bragg, the Marine Engineer's Association
has been without a secretary. An elec
tion will be held in a few days and half
a dozen candidates are out drumming up
votes. A thorough examination was made
of the late secretary's books and instead
of his being short the association owed
him money. It is said that Bragg if in
a private sanitarium in Southern Cali
fornia. He is supposed to have wandered
away while mentally unbalanced.- Some
one of the engineers on the coasting fleet
ran. across him in one of the southern
ports, so It is said, and placed him la the
sanitarium, where he is -now slowly re
covering.
Water Front Notes.
Captain Dan James of the tug Ida w
has a new deckhand of whom he expects
great things. Saturday evening he was
short a man and "hired". Jke Tuchler to
help him dock the schooner Czarina.
When the tug got alongside the codnsher
it was found that the only man aboard
was Captain Walstedt. All the others
had gone uptown to celebrate the big
catch made in Bering Sea. When it came
to a question of getting up the schooner's
anchor the captain wanted to send ashore
for men. Ike was equal' to the occasion,
however. "You pull on one capstan bar,
captain," said he. "and I'll pull on an
other, and I think we can. manage." Ike
worked harder for fifteen minutes than
he ever did in his life before, but finally
he got that fifteen fathom of chain in
and now Captain Dan looks upon him
as a world beater. - .
There is ¦ still no Word from the Nome
steamers St. Paul and Conemaugh. The
John S. Klmball, which „ arrived on the
Sound last night, will probably bring
some news of their .whereabouts.
The transport Grant sails " for Manila
and the Mail Company's Peru will be due
from the Orient to-morrow. : ,-
William McDermott was caught on the
water front yesterday ' with, an
fan in his possession. by Detectives Egan
and' Freel. He said he bought it from
a stranger for 25 cents. The explanation
was not ; satisfactory, so he was locked
up en a charge of petty larceny.
A party of Italians, composed of three
men and two children, got a ducking yeB
terday. They were driving along Fisher
men's wharf in a wagon when the horse
began to back and finally pushed the
wagon and its occupants overboard and
then followed itself. The fishermen
pulled the entire party out.
Shipping Intelligence.
ARRIVED.
Sunday, July 14.
Stmr Corona, Glelow, from San Diego and
way ports.
Stmr Pomona, Shea. 16V4 hours from Eureka.
Stmr Geo W Elder, Randall. 67 hours from
Portland, via Astoria 48 hours.
Stmr Westport, Ericsson, 20 hours from Bear
Stmr ' Seouoia. ."Winkle. 15 hours from Fort
Bragc-
Stmr Gipsy, Smith, 24 hours from Moss
Landing.
Stmr Geo Loomls, Bridxett, 44 hours from
Redondo.
Stmr Santa Barbara, Zaddart. 21 hours from
Eureka; bound to San Pedro; put in to land
passengers. „ . '
Stmr Aloha. "Wahman, 19 hours from Usal.
Stmr San Pedro, Allen, 24 hours from Eu
reka.
Fr bark Montebello. Marchandeau, 75 days
from Newcastle. Australia.
Barge Santa' Paula. McGovern. 40 hours from
Ventura, in tow of tug Rescue.
Schr Alcalde, Johnson. '3H hours from Grays
Harbor.
Schr Jennie Griffin, Campbell, 5 hours from
Point Reyes.
Schr Mary C, Campbell. S hours from Bo
dega.
SAILED.
Sunday. July 14.
Stmr Santa Rosa, Alexander, San Diego.
Stmr Alliance. Hardwick. ' Portland.
Stmr Santa Barbara. Zaddart. San Pedro.
Stmr Mackinaw, Llttlefleld, Seattle.
Bark Albert, Griffiths. Honolulu.
Schr Newark, Crangle, .
Schr Mary E Rues, Nyman, Coos Bay.
Schr Western Home, Jacobson, Coos Bay.
Schr Ida McKay, Lethola, Eureka.
.' MISCELLANEOUS.
The anchor and 30 fathoms of chain belong
ing to the U S stmr Iowa was picked up to-,
day by the wrecking: stmr Catallna.
GOLOVIN BAY, July 4— Stmr Ruth, from Se
attle for CaDe Nome, went ashore; badly,
damaged; lost rudder; leaking 10 -inches per
hour. On July 2 stmr St Paul went ashore
at St Michael; got off next tide.
TELEGRAPHIC.
