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The San Francisco Call and Post from San Francisco, California • Page 9

San Francisco, California
Issue Date:
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W. L. Dudley Jr. of this city will also null in the junior shell race. The senior barge race and the senior shell race are the events that are creating the most interest here.

In the first named the South Ends, Ariels, Dolphins, Pioneers and Stocktons will have crews. The local crew has been changed, as it has lost Butler and Bee. Hart has gone to stroke. H. C.

Van Meter and Will Chapman will be in the waist, and John Perrott Jr. will pull the bow oar. The coxswain will be changed, and Will Dolan, who has piloted all the former' Stockton crews to victory will have his hands on the tiller The junior crew here is composed of Otto S.dbach, stroke; Will Folger, afterwaist: Hueh Braunton, forwardwaist, and Carl Salbach, Dolan will act as coxswain. These are finely muscled men and should give an account of themselves. The f.eld games in the afternoon will bring together athletes from all over the coast.

The Olympic Club of San Francisco will be well represented. There seems to be a bond of sympathy between the Olympic boys and the local athletes. There will be fourteen events and the races will be handicaps. The entries do not close until Monday, but up to date the following have been made: 100-yard Leonard Gill, Fred Butz, R. J.

Hancock and Michael Barry, all of the Olympic Club: John Brunton of Stanford and Frank Pache ol the Stockton Athletic Association. 220-yard Leonard Gill, R. J. Hancock and Thomas Finneran, O. A.

C. John Brunton of Stauford, Goldsworthv and Ed Flaherty Of Stockton. 120-yard hurdle R. J. Hancock, O.

A. Cj E. Dawson, O. H. and John Turner and Frank Tache of Stockton.

440-yard John Keilman and 11. M. Ooliirs, O. A.C. John Brunton of Stanford, and John Craig, E4 Hueguer and John Turner of Stockton.

Pole Charles Lone, O. A. John Brunton, Stanford; John Turner and W. Goldsworthy of Stockton. Running high Ben Jones, O.

A. and Frank Pache, Stockton. Running broad Major Whitesides, O. A. and J.

W. Moore of Stockton. Standing broad Frank Houghton and H. M.Collins, O. A.

One mile Michael Barry, O. A. C. R. W.

Tully Jr. and Chace Sayre of Stockton. Throwing 16-pound J. J. Coffee, H.

M. CoUlni ami Coffee, O. A. and George l)ohrman, Stockton. Putting IC-pound H.

M. Collins, O. A. James C. Frastr, Stanford, and Ed Mclntyre, Stockton.

Bicycle races: Jlonahan and Mulvt-y, 0. A. C. J. A.

Keller, Y. M. C. A. of Francisco, J.

Moore and J. T. Moore, Class J. A. Keller, Y.

M.C. A.of Ban Francisco; Thomas Finneean, O. A. W.B. Ulakeloy, 0.

If.S. HerV.ert Kenvon and Georsre Dohrman, Stockton. Clast, Harry Morris, O. AC. There will be a great many riders in the bicycle races ns numbers of the best men in the State vr 131 enter.

Stockton has one of the best half-mile tracks in the State, and it is being put in condition. There are a number of (lass A and Class men who are training hard for the events. SACRAMENTO SPORTING. The Spoonbill Cun Club Winds Up the Wheel and Rod. SACRAMENTO, June The members of the Spoonbill Gun Club have stowed their trap 3 for the season and are busily engaged in preparations for outing jaunts among the doves and alone the trout streams of the western slope of the Sierras.

Reports from all quarters indicate there will be excellent dove shooting during the next month, as the birds are plentiful and of full growth. Thomas carried off the first prize at the concluding shoot of the season, held last Sunday, and received a handsome Winchester rifle; WittenbrocK captured the second prize, a split bamboo rod; Fitzgerald wa? third on the list, receiving a guncase; Chapman fourth, a revolver; Soule, pair of rubber-boots; Gruhler. a shellcase; Darom, a bunting coat; Worrison came eighth, Flohr ninth, Schwartz tenth and made tlie poorest score and was awarded a keg of beer. The Spoonbill Gun Club has been in existence over live years and contains among its membership some of the best and most enthusiastic sports in Sacramento. Cainpinc parties are arranging to leave for tne hills and some are already on the Frank Smith and wife of Oakland ntend to summer at Cisco.

They will be accompanied by Calvin Brown and family of Sacramento, and with tent and camoing outfit will rough it in genuine Gipsy style. In the Intended locality of their'camping prounds are French, Crystal and Fordyce lakes, all of which are excellent fishing grounds, while Rattlesnake Creek is reported to be literally alive with brook trout. Fanner's Lake near by is stocked with black bass, but they are difficult to hook, as they lay in deep water some distance from aliore" and there it no boat available. Last season Dr. Wood and C.

