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    {bingnews|100|campaign}{pixabay|100|campaign}Image from page 617 of “Breeder and sportsman” (1882)
    Title: Breeder and sportsman
    Identifier: breedersportsma181891sanf
    Year: 1882 (1880s)
    Subjects: Horses
    Publisher: San Francisco, Calif. : [s. n. ]
    Contributing Library: San Francisco Public Library
    Digitizing Sponsor: California State Library Califa/LSTA Grant

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    About This Book: Catalog Entry
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    Text Appearing Before Image:
    608 %it "gxttdtv and jipoTismatt. June 13 THEGTJN. When the Jack-Snipe Comes. [Written for tbe Breedeb and Spobtbman by Obaa. Wesley Kyle.] When tbe Jack-snipe comes We will be, Off to meet bim In tbe marshes By tbe aea; Tbere amid the reede and ruahea. Which our every footstepcruaheB, Wbile the murky water gushes To our knee, We will be, When the Jack-snipe cornea. When the warm ralnB come In the spring, And the migratory birda are Un the wine; Then of pleasure there are none, Liae to thoae with dog and gun, Where the sluggish waters run. To tbe sea, Dreamily, When the Jack-snipe comes. What sport we will have By and by. When the sombre shades are drifting O’er tbe sky; In tbe falling of the year, When the leaveB are brown and aear. Then tbe sport we love so dear We will try, By and by, When the Jack-snipe cornea. When the leaves turn browD, Mark tbe day; To the marsbea and the meadows We’ll away; When the mallards southward fly, And tbe llliee t’roop and die. With the summer’s farewell sign We will say; Bless the day. When the Jack-anipe comes. ‘Scalpe, scalpel’ bear tbe note Of tbe game; Ever tbus from marab and meadows Just the same. See bim twisting in bla flight, To tbe aportBman what a sightl Filling with a strange delight All hla frame, Else he’s tame, When the Jack-anipe comes. Fancy Rifle Shooting- Oo Thursday, of last week, it was oar privilege to attend a private matoh gotten up by a few persons who are admirers of the art of rifle shooting. We have had occasion heretofore to refer to the wonderful skill displaved by a young lady of this city, in handling the rifle. The match was gotten up for the purpose of giving a few friends of the lady a ohance to witness her proficienoy in this line. It seems strange indeed that any one can be possessed of an eye keen enough, and a judgment so ac- curate as to hit an object the size of a half dollar when thrown in the air from a distance of ten or twelve paces from the scoie, and this too with a .22 calibre Winchester rifle. Yet this is but a few of the many difficult and all but seemingly impossible feats which were accomplished on this occasion. Little Clear Bell, for by this appellation we shall call the young lady, began practicing with the rifle only about two months since under the instruction oi Captain Slaok, who is, perhaps, as fine a rifle shot as can be found to day in the whole country. The captain was managing the affair on this occasion, which took place on one of the many beau- tiful hillsides, covered with green,and the golden flora which abound within an hour’s ride from the busy marts of the city. On arriving at the grounds a suitable spot was selected and the sport at once begun. The first exhibition ooDsisted in firing at objects thrown in the air about 1J inches in diameter, at a distance of ten paces. The result of this matoh was truly surprising as evinced by the following score made at fifteen balls thrown to a height of abont fifteen feet. Little Clear Bell 1 1111011011110 1-12 CaptainSlack 1 1111101111101 1-13 Second Round. Little Clear Bell 1 1111111111111 1—16 CaptainSlack 1 1111011101111 1-13 No one was more pleased at the result of this match than the genial captain, and he good humoredty said to the young lady: "I shall insist on reversing the order of our relations. I will be pupil and you shall be tue instructor." The objects were then changed ani gradually reduced in size with but little Iobb in the excellence of the scores made. Little Clear Bell made the wonderful score of seventeen straight hits on objects no larger than a oommon lime, while Captain Slack demonstrated the fact that he could hit a common marble about every other shot when oarefully thrown or more properly speaking, tossed in the air. The young lady referred to has been a resident of this city for years, and is a graduate of the city schools: refined and intelligent, having no desire to become a public celebrity in this direction. Mr Thomas Barney, of this city, and Mr. O.J.Haas, of Stockton, are experts with the rifle in this line of fanoy shooting, and the former is also a remarkably clever revolver shot. ^ The Blue Rock Club. Saturday last witnessed a very pleasant gathering of a nnmber of tbe membership of tbe Blue Hook Club at the Oakland Track on the occasion of this organization’s month- ly meeting. Seldom is so much sport derived from a meeting as was called forth by this one. Everybody present was out for a good time and they succeeded it having it. Many of the scores made were very good. Judging from the "goose eggs" which appear frequently in other lines it would appear that the blue rock is a lively bird. The contest consisted of a matoh at fifteen singles and h’ve doubles. The score stood as follows. Dr. Slade 1 10 111110 10 0 110 11 11 01 10 10—17 R B. Bell 111111 001 101111 CI On 10 11 10—17 Col. 8 J. Kellogg…. 