POINT LOBOS. July 14, 10 p m— Weather
hazy; wind west, velocity 20 miles per hour. ..
DOMESTIC PORTS. ;£
DUTCH HARBOR— Arrived July 1— Stmr
Chlco, - hence June 15.
SEATTLE— Arrived July 14— Stmr John S
Klrnball, from Nome. • ¦
Sailed July 13— Stmrs Cottage City and Vic
torian, for Ekaguay.
NEAH BAY— Passed July 14— Stmr John S
Klmball, from Nome, for Seattle; schr Maria
E Smith, for San Francisco: Nor stmr Tita
nla, for San Francisco.
EUREKA— Arrived July 14— Stmr Eureka,
hence July 13.
Sailed July 14— Schr Abble, for San Fran
cis :o.
SOUTH BEND— Arrived July 14— Stmr Rival,
hence July 10.
ASTORIA— Arrived July 14— Stmr Columbia,
hence July 12. .
OCEAN STEAMERS.
LIVERPOOL— Arrived July 14— Stmr Etrurik,
from New York, via Queenstown. ¦
t PHILADELPHIA — Arrived July 14— Stmr
Noordlan, from Liverpool.
ST JOHNS— Arrived July 14— Stmr Siberian,
from Glasgow and Liverpool, for Halifax and
Philadelphia.
QUEENSTOWN— Arrived July 14— Stmr Iver
nia, from Boston, for Liverpool. • ¦ '
Sailed July 14— Stmr - Lucanla, from - Liver
pool, for New York.

Sun, Moon ' and Tide.
United States Coast and Geodetic Survey-
Times . and Heights of High and Low
"Waters - at Fort Point, entrance to San
Francisco Bay. Published by official au
thority of ' the Superintendent.
¦ NOTE— The high and low waters occur at
the city front (Mission-street wharf) about
t"wenty-flve minutes later than at Fort Point;
the height of tide Is the same at both places.
- MONDAY, JULY 15.
th« early morning tides are given in the left
hand column and the successive tides of the
day In the order of occurrence as to time ot
day; the third time column gives the last tlda
of the day, except when there are but three
tides, as sometimes occurs. The heights given
are in addition to the soundings on the United
States Coast Survey charts, T except when a
minus (— ) sign precedes the height, and then
the number given is subtracted from the depth
given by the charts. The plane of reference la
the mean of the lower low waters.
ALOT of bloomer girls from Boston
—they have been a long time from
Boston and from anywhere — went
out in^ the lot on Harrison and
Eighth streets yesterday forenoon
to play ball with Bushnell's boys. They
could not play — not to any great extent —
but the boys were good to them and so
the exhibition was more interesting than
it would have been otherwise, perhaps.
They are good boys, those Bushnell boys.
They would succor beauty in distress
without doubt if they should chance to
The bloomer girls were in gaudy uni
form, and wore a uniform scowl— all but
the center fielder. She was a tentative
blonde, of the strawberry type, and the
comedienne of the aggregation. Between
times she chewed gum and ¦went among
the crowd in the stand and bleachers,
making remarks of the flippant kind and
selling photographs of her sisters in the
field. The crowd, which was fairly large
and more than fairly good-humored, re-
come across beauty In that plight— and
they .most certainly treat age with proper
respect. They showed it yesterday.
NEWS OP THE SEA AND BAY
There was a man In the bloomer nine—
the catcher— but he was at a distinct dis
advantage because he was the only man,
and because the Bushnell boys went after
him and got him, too, at every opportun
ity.
But though the Bushnell boys were good
boys they would not carry their gallantry
to the extent of permitting the bloomer
girls to win. The score was 9 to 8 in favor
of the Bushnells. The bloomer girls play
ed at Oakland In the afternoon. They play
ball again at Harrison and Eighth streets
this afternoon.
The rumor, It Is well to state in passing,
that the shortstop of the girls was a man
in bloomera, is utterly and entirely with
out foundation. The lady says '. she la a
lady, and the real thing. The story was
started by envious rivals. Other ladies
have shapes like that, and the shortstop
was not the only girl that could play ball.
The pitcher is a pretty good ball player
herself, and nobody accuses her of being
a man.
celved her kindly. Likewise It received
kindly the apparent efforts of the Bush
nell boys to let the girls score, by over
throwing and by clever errors at critical
times.