C. Bonte of this City captured a fine string of bass in these waters by a very unique method. They caught some young frogs, then ran a hook through the skin of tne back, placed them on a Lit of drift wood with a pin through the forefoot sticking into the wood to retain the bait in place and allowed it to drift into deep water. A slight twitch of the line released the pin and tumbled the frog into the pool where bis swimming attracted the attention of the small the result was a day's royal sport. The salmon catch during the past two weeks has been very small, scarcely averaging one fish per day to the boat.

The fishermen claim that the salmon are in the back waters. Sacramento Lawn Tennis Club is some very spirited games of late, great interest being manifested by the members, who list about fifty. Their courts, which are situated near the Agricultural Pavilion, are almost constantly occupied. They expect to hold a tournament in August. The Capital City Wheelmen are making great preparations for their turnout on July 4, and prizes will be awarded for the W-st decorated bicycles ridden by a gentleman, lady, boy and girl.

Thejproprietors of East Park are building asphaltum walks throughout the grounds for the use of wheelmen, and it will become a favorite resort for lovers of the cycle. The Capital City Wheelmen are talking of a team race to take place at Agricultural Park in the near future. There will be ten men on a side, riding in relays. Messrs. Upson.

Nicholaus and Yoerk of the Sacramento Bluerock Club leave town Monday for a bout with the doves, and as they are cracK shots they will be sure to give a good account of themselves. Q. Elkus and Doc Fay sent their roadsteis on the track at Agricultural Park in 2 mm. 28 sec. and 2 mm.

sec. last Thursday afternoon. The field day of the High School pupils resulted as follows First event: 100-yard dash, W. Ross won in 10 4-5 sec. broad jump, H.

Smith, 15 feet inches; '220-yard dash, Ross, 26 sec. E. Birdpall threw the 16-pound hammer 58 feet 2 inches; Ross carried the 440-yard dash in 59 1-5 sec; Scott won in the mile race, time 6 MR. AND MRS. GEORGE OWEN OF SAN JOSE.

min.l9 Merkley put the 16-pound shot r(4 feet 1 Inch running high jump Faris made 4 feet 8 inches, and in an attempt for a record be gained tbree inches; tbe two-mile bicycle race wa- won by Bmlsall in 0 mm. 35 sec: Ruith threw the baseoall 284 feet 9 inches; won the pule vault with 8 feet 3 inches to 'lit, and the half-mile race was won by Waring in 2:36 1-5. It is the intention of the high-school athletes to attempt record-breaking in the near future. Rutuerfobd. SAN JOSE SPORTING.

Entries for the Races Which Will Be Held on the Fourth. SAN JOSE, June The race meet of the California division of the League of American "Wheelmen to be held in this city on the Fourth is arousing a great deal of interest among the wheelmen throughout the State, and from the entries THE SPOON SILL, CLUB OF SACRAMENTO. a the races promise to be a success. They close 1 last nigtit, as follows: One-third mile, scratch, class G. C.

C. M. Smith, E. J. Sherman, Dick Moody, W.

M. Bryan, O. B. Smith, W. K.

Jamison, J. A. I Delmas: B. C. A.

Kanzee, S. B. Vincent, H. P. Terrtll, K.

E. Languetin, H. B. Ready; 8. J.

R. Ray Hogg, Ted Belloli, F. A.McFarland; C. C. P.

G. Alexander; 1. C. P. W.

Metcalfe, E. C. Bailey. F. M.

Byrne, H. N. Sessions; 0. C. J.

K. Edwards, E. Chapman; A. C. H.

Hutchinson, O. L. Pickard: R. A. C.

D. Bates, J. H. Dieckwan P. V.

Ed H. Marck; D. E. Whiteman. Two-thirds mile, handicap, class G.

C. J. A. Delmas, C. M.

Smith, E. J. Sherman, Dick Moody, W. M. Bryan, A.

W. Gunn, O. B. Smith, Walter Jamison, Roy Walter; B. C.

S. B. Vincent, E. E. Languetin, H.

B. Ready, A. Kanzee, H. F. Terrill 8.

J. R. Ray Hogg, Ted Bellolt, Vie A. Benson, Floyd McFarland; R. A.

D. F. Belden, C. D. Bates, J.

H. Dieckman C. C. C. G.

Alexander; 1. C. P.W. Mttcalfe, E. C.

Bailey, J. 8. Egan, A. E. Masary, A.

L. Hollinfj, F. M. Byrne, C. W.

Conger, H. H. Sessions; O. C. J.

E. Edwards, E. Chapmaa, H. Monahan, W. T.

Hob- Bon, W. B. Fawcett, W. Christ, H. Tantau; A.

O. A. H. Agnew, G. A.

Hansen, A. B. Pickard: H. B. Freeman, J.

J. Borree, J. D. Martin, Robert Sherman, Ray Marcus, D. Whiteman, George H.

Seig. Mile, handicap, class G. C. C. M.

Smith, E. J. Sherman, Dick Moody. W. M.

Bryan, A. W. (Juun, O. B. Smith, W.

Jamison, J. A. Delmas, Roy Walters B. C. 8.

B. Vincent, E. E. Latiguetin. H.

B. Ready. A. Kanzee, H. F.

Terrill; 8. J. R. Ray Hogg, Ted Belloli, Vie A. Beneon, F.