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 0 10 10 U 111 in— M John Maynard 0 10101011100001 II 11 01 10 10—14 F. R Bakeait 1 0 1 1 0 0 1 111 11 011 01 11 10 01 11 -IB J. O.Cidman 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 11 00 11 10 01-20 A pool match of the same nature of the above was then shot off resnltiog as follows: Blade 1 0 1 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 1 11 II 11 11 10—17 Cadman 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 11 00 10 11 11 -17 Maynard 01111110111 1110 01 11 11 10 111—20 Bell 1011111 11 110111 10 11 H 10 10—20 Bekeart 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 10 10 11 00 10 – 18 Kellogg 0 0 110 0 110 1 withdrew. Maynard and Bell divided first and second purses and Bekeart took third. Messrs. Cadman, Bekeart, Maynard and Bell led off id shooting numberless "freeze-outs" with honors almost even. In fact, these events proved the feature of the occasion and much merriment was indulged in while the slinking im- proved all the while, many neat and enviable scores being made. We trust that at the nest meeting of this club the entire membership will be present. They certainly will be if they knew what enjoyable times the membership is now having who do attend. Mr. John Maynard was present and participated in the sport. Mr. Maynard is well known to the sportsmen along the coast as a thorough gentleman and an expert with the gun both at the trap and in tbe field. We trust that a greater attendance will mark the next event of this orgaoizUion as it is composed of a membership of gentlemen who cannot fail to make the sport highly enter- taining. Pacific Gun Club’s Sunday Match. A number of the more enthusiastic members of tbe Paoifio Gun Club met at the shooting grounds on the Gerber place yesterday, says the Heoord-TJnion, to settle a question as to the temporary possession of the olub’s gold medal. Charley Flohr settled the matter by having nobody with whom to shoot off for that honor. The scores were: Flohr, Charles 1 1111111010 1—10 BubBtaller 1 01011111110-9 Tallman I 10011110111—9 Mitchell 1 0110111011 1—9 Todd 1 1010111011 1—8 Wittenbroek 0 1 1 0 1 1 0 1 1 1 0 0—7 Gruhler 1 11100000110—6 Owens :.0 0011011001 1-6 After lhe live-bird match, the bluerock pulverizers weDt to work and demolished about 750 of the targets in very short order. A general good time was had by all present. this elegant trophy come to the Pacific Coast. Let the chance for winning it be improved. We would be pleased to receive the names and addresses of all those who may desire to com- pete for the same, and will do all in our power to make the meeting a success if enough interest is shown in tbe matter, to induce the holding of an open meeting in tbis city. Amateur Revolver Championship of America. Mr. Walter Wiuans has offered an elegant trophy for the Amateur Revolver Championship of America. We are seek- ing to arrange for a trial at this point where the final soores will be made in tbe presence of witnesses, properly attested and forwarded to the Forest and Stream at New York where the merits of the scores will be determined and the tropby awarded. The final competition meeting will not occur for some months, and we present below the target and condi- tions which will govern in the matter. CONDITIONS. Open to any aitizen or permanent resident of the United States. Any revolver, maximum length of bore, inoluding cylinder, ten inches. Any trigger pull. Any sight, both sights to be on the barrel or forward of the grip of the pistol hand. Any fixed ammunition. Cleaning allowed onlj between soores of six shots. Distance, 20 yards. Position standing, free from any artificial support, the revolver held in one hand only with the arm free from the body and unsupported in any way. The rear sight shall not be nearer to the eye than twelve inches. Target—Ready measurement disks, one shot on each disk and the measurement to be taken by mechanical Yernier scale from center of disk to tbe center of the shot hole. Scores—Aggregate of best three in five seores, each score to consist of six consecutive rounds. The five scores to be fired consecutively. Amateur Standing—The standing of a contestant as ama- teur and professional to be determined in each individual case by Forest and Steam rules. Where not in conflict with conditions herein, the rales of the Massachusetts Rifle Association for revolver competitions to ho d. The decision of Forest and Steam to be final on all points.