Play was rather light on the California
tennis courts yesterday, but. during the
day a o few good matches were played
Chet Smith caused a genuine surprise bv
beating his brother Grant. The sc Ore In
favor of the former was 4-6. 6-43-0
Young Smith is rapidly coming to the
front and as he has a good style he will
undoubtedly be heard from in the future
Four of the cracks journeyed to San
Rafael yesterday, where .- they played a
doubles match for a dinner. Collier and
Crowell won the match from Georjre
"Whitney and Frank Mitchell, the score
being 3-6. 2-5. 9-7. The match was to be
a five, set one, but had to be postponed
until next Sunday owing to the lateness
of the hour. ¦
Other games played on the local courts
resulted as follows:- U. S. MacGavin beat
Carl Gardner. 8-6;. Dr. Philip beat Robert
Reid. 6-2/ 6-0. 4-6; Charles Kuehn and H
E. Punnett played a tie. each winning a
set 6-4; J. Armsby beat Leonard Wood
9-8, and B. G. Good beat L. E.. Wood, 8-6*
7-5,.: 4-6. v ¦ "..;.-.. .¦ - . ''- ."
In doubles A. "Worthington and Armsby
beat Dr. .Noble rand Joe Daily. 9-7. 2-66-1
6-4, 6-1; Worthington and C. . Spanjrler
tied Daily and Dr.. Noble, 4-6, 6-4. *
TENNis MATCHES ON LOCAL
AND SAN RAFAEL COURTS
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, MONDAY, JULY 15, 1901.
HOW FOLLOWERS OF SPORTS ENJOYED A DAY OF RECREATION
They Are Not So Young as They Have Been, and, Although They
Are Treated With Distinguished Consideration, That Does
Not Enable Them to Land as "Winners .-in the Game
BLOOMER GIRLS FROM B05T0N
BEATEN BY BUSHNELL'S BOYS
8
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20-FootClass— HMSHMSHMS
Klttlwake 11:27:00 1:29:36 2:02:36 Flnt
Spider 11:27:00 •
25-Foot Class —
Discovery 11:12:00 1:09:0* 1:57:08 First
ge»e 11:12:00 1:09:38 1:57:33 Second
May. 11:12:00 1:21:54 2:09:54 Third
Cupid 11:12:00 1:23:25 2:11:23 Fourth
*£%Soi cwl" U:12:0 ° 1:24:1 ° 2:12: *>™«i
Aeolua 11:20:00 1:37:08 1:37:08 First
T^fnt 11:20:00 1:08:45 1:43:45 Second
£ m S° 11:20:00 l:09:0S 1:49:08 Third
E ™ ill % •'- 11:20:00 1:23:13 2:03:15 Fourtli
Yawl Class —
Spray 11:12:00 1:22:20 2:10-"»0 .
36-Foot Class—
Emma 11:32:00 1:08:34 1:36:34 First
O« ne »ta 11:32:00 1:22:10 1:50:10 Second
Ctew'i- U:32:0 ° 1:22:K 1:5O:17 Tn*"»
Speedwell 11:37:00 1:17:43 1:40:43 First
-Ariel 11:37:00 •
Sun rises V
Sun sets '.'... :.....; ;
Moon rises (new) :..........
Time Time Time
Date Ft. Ft.
L W • H W , • L "W
15... .4:56—1.1 12.00 .5.0 4:31
16 ... 5:40 —1.0 12:42 5.1 5:24
17 ..|" 6:20 —0.7 1:20 5.3 6:18
H W ' L, W : H W
18... 0:27 5.8 7:00—0.3 2:03
19 ... 1:18 - 5.3 7:40 0.2 2:41
20... 2:14 4.8 8:20 .0.7 3:20
21-. .. 3:12 4.3 8:56| 1.2 '4:00
2:'i$"i
..4:&
.7:32
.. m.
(Time!
Ft.
H,W
Ft.
, 2.8
2.6
; 2 - 5
10:48
11:35
6.4
6.1
L W
¦ 7:15
8:13
9:14
10:18
"•:;
5.3
6.4
-5.4
5.3
2.3
2.2
2.1
1.9
NOTE— In t% j above exposition of the
Ides
Steamer.
From.
Due.
St. Paul
North Fork....
Mandalay
Corona
Bristol
Washtenaw....
Arcata.
State of <Cal....
Peru
Umatllla.......
\V. H. Kruger.
Fulton;
Eureka
Rainier
Coos Bay
Rival
Santa Rosa....
Wellington....
Robt. Dollar...