A. McFarland; R. A. D. F.

Belden, C. D. Bates, J. H. Dickman C.

G. P. G.Alexander; I. C. P.

W. Metcalf, E. C. Bailey, J. S.

Egaii, A. E. Mnrgary, A. L. Holline', F.

M. Byrne, C. W. Conger; O. C.

J. E. Edwards, E. Chapman, H. Monahan, W.

T. aobson, W. B. Fawcett, W. Christ, H.

Tantau; A. C. A. H. Apnew, H.

Hutchinson, O. A. Hanson, A. B. Pickard, O.

L. Pickard; unattached, H. B. Freeman, J. J.

Borree, J. D. Martin, Robert Sherman, Ray Marcus, D. E. Whiteman, George H.

Seig; P. V. Ed H. Marck. Mile, handicap, class G.

C. Henry Smith, Russell Clashing, J. C. Smith, THE SAN FRANCISCO SATURDAY, JUNE 29, 1895. B.

C. C. S. Wells, C. N.

Langton; A. C. Casey Castleman, W. A. Burke, G.

A. Nissen; O. C. C. L.

Davis, Allan N. Jones, R. L. Long; S. J.

R. A. Schwall. Two-thirds of a mile, scratch, class G. C.

Henry Smith, Russell Cushinp, J. C. Smith, Tony Del mas; R. C. S.

Wells, C. N. Langton A. C. Casey Castleman, W.

A. Burke, U. A. Nissen; O. C.

C. L. Davis, Allan N. Jones, 11. L.

Long. Floyd McFarland, the Road Club's crack class A rider, recently rode a mile, paced, in 2 :04 4-5. Oscar Osen will ride in a ten-mile race against two horses at Oakland on the Fourth. The Union Rifle Club will hold its practice shoot at Lone Hill Sunday. THE NEW WOMAN AWHEEL.

She Is Gliding Along to Better Health of Mind and Body. SAN JOSE, June "Where are you going, my pretty maid?" This ques- tion addressed to the up-to-date bicycleriding young lady seems to be one of importance just now. To be Bure it really doesn't matter much where this one individual young lady is going on her wheel. It may be that she's going to the park on pleasure bent, or to the store for a dozen hairpins, or to call on a sick friend at the other of town, or to get a doily pattern of somebody, or a recipe for removing tan and freckles. Let that be as it may.

What the interested public wishes to know is. Where are all the women on wheels going? Is there a grand rendezvous somewhere toward whicn they are all headed and where they will some time hold a meet that will cause this wobbly old world t6 wake up and readjust itself? What's the terminal station of the route they are following? Where's the final home base? As was to have been expected various persons are endeavoring to indicate the destination of the woman on the wheel. Some people of supposedly good standing say she is riding to her earthly disgrace and eternal destruction. Others say her chances of final salvation depend on the sort of costume she wears, ana whether or not she rides on Sunday. The dress-reformers are positive she is slipping into an era of freedom from the bondage of garments that have so long shackled and tortured her.

The doctors all agree that she is gliding along toward better health of mind and body, and hence to greater happiness. And now comes Elizabeth Cady Stanton, who declares that "women riding to the suffrage on the bicycle." This is important, indeed, if true; and why shouldn't it be ''Who is bo well informed on this subject as is Mrs. Stanton asks the L. A. Bulletin.

She says she sees in the bicycle the promise of the emancipation for which she has labored half a century. So after all the inventor is the real reformer. No one can deny that the locomotive is the great center rush of civilization. The invention of the typewriter gave woman a new place in the world of commerce. The bicycle promises to put her at the very front of the political procession, and to give her an advanced standing in all the other fields of thought and endeavor.

The bicycle is a pretty bie thing, and the end is not yet. This week I present a picture of Mr. and Mrs. George Owen on their new tandem. They are at present touring Santa Clara County on their vacation.

Mr. Owen is a prominent member of the Garden City Cyclers, while Mrs. Owen is considered one of the best wheelwomen in our city. She rides a diamond frame special and weare the rational costume. The Ladies' Cycling Club will receive at the Pratt home on the evening of July 4.

An especially pleasing programme is being prepared, and it is hoped that visiting wheelmen will avail themselves of this opportunity to meet their fair sisters. The ladies will, during the evening, distribute the prizes won at the league meet held on that day, so this should prove an additional attraction. After the "'Glorious Fourth" club business will be at a standstill for a few weeks, as many of the members will go to various pleasure resorts for the summer; others will stay at home, breaking the monotony with occasional tours into the country. Among these will be "The Girl." FKTJIT GOING- TO LONDON. Five Carloads of California's Choicest Products Will Be Sold In English Markets.

The California Fruit Transportation Company has notified the Southern Pacific Company that it expected to send forward from Sacramento on July 2 a special train loaded with green fruits. This train will go direct to New York, where its freight of Californian fruits will be transferred to the American line steamship Paris for transportation to London, England. It is the first fruit train of the season to be sent out b3 the transportation company. There will be five cars laden principally with peaches and pears of the finest grades and assorted with extreme care so that they may remain in pood condition until placed on the English market. As it will be a first experiment in shipping green fruits in carload lots to Europe orchardists and railway men will watch its success with considerable interest.