    Text Appearing After Image:
    Any one desiring to compete for the trophy may’thus have an opportunity of practicing^ tbe target audunder the con- ditions which will obtain, we should be muoh pleased to Bee THE RECREATION CLUB. A Beautiful Day and Strong Active Birds Makes the Shoot a Success. Sunday last, at 10 a. m , the Recreation Gun Club opened its monthly match at Oakland track. The day was excep- tionally Hoe, warm and pleasant with muoh less wind than usual, and as a result, all other environments being in har- mony, the event proved a perfect success. The birds were – an unusually strong and vigorous lot, and qnick shooting was required to bring them down. There were a goodly number of sportsmen present, and they enjoyed the sport to a high degree. Mr. 0. B. Smith was the first man at the score and caught his first bird on the ground; his filling bird was neatly killed: his second, a "driver" fell dead out of bounds. Oo going to the score for his sixth bird, a rare incident occurred; the bird flew oat to the fence and lit without being fired at. The referee on examining the shooter’s gun, (a hammerless) found that the right barrel was not cocked, although the gun was loaded. Mr. Smith was wrongfully, we think, al- lowed another bird, which, slightly punished, got away. At the close of the regular matcb the referee announced that en reflection he waB satisfied that the bird should have been scored "lost bird" in place of "no bird." Mr. Smith killed the balance of his birds in good form. Dr. Slade lost his fifth, seventh and eighth birds, the two latter being "drivers," the latter slightly punished. His 6fth an erratic circling one, in flight, was slightly punished at second fire. His eleventh bird started swiftly to half right quarter, punished at first fire, it turned a circling incomer and fell near the score. Mr. Morgan found the birds strong and elusive, and the match was fought through with even honors between this sportsman and the birds; two of his escaping ones, however, were slightly punished. Mr. Allen undershot his first and second birds; the former a left quartering one and the latter an almost direct incomer. Old Frank, the Red Irish retriever, materially aided him in gaining honors on his tenth bird while his eleventh after flying around the grounds, was fired at by another before it had crossed the line, and Mr. Allen improved the opportunity of killing his filling bird. Mr. Haas shot in excellent form, killing all of his birds at the trap to the twelfth, which proved to be an extra strong one, and while dropping a few feathers to each shot, man- aged to sail high and long out of bounds, unheeding even the efforts of the skirmishers on the outside. Mr. L. Ph. Bolander succeeded in killing all of his birds save the tenth, which, instead of fleeing from the marksman, took the safer course of flying at bim, which proved success- ful for the bird, as it was undershot. Mr. Coykendal found the safety snap of his gnn unad- justed when he attempted to fire at his first bird, and as & result it escaped the delayed charges. His seventh, eighth and ninth birds escaped, the two former ones being slightly punished. Mr. Randall’s eighth, ninth and tenth birds were lost, the two latter being bard hit. His other rises were all neatly grassed. Mr. H. 0. Goloher’s first bird fell dead just ont of bounds, while his tenth, a slightly left quartering "driver" escaped, punished with a long aeoond. All of bis other birds fell to a quickly exeouted first, second barrel being used once only and that for Batety. Mr. Sobroeder’s fourth, a right-quarterer escaped; his fifth, fell dead out of bounds, near tbe right of club house, bis sixth, dead out of bounds at farther eide of field: tenth and eleventh, both "drivers" eeoaped visible punishment. Mr. W. J. Goloher lost his socond bird, a swift *’driver" punishing it with first barrel; his eighth, a rising incomer -was undershot, his ninth, a half right quarter "driver" was missed by shooting below and behind, balance neatly killed. Mr. Barney’s first bird, a direct incomer managed to Bus- tain its flight a foot over the rear boundary line where it fell dead. The balance of his birds were killed in an ideal man- ner at the traps at first fire. He used a Winchester repeating gun aud in the only two instances where he was called upon to use a second fire, he did so in a remarkably neat and ef- fective manner. Mx. Edwards found the birds able to turn the tables against him. A delayed fire was more responsible for bis score, than inaccuracy of aim as many of his birds were hit, but at too great a distance to hope for effective and regular killing power. Oakland Tkack, June 7, 1891.—The regular monthly matoh of tbe Reoreation Gun Club for the prizes of the seas- on. Mr. 0. B. Smith, president; Col. S. I. Kellogg, secretary; O. W. Kyle, referee. The score: Smith l 0211011222 1—10 Slade 1 2220300112 1-10 Morgan …1 1 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 2 2 0—8 Allen 0 0112132022 0—8 Haas 2 1111222112 0-11 Bolander 2 2222112101 2—11 OoykeDdal U 12123000112—8 Randall 2 1122230002 1-9 H.O. Golcher 0 1111112101 1—10 Schroeder: 1 2200012100 2—7 W. J. Golcher 2 11111110012 2—9 Barney 0 1111111121 1—11 Edwards 1 2010010020 0—8 A six-bird matoh was then shot off, the score standing as follows: Levy 2 12 10 1—* Blade • 1 10 0 0 0—2 Ooy 2 2 111 1—8 Brown v. 1 1 1 0 2 1—6 Bandall 2 0 0 2 0 1—8 Smith 1 1 2 1 1 0—6 GolcherW.J 1 112 2 2—8 GolcberH.0 1 0 111 3-6 Haas : 1 0 112 1-6 In tbe above match Ooy and W. J. Goloher divided first and second money, while the gentltmen scoring five kills each, let the third money follow the result of the next pool whioh was as follows: Levy 4, Slade 3, Coy 4, Brown 6, Randall 3, Smith 2 2 0 2 0 w; W*. J. Goloher 5, H.O. Goloher 5, Haas 6, the latter thus winning first in this and tbe third money of former pool; second and third divided as per soore. Messrs. Randall and Haas then tried conclusions on twelve birds eaoh. the former scoring 10 and the latter 12. A repeti- tion of their test of skill at fifteen birds eaoh resulted in Randall killing 11 and Haas 12. This .ound up the sport for the day and every one returned home satisfied with the sport of the occasion.

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