San Bias
Columbia
Point Arena...
Pomona
Crescent City..
Nome & St. Michael... July 15
Humboldt July 15
Coqullle River July 15
San Diego July 15
Oyster Harbor July 15
Tacoma July 15
Cooa Bay July 15
Seattle July 15
China and Japan July 16
Puget Sound Ports July 18
Tlllamook Bay July 16
Grays Harbor July 17
Humboldt July 17
Seattle & N. Whatcom July 17
Newport & Way Ports. July 18
Willapa Harbor •. July 18
San Diego & Way Ports July 18
Oyster Harbor July 18
Seattle and Hadlock July 19
Panama & Wajr Ports.. July 19
Portland- and Astoria.. July 19
Point Arena July 19
Humboldt July 1<»
Crescent City July 20
Steamer.
Destination.
Sails.
I Pier.
July 15.
Grays Harbor ....
Seattle & Tacoma.
N. T. via Panama
Pug-et Sound Ports
Point Arena
July 10.
Humboldt
Humboldt
Humboldt
Coqullle River ....
San Pedro & Way
July 17.
Nome & St Michael
Humboldt
Valparaiso & Way.
China and Japan...
Nome via Seattle..
Astoria & Portland
Coos Bay
San Diego
Jnly IS.
Humboldt ~.,
Panama & Way Pt«
Nome and Teller..
Jnly 20.
Honolulu
Puget Sound Ports
Seattle & N. What.
Willapa Harbor ...
Newport & Way Pt
f
Newburg
Czarina
Leelanaw
Walla Walla.
Pt. Arena....
5 pm
5 pm
2 pm
11 am
2 pm
Pier :
Pter 1
Pier 2<
Pier 5
Pier 1
Noyo
Pomona
North Fork..
Mandalay....
Bonita........
6 pm
1:30 p
9 am
4 pm
9 am
Pier :
Pier i
Pier ¦ 2
Pier -
Pier H
St. Paul
San Pedro. . . .
Arequlpa
Nippon Maru
Connemaugh.
G. W. Elder..
Arcata
Corona
2 pm
10 am
12 -m
l'pm
Pier 34
Pier I
Pier 16
PMSS
Pler-
Pler 24
Plerli
Pier U
ll'am
12 m
9 am
Eureka
Newport..;...
Arctic
9 am
13 m
13 m
PlerlJ
PMSS
Pier :
Zealandla....
Umatllla
Rainier
Rival
Coos Bay
2 pm
11 am
5 pm
13 m
9 am
Pier ;
Pier !
Pier :
5th St.
Pier 13
Iteamer.
Destination.
Sails.
™I P £", gkaguay & Way Port July 18
Chas. Nelson... Skaguay & Way Ports Julv 17
City of Seattle. Skaguay & Way Ports* jS y 19
CUV of Topeka Skaiuay & Way plVil. Ju y 19
Sn«n D * Lane - S? me & Teller City... Ju y »
Q uee °- Skaguay & Way Ports. July 24
Excelsior Cooks Inlet & Way Pts July 25
Nome City Nome & Teller CUy" Ju y ll
YACHT.
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20-FootClass— HMSHMSHMS
Klttlwake 11:27:00 1:29:36 2:02:36 Flnt
Spider 11:27:00 •
25-Foot Class —
Discovery 11:12:00 1:09:0* 1:57:08 First
ge»e 11:12:00 1:09:38 1:57:33 Second
May. 11:12:00 1:21:54 2:09:54 Third
Cupid 11:12:00 1:23:25 2:11:23 Fourth
*£%Soi cwl" U:12:0 ° 1:24:1 ° 2:12: *>™«i
Aeolua 11:20:00 1:37:08 1:37:08 First
T^fnt 11:20:00 1:08:45 1:43:45 Second
£ m S° 11:20:00 l:09:0S 1:49:08 Third
E ™ ill % •'- 11:20:00 1:23:13 2:03:15 Fourtli
Yawl Class —
Spray 11:12:00 1:22:20 2:10-"»0 .
36-Foot Class—
Emma 11:32:00 1:08:34 1:36:34 First
O« ne »ta 11:32:00 1:22:10 1:50:10 Second
Ctew'i- U:32:0 ° 1:22:K 1:5O:17 Tn*"»
Speedwell 11:37:00 1:17:43 1:40:43 First
-Ariel 11:37:00 •
Steamer.
From.
Due.
St. Paul
North Fork....