Should the fruit arrive in condition in the English capital shippers have stated that handsome prices will be secured, and in that event a new opening for the sale of Californian fruits will be presented. THE KNIGHTS OF CHESS A Grand Tournament Will Commence To-Day in the Mechanics' Institute. Score of Game Played by Telegraph Between Paris and St. by Lovegrove. The recent telegraphic chess matches contested by local players against Victoria and Vancouver are likely to add to the popularity of these intellectual combats between distant points.

Already there are two matches of this kind contemplated, one with the Seattle Chess Club and the other with Chicago players. The Victoria Chess Club would not agree to accept a return match at present. A grand chess tournament will commence to-day at the Mechanics' Institute. The players have been divided into two classes. Each class will play separately, so that practically there will be a senior and a minor tournament.

This arrangement will considerably shorten tbe duration of the contest. The following gentlemen will play in the first class: Quiroga, Samuels, Franklin, Thompson, Martin, Palmer and Harding. In the second ciass will be: Fairweather, Nevill, Cole, Durkin, Johnson, Hirsch, Lazarus, Denton, Asraan, Newman, Thomas, Torres and Spalding. The following well-known gentlemen were elected as judges: Dr. Benjamin Marshall, T.

L. Lyons, Joseph Sullivan, Joseph Waldstein and Mr. Heineman. Dr. Lovt-grovo was appointed to divide the players into classes.

The secretary is G. O. Johnson, who was mainly instrumental in bringing about the tournament. The eminent chess-player and problemcomposer, Joseph Key Babson of Montreal, has been a frequent visitor of late to the Mechanics' chessroom. Mr.

Babson has composed nearly 1000 problems, and has gained fame both in Europe and America in this branch of chess literature. One of his problems, which is called the ''Colossue," nnnounces a mate on certain conditions in moves. Herewith is a good specimen from the chess laboratory of, Dr. W. Lovegrove, the winner of the first prize in the late tournament.

The game was recently played at the San Francisco Whist Dr. Lovegrove gave the odds of Q. Kt. and played the Ruy Lopez opening: Dr. White.

Black 1 P-K4 P-K4 2 KKt-B3 QKt-B3 3 B-Kts P-QRS 4 B-K4 Kt-KH3 5 Castles B-B4? (a) 6 P-QB3! Castles 7 P-U4 PxP 1 8 VxP B-Kt3 9 P-Q5 Kt-K'2 10 P-K5 Kt-K5 11 P-Q6 PxP 12 Q-Q5 Kt-QB4 13 I'xP (6) 14 B-Kts BxPch! (C) 15 16 B-K7 Q-B3 17 Q-KRS W-B4 18 Kt-Kts P-R8 19 P-Kt4! (d) Q-K4 20 Qtt-KB sq PxKt(f) 21 KxP 11XR 22 QxK eh and mates in two moves. KOTJSS BY WALTER S. FBA.NKLIN, (a) This move Is considered weak, as black gets his pawns In the center; are much stronger. (6) 13 Kt-K3 is preferable. 14 Forced: to sftva the queen.

(d) Trying to force black's queen away from pinning the rook. If 20 P-B3; 21 RxP, QxR; 22 RxQ, RxR; 23Q-K8 eh; 23 B-Bsq: 24 QxR, mates. (Lovegrove). REVENUE AGENT AT WORK. It Is Said That Republicans Will be Removed to Make Rooiu for Democrats.

Rumor is rife with the Internal Revenue Agent. Since the advent of B. L. Cromwell, the successor of Agent A. C.

Mc- Glachlin, neither Deputy Agent Bert M. Thomas nor Chief Clerk M. Gilchrist have felt at all comfortable. Both are Republicans, but were kept on in office by Major McGlachlin because of their efficiency. Cromwell, however, is a firm believer in the saying "To the victor belongs the spoil" and it is confidently asserted that Thomas and Gilchrist will have to go.

The officers whose heads are said to be in danger are two of the most efficient men in the Internal revenue service. Thomas has more individual seizures of opium and contraband goods to his credit than any man in California, and in Chinatown seizures Gilchrist is not far behind him. Even at this early day there are many aspirants for their vacancies, but who will be the lucky Democrats will not be known for some time. All of yesterday Thomas and Gilchrist were engaged in clearing up their offices and putting things in order for a probable successor. The office of the Revenue Agent is entirely in the control of Mr.

Cromwell, and he can appoint or dismiss whom he pleases. The Royal Baking Powder Company controls its own cream of tartar factory and the processes for making the only "absolutely pure cream of tartar. THE LABOB BUREAU. Its Free Employment Department to Be Opened About July 15. "We will open our free employment bureau about July 15," said Labor Commissioner Fitzgerald yesterday afternoon.