Mandalay
Corona
Bristol
Washtenaw....
Arcata.
State of <Cal....
Peru
Umatllla.......
\V. H. Kruger.
Fulton;
Eureka
Rainier
Coos Bay
Rival
Santa Rosa....
Wellington....
Robt. Dollar...
San Bias
Columbia
Point Arena...
Pomona
Crescent City..
Nome & St. Michael... July 15
Humboldt July 15
Coqullle River July 15
San Diego July 15
Oyster Harbor July 15
Tacoma July 15
Cooa Bay July 15
Seattle July 15
China and Japan July 16
Puget Sound Ports July 18
Tlllamook Bay July 16
Grays Harbor July 17
Humboldt July 17
Seattle & N. Whatcom July 17
Newport & Way Ports. July 18
Willapa Harbor •. July 18
San Diego & Way Ports July 18
Oyster Harbor July 18
Seattle and Hadlock July 19
Panama & Wajr Ports.. July 19
Portland- and Astoria.. July 19
Point Arena July 19
Humboldt July 1<»
Crescent City July 20
Steamer.
Destination.
Sails.
I Pier.
July 15.
Grays Harbor ....
Seattle & Tacoma.
N. T. via Panama
Pug-et Sound Ports
Point Arena
July 10.
Humboldt
Humboldt
Humboldt
Coqullle River ....
San Pedro & Way
July 17.
Nome & St Michael
Humboldt
Valparaiso & Way.
China and Japan...
Nome via Seattle..
Astoria & Portland
Coos Bay
San Diego
Jnly IS.
Humboldt ~.,
Panama & Way Pt«
Nome and Teller..
Jnly 20.
Honolulu
Puget Sound Ports
Seattle & N. What.
Willapa Harbor ...
Newport & Way Pt
f
Newburg
Czarina
Leelanaw
Walla Walla.
Pt. Arena....
5 pm
5 pm
2 pm
11 am
2 pm
Pier :
Pter 1
Pier 2<
Pier 5
Pier 1
Noyo
Pomona
North Fork..
Mandalay....
Bonita........
6 pm
1:30 p
9 am
4 pm
9 am
Pier :
Pier i
Pier ¦ 2
Pier -
Pier H
St. Paul
San Pedro. . . .
Arequlpa
Nippon Maru
Connemaugh.
G. W. Elder..
Arcata
Corona
2 pm
10 am
12 -m
l'pm
Pier 34
Pier I
Pier 16
PMSS
Pler-
Pler 24
Plerli
Pier U
ll'am
12 m
9 am
Eureka
Newport..;...
Arctic
9 am
13 m
13 m
PlerlJ
PMSS
Pier :
Zealandla....
Umatllla
Rainier
Rival
Coos Bay
2 pm
11 am
5 pm
13 m
9 am
Pier ;
Pier !
Pier :
5th St.
Pier 13
Sun rises V
Sun sets '.'... :.....; ;
Moon rises (new) :..........
Time Time Time
Date Ft. Ft.
L W • H W , • L "W
15... .4:56—1.1 12.00 .5.0 4:31
16 ... 5:40 —1.0 12:42 5.1 5:24
17 ..|" 6:20 —0.7 1:20 5.3 6:18
H W ' L, W : H W
18... 0:27 5.8 7:00—0.3 2:03
19 ... 1:18 - 5.3 7:40 0.2 2:41
20... 2:14 4.8 8:20 .0.7 3:20
21-. .. 3:12 4.3 8:56| 1.2 '4:00
2:'i$"i
..4:&
.7:32
.. m.
(Time!
Ft.
H,W
Ft.
, 2.8
2.6
; 2 - 5
10:48
11:35
6.4
6.1
L W
¦ 7:15
8:13
9:14
10:18
"•:;
5.3
6.4
-5.4
5.3
2.3
2.2
2.1
1.9
NOTE— In t% j above exposition of the
Ides
Iteamer.
Destination.
Sails.
™I P £", gkaguay & Way Port July 18
Chas. Nelson... Skaguay & Way Ports Julv 17
City of Seattle. Skaguay & Way Ports* jS y 19
CUV of Topeka Skaiuay & Way plVil. Ju y 19
Sn«n D * Lane - S? me & Teller City... Ju y »
Q uee °- Skaguay & Way Ports. July 24
Excelsior Cooks Inlet & Way Pts July 25
Nome City Nome & Teller CUy" Ju y ll

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