Cleveland Damm will be in cbarge. Mr. Damm said: "To facilitate matters we are having 30,000 printed, which applicants for work will be required to fill out. This will save a great deal of time and effort that otherwise would be wasted in listening to endless and unnecessary explanations." The evidence the Japanese labor investigation is not being au properly transcribed. THE BAY DISTRICT RACES Installator Demonstrated That He Is a Very Shifty Racehorse.

FOUR FAVORITES SUCCESSFUL. The Six-Furlong Handicap Won by Sir Richard, With Road Runner Second. Many of the form-players went down on Tom Clarke, Charlie Quinn among the number. The two bookmaking firms that were missed in the cut in were Harlan Co. Jack Atkins.

Faro appeared a trifle sore going to the post, bnt he made a bold bid for the money, coming from next to last place. The card yesterday was a very light one, a total of but twenty-six entiies starting in the various events. William who has been on the sick list, was backed by his stable connections to win the opening race. He ran creditably, but is some ways from his old form. It was again Chevalier's day, the colored boy tossing Remus, Sir Richard and Raindrop across the plate in front.

Piggott rode one winner, and was twice second. The latter's ride on City Girl shows him to be possessed of excellent judgment. Booton, who rode Melanie. is one of the most accommodating boys racegoers hare seen in some time. Getting away from the post third, but a head away, he very accommodatingly let Road Runner get ahead of him, which left his mount last, and then rode desperately to hold his own.

Her performance certainly warranted the odds. These are dull days at the Bay District. The crowds are light and there is a marked lack of life and enthusiasm usually marking the race course. The bustle and activity of the earlier part of the meeting has entirely disappeared, giving way to an every-day humdrum air, not unlike the deathlike stillness that pervades the great gambling hall of the Casino at Monte Carlo. In fact, so stolid and indifferent have the majority of the frequenters at the track become that were some mighty racer to break a record of many years' standing, his performance would probably be received with a few such expressions as "pretty good horse, eh?" and that would settle it.

Floral horseshoes, broken canes and crushed hats! not money. Some are inclined to think this lethargy is due to the belief that the Bay Dtstrict Track is doomed; that it is soon to be cut np into town lots, and that the sport will be transferred to some other course. lam told that this fate is imminent. The number of bookmakers were reduced to eight yesterday and they were not overburdened with work. Four out of five favorites won.

but it was hard to tell who had the right end of it at that bookies or talent. About the best performance of the day was that cf the Elmwood stock farm's speedy son of imp. Brutus, Installator, in the third event day, a seven-and-a-half furlong purse race, in which he equaled the coast record for that distance with the greatest ease. Starting a 7 to 20 favorite he skimmed out in front opening tip a wide pap and won under a double wrap in two lengths in front of Flirtilla. The best the hard-ridden Charmion could do was to finish third, starting second choice.

Kemus, a representative from the same stable, starting favorite at 7 to 5 for the first race on the card over the short sixfurlong course, had no trouble in getting the coin, taking the lead in the stretch and winning handily a length in front of Faro, who came from the rear. Ike the second choice, backed from 5 to 1 to 16 to 5, finished third. The five-furlong dash for two-year-olds resulted in a victory for the 8 to 5 favorite City Girl. Veva was a decidedly strong second choice at 9 to 5. When the flag fell Veva and Spry Lark started off at a tremendous clip, fairly losing the others the first part oi it.

As they struck the stretch the fast pace was beginning to tell, and when Piggott made his move with the favorite he had the two leaders beat. Joe K. also passed the two tired rockets, finishing second, half a length behind City Girl. Veva was third. The gray horse, Sir Richard, went to the post a 3 to 5 chance for the six-furlong handicap, and won cleverly at the end half a length in front of Road Runner, the third choice.

Nervosa, with 82 pounds up. who had been making all the running, tired the last sixteenth, finishing third. The distance was run in 1:14 Melanie, who opened at 4, and receded to 10 to 1 in the betting, had a stable-boy up who rode her about as badly as he knew how, and she finished an inglorious last. The last face, a mile selling affair, the 5 to 2 second choice, Raindrop, with Chevalier up. made a runaway race of it, leading all the way and winning away off in In a drive the 7 to 5 favorite, Tom Clark, downed Sir Walter a short head for the place.

Mulhollaxd. Ran Francisco, June 27, 1895. lftQP FIRST Seven furlongs: selling: three-year-olds and upward; purse 300. Ind. Horse, weight.

Jockey. St. Vi Btr. Fin. 1075 Hanford.

94, (Chevalier) ...6 It It 11 1080 Mero, 101 (Hlnrichs) ....1 AT IT 1081 Talbot Clifton, 93 4y a 2A HI 1066 Sheridan. 104 (Peter 5 5 6 4h 1060 St. Elmo, 93 (E. Jones) 6 2h S3 6 .495 Wicklow 11, 98 (Blley) 2 pulled np Poor start. Won easily.

Time, Va. br. by Imp. Kyrle Daly-Visalia. Batting: Hanford 7 to 10, Mero 25 tol.Talbot Clifton 9 to 2, St.

Elmo 7 to 1, Sheridan 8 to 1, Wicklow 11 100 to 1. 1 HQ7 SECOND RACE-Half a mile; maidens; i two-year-olds; purse 300. Ind. Horse, weight, Jocicey. Ht.

9A Str. Fin. 1082 SancluitOtrl, 105 3 II 108! i Fireman. 10S (K. Jones) 7 3ft 2iA 1003 Cyrene, 105 (Hlnrichs) 2 82 1082 Florence 105 (Ames) 6 bt 41 41 1062 Bell Oak, 105 (Mtirtln) 1 R5 71 61 1065 Don Pedro, 108 (Coady) 8 4A ttA Jack Atkins, 109 (Hennessy)4 SS 7V a 1082 105 (Haymoiid)s 2t 6Vi Castanette, 105 (Burns) 9 9 9 9 Poor start.

Won handily. Time, Winner, b. by St. Carlo, by Hyder All. Betting: Dancing (ilrl 10 to 1, Fireman 9 to 5.

Cyrene 6 to 1, Don Pedro 13 to 6, Mollie Bawn 20 to 1, Bell Oak 25 to 1, Florence' 0 25 tol.Custanette 20 to 1, Jack Atkins 100 to 1. 1 AQQ THIRD Five and a half longs; three-year-olds and upward purse 9300. Ind. Borne, weight, jockey. St.

2 Str. Fin. 1082 Nelson, 110 (Hennessy) 4 'ii 1090 Howard, 112 (Coady) 1 It (1090) Mt. Air, 101 (Chevallei). .2 3Vs 826 Uuke Stevens, 106 (Peters).

3 4 4 4 Good start. Won handily. Time, 1:08. Winner, eh. by Duke of Norfo'k-Nielson.

Betting Nelson 19 to 10. Howard 7to 2, Mt. Air 7 to Duke Stevens 20 to 1. 1 HQQ FOURTH One mile and seventy yards; selling: purae $300. Ind.

Horse, weight, jockey. Bt. Mj Btr. Fin. 1089 103 23 Ha 1089 Jonos) 1 13 17 23 1089 Caronel.

104 (Chevalier) SIS 1073 Sympathetlc's Last, 106 (Martin) 2 4 4 4 Good start. Won easily. Time, 1:46 U- Winner, b. by imp. T.

Bettine: Commission 2 to 5. McFarlane 4 to 1, Carmel 5 to 1, Sympathetic's 25 to 1. 1 1 FIFTH and a half furlIUU. longs; selling; three-year-olds and upward purse $300. Ind.

Horse, weight, JocSeT. Bt. Bit. Fin. (1069) Julia Martin filly, 88 (Plg.

at 41 ai 1084 Nellie 101 it '21 3A 1084 Joe Cotton, 100 65 At 1092 Oracle 98 (E.Jones) 3 5.50 Dapliantta, 116 6 6 8 Fair start. Won driving. Time, 1 ill. Winner, b. by Apache-Julia Martin.

Betting: Julia Martin lilly 8 to 5, Major Cook 7 to 2, Nellie (4 18 to 1, Oracle 10 to 1, Joe Cotton sto 2, Daphanltft 200 to 1. Sat? June 28, 1895. 11 HI FIRST A six furlongs: sell- JLLUJL. ing; three-year-olds and upward: purse $300. Ind.

Horse, weight, jockey. St. Str. Fin 1070 Remus, 99 (Chevalier) 5 1051 Faro, 101 (Coady). ...3 6J bT 22 596 Ike 1,, 100 2 4ft Si 1081 OBoe, 6 In 1087 Josie G.

90 1 'AS 2Va 901 Claire, 94 (Steeled ...7 7 7 63 703 Barcaldiie. 84 (E. Jones). 4 2h 65 7 Goodgtart. Won handily.

Time, Winner, blk. by imp Brutus- Leda. Betting: Remus 7 to 6, Faro 8 to 1, Ike 16 to 6, O'Bee 12 to 1. 10 to 1, Josie 7 to 1, Claire 100 to 1. "1 f)9 SECOND Five furlongs; sell- ing; two-year-olds: purse $300.

Ind. Horses, weight, jockeys. St. 3 Str. Fin.

1082 City Girl, 92 (Ptggott) 4 ft? 23 In 1071 Joe K. 105 (Coady) 3 iS 410 1098 Veva, 111 (Peters) 1 08 (1082)Ppry Lark, 99 2 lft 470 Rhaetia, 95 (E. Jones) 5 5 8 5 Good start. Won driving. Time, 1:021,4.

Winner, on. by imp. Trade Wind-Mistletoe. Betting; City Girl 8 to 5, Joe 7 to 1, Veva 9 to 6, Spry Lark 4 to 1, Rhaetia 20 to 1. I 1 rtQ THIRD Seven and a half fur- II longs; purse 300.

Ind. Horse, weight, jockey. St. Str. Fin.

104 (K. Jones). 3ln 10SS Flirtllla, 95 (Coady) 4 21 2V 1090 Charmion. 103 (L. ii 3Vi (1087)Ali Baba, 109 (C.

Weber). ..1 4 4 4 Oood start. Won easily. Time, Winner, b. by imp.

Brutus-Installation. Betting: "iniuallator 7 to 20, Klirtilla 10 to 1, Charmion 5 to 1- Baba 12 to 1. 11 FOURTH Six furlongs handi- JLJ.U'Xt leap; three-year-olds and upward; purse Ind. Horse, weight. Jockey.

St. 2 Str. Fin. 1088 'ih In 1088 Road Runner, 104 (Plggott)4 1092 Nervoso, 84 (K. Jones) 2 IS 5W (1092)Melanie, 108 (Booton) 4 4 4 4 Good start.

Won handily. Time, 1:141,4. Winner, (fr. by Stratford or imp. Uhlan- Victress.

Belting: Sir Richard 3 to 5, Road Runner to 1, Nervoso 4 to 1, Melanie 10 to 1. 11 Ar FIFTH RACE One mile; selling; JLLUt). purse $300. Ind. Horse, weight.

Jockey. St. a Str. Fin. 1085 Raindrop.

108 2IS 18 18 1078 Tom Clarke, 92 .6 865 Sir Walter, 108 6 1083 San Luis Key, 100 (Hinricus) ..5 271 1083 Outright, 87 3 1096 Sheridan, 107 (Peters). 6. 6 Good start. Won easily. Time, Winner, by Wildidle-imp.

Teardrop. Betting: ilaindrop 5 to 2, Tom Clarke 7 to 5, Sir Walter 8 to 1, Kan Luis Key 7 to 2, Outright 12 to 1, Sheridan to 1. Following are the entries for to-day: First race, five-eighths of a mile, Red Dick 111, Red Rose 104, Reno 96, Auteuil 106, Dolly 95, Amigo 101, Keene Foxhall 94, Josie 104, Mt. Cnrlos 104. Second race, about three-quarters of a mile, St.

Elmo 98, Outrieht 87, Ladameo 86, Connaught 100, Lodi 100, Niagnra 9f), Laurel 34, Little Tough 103, Barcaldine 87, Rogation 90. Third race, three-quarters of a mile, handicap, Rebellion Her Majesty 107, Heartsease 101, Zeta 97, Tiberius Joe KBS. Fourth race, one and a sixteenth miles, Cripple 111, Thornhill 110, Commission 105, Del Norto 104, Tar and Tartar 100. Malo Diablo 87. Fifth race, one and a half miles, St.

Chase The Lark 152, Three Forks 133, Mestor 130, Mero 130. Esperance 120. Sixth race, about three-quarters of a mile, Regal 190, Silver Htate 102, Bobolink 101, IV lii Bun 100, Greenback Jr. 90, Tamalpais 100, Tom Clark 90, Monterey 103, Prince 100, Arno 102. MAY BE A NEW COMSTOCK.

President Leonard of the Tun- nel Company Talks of the Brunswick. He Awaits a Final Proposition From the Superintendents of the Mines. Franklin Leonard, president of the Cornstock Tunnel Company, is at the Palace Hotel, just returned irom an inspection of the company's property and a meeting with the superintendents of the Comstock mines represented in the combine that recently purchased the properties on the Brunswick lode lying opposite to their holdings on the Comstock. Mr. Leonard was accompanied on his trip to San Francisco by Herman Zadig, who went to Virginia City last Tuesday to lay before the superintendents the general outlines of a plan for the working of the newly acquired Brunswick mines through the Comstock tunnel.

Said Mr. Leonard last night: We hod a very pleasant meeting, and I believe the result will be the consummation of an agreement that will put the mine-owners in a way to develop some rich mines on the Brunswick, and make the tunnel company's property an ultimate paying proposition. I signified to the superintendents the desire of the company to place the tunnel at their disposal at rates that will about cover the expenses. I have such faith in the Brunswick lode properties that with the latitude given me by the company I felt wise to await the development of the mine? for our profit in the enterprise. As matters have stood neither the mine companies nor the tunnel company could profit by their existence, and in opening up what new ground the mine companies cannot afford to pay us a margin on the start.

Having thus signified the disposition of the Comstock Tunnel Company, I have left it for the mine superintendents to formulate a proposition which, I think, will be rendy for submission when I return to Virginia City next week. If so, I shall then return to New York and submit the proposition for ratification by the board of directors. I feel pretty well convinced that their proposition will be a satisfactory one. "Will the consummation of an arrangement between your company and the mine superintendents affect the removal of stock speculation in those properties from San Francisco to New York? 1 was asked. Mr.

Leonard replied You can judge as veil as I upon that proposition. I will say, however, that there will result a large buying of stock in those mines by New York people. The raining department of the Consolidated Exchange will do an extended business in them, for there is a good impression of the Brunswick properties among the investors of mining stocks in New York. My own opinion is that the St. John, Alabama, Bailey and the Humboldt will prove to be as great a bonanza as did their on the Comstock, namely: The Choliar, Potosi, Hale Norcroas, Savage, oould Curry, Best Belcher, Coh.

Virginia. If my impression, which has been the opinion of the bupenntendentsof those mines for a long time, holds good there is some big money for everybody interested; if not, then the whole proposition is a loser. But the Comstock Tunnel is ready to risk it, and only awaits the action of the superintendents. Mr. Zadig will accompany Mr.

Leonard to Virginia City in the interests of the superintendents. THE STANDING OF BANKS. They are to Report What Their Condition Was on June 17. Under the new law the Bank Commissioners have the power to require all banks of the State to make reports as to their standing on some past date at least three times a year. Accordingly the Commis sioners held a special meeting yesterday and resolved to call upon all the banks over which they have jurisdiction to submit reports showing what their condition was on June 17.

The old law simply required semi-annual statements to be made on June 30 and December 31 of each year. Suicide of Thomas The body of Thomas a carpenter, recovered from the bay yesterday morning. The deceased told a friend named E. Lyons of 2 Montgomery street that he had had trouble with his wife and was going to commit suicide. Nothing but a pawn ticket was found in the deceased's clothing.

9 I GAIL BORDEN I Brand! I I Has No Equal SOLD EVERYWHERE NEW TO-DAY. FAU Otlt DOCTOR SWEANY The Old Reliable Specialist. Friend and benefactor of the sick and ing, whose offices so long established and favorably known, at 737 Market street, San Francisco, where the sick and afflicted can in the future, as they have in the past, receive treatment from the ablest and most successful specialist of the age. The doctor does not allow the names of his patients or their diseases to be published; but he cures them. He observes the strictest con- fidence and secrecy in aM bis professional ings.

He has thousands of private genuine testimonials on file in his office, volunteered from judges, lawyers, doctors and the best men of the world. See them. Genuine, heartfelt, deep, sincere expressions of gratitude pay such high tribute to Dr. Sweany's skill that would make the heart of a sick, and despondent per- son leap with joy and renewed hope. There- fore, render, if you are aware of any trouble or weakness seek him at once.

If you have met with failure or become discouraged don't delay a day longer, but consult Dr. Sweany, me some of his very grateful and voluntary testimonials and see what he has accomplished in cases just like for he has testimonial! covering nearly every form of disease that man or woman is afflicted with. WHY Do the afflicted of San Francisco and vicinity crowd Doctor Sweany's offices daily? BECAUSE The wondenul cures he has made have created confidence and delight in the hearts of those who have struggled in vain against the ravages of Nervous Debility and other diseases, until this successful doctor (whose picture ap- pears above) cured them. MEN LOST MANHOOD, both of YOUNG, MIDDLE- AGED AND OLD MEN, a specialty. The awful effects of early indiscretions, producing ness, nervousness, night emissions, exhausting drains, bashfulness, stupid ness, loss of energy, ambition and self-confidence, weakness of both body and brain or any organs, unfitting for study, business or marriage, treated with, never-failing success.

Get well and be a man. ITIIWPV Ml ft I aching in small KlUiiLI lUiA.llll of back; painful, frequent urination and thick, milky or bloody urine; Bright' disease; bladder, stomach, heart, liver, lung, throat, and all constitu- tional and internal troubles permanently cured in the shortest possible time. RIAAn ft WkW diseases, sores, spots, DLUUU MUil pimples, scrofula, syph- ilitic taints, tumors, tetter, eczema and other impurities of the blood thoroughly eradicated, leaving the system in a strong, pure and healthful state. PR IV I TV diseases, gleet, gonorrhoea, inflam- I 111 1.1 1 Ii matlons, discharges, stricture, weakness of sypnilis, hydrocele, varl- cocele, rupture, piles, fistula quickly cured without pain or detention from business. PRIT Poor who Call at office Friday after- lULL noons treated free.

I IMPS wlll receive special and careful LAirlLu treatment for all their many ments. 11 1 persons who may be afflicted should con- suit him at once, as his great reputation in the past will guarantee to every one kind, honorable and satisfactory treatment, WRITS' your troubles if away from City. II II lib Thousands cured at home by corre- spondence, and medicines sent secure from ob- servation. A book of important information sent free to all sick persons who send their address. Office a.

m. to 12 2to 5 and 7 to 8 p.m. Sunday, 10 a. m. to 12 v.

only. Address all letters to F. L. SWEANY, M.D., 787 Market Street, S. Gal.

CLABRQUGH.GOLCHER&CQ FISHING TACKLE. co ail is tQRwHk i i S3 CO MARKET ST. Send for Catalogue. Grand Hotel Block. R.

LIDDLE CO. 110 Montgomery Street, S.F. Guns, Rifles, Pistols and Fishing Tackle. Powder, shot and Ammunition. Agents Forehand Arms Company Hammerless Guns.

WHOLESALE A MSf Send S-cent ammo far Catalogue. Bitters The Great Mexican Remedy." health and strength tiio Sexual Depot, 333 Market S. F..

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