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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 16, 1910, Image 12

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12
The Call's Page of Sports
BURNS AND POWELL
SIGNED BY GRIFFIN
Lightweights Will Go Ten Rounds At :
Dreamland Rink on July 20
WILLIAM J. SLATTERY
LEW POWELL of this city and Frankie Burns of Oakland will furnish
the next pugilistic attraction of importance here. These lightweights
were signed up by Promoter Jim Griffin at midnight last night, after,
'an argument lasting: several hours. They arc to go 10 rounds at Dreamland
at the lightweight limit, 133 pounds, and they will work on a percentage.
• Griffin also hopes to stage One Round Hogan and Antone La Grave in a
. . . six or a ten round special event.
P Powell and Burns should supply the fans with plenty of, action. Both
of them arc clever fighters, fast on their feet and each has some punch.
* . Powell is the more experienced of the pair, having fought; most of the near
champions in the lightweight division. Burns is not so well known , here,
'.but when Jack Perkins took him to New York several months ago he : went
fight down the line and beat all of the best ones they could dig up for him.
. The little fellow came to the front faster than any California lightweight
-who has been developed within recent years. -. . :
The bout will be a no decision affair, such as they have been staging
in Los Angeles for the last year or more. The task of awarding the I
verdict will be left to the three morning newspapers. They will have: a
referee in the ring, but he will be only a figurehead and his duties will
. be merely to see that the men fight according to the rules.
ONE ROUNDER COMES TO FRONT
If the present controversy has done nothing more, it. certainly has
. served to bring Hogan to the front. This sensational young lightweight now
... \<ants to fight Lew Powell, winner take all, in the main event of Griffin's
.„" >how. Hogan's manager, Walter Franey, put this up to. Powell and Griffin
•Jast night, and it goes to show that Hogan has confidence if nothing more.
There is no denying the fact that Hogan is a very good boy and a very
sensational performer, and he would give Powell a good time'for 10 rounds.
He lacks the experience of the more seasoned lightweight, but he has the
ckv'ernes?. the punch and the heart, and in the event that he does get on
• with Powell he will give the fans a run for the price of admission. : & \u0084»<•
Jack Perkins is also very anxious to stack his bo3 r Burns; up against
. Powell, but he and Griffin can not make a deal as to terms. 'Perkins thinks
"that Burns is entitled to as much money as Lew, though the" promoter
-.doe; not take the same view of the situation. Burns has fought, but one
":- battle here. In the east, however, he was a big card,, taking them all
'•• down the hnc -
LIGHTWEIGHT BOUTS LOOK GOOD
If Griffin's plans carrs' he will have a very attractive card in store for
-the fans. These two lightweight bouts figure to pack Dreamland pavilion,
-for the fans like to see fast little men in action, especially local men who
.have made good right in their home town. It would be hard, to bring
together a better- aggregation than Powell "and Burns and Hogan and La
". Grave.
«_" Louis Blot i? very anxious to crush back into the game 'again. In
-fact. Blot has gone so far as to offer to trade Griffin his September permit
• for Griffin's July {late. This proposition appeals to Griffin, too, and in the
"event that he is \iable to close with his quartet of fighters this evening
: he. may possibly "ao some business with the Metropolitan, club man. •
Bnt so far as the fans know Blot has no' attraction in mind. The time
is verj- limited and if Blot does make the switch with the North beach
.'magnate he will be compelled to show a whole lot of speed in order to
•round up his card and have it ready to present to the fans by the latter
part of the month. Thus the outlook is dubious all around.
: AJL WOULD FIGHT FALLEN IDOL
-Big Al Kaufman departed for New York yesterday via Los Angeles.
•;, Before leaving. Al bashfully admitted that he would like to get on with !
\u25a0 Jeffries if Rickard's effort to rematch, the fallen white man's hope with
; -Johnson is not successful.
: ..-' " Ala motive may be all right, but it would be very dangerous to allow
. %:Mr. Jeffries to step into the ring with such a strong, burly young fellow
.- -i-.as the local blacksmith. The 3' might have to call upon the coroner.
>. ; Kaufman hopes to do some good for himself in the six and ten round,
-'"'game around New York and Philadelphia. He has a great future now,
- . the greatest of any of the big fellows, and if Johnson starts to go down
V ;Ke line like the others of his race there is a grand chance for Kaufman
./to be wearing that heavy weight crown within the next two years.
RED CHINESE TUBEROSES
ARTIFICIALLY COLORED
"Stalks Are Placed in Peculiar
Red Mud
I,n' regard to the* allegation, pub
• Tishea in the United States some time
V since, that the Chinese florists of Tien
. tsin" grow tuberoses of a red color, and
perhaps of other shades, Conpul Gen
«Val Samuel S. Knabenshue makes the
.following report:
: Sonje time since this consulate re
• reived a letter from a florist in the
'. United States, inclosing a sum of
money, with the request that he be
:' furnished with its value in red tube
". rose bulbs. He stated that he had been
Informed by a gentleman who had
traveled in China that he had seen, red
'"jnb'eroses grot%n by native florists in
\u25a0 Tientsin.
Inquiry was made of a German flor
ist here, a resident for many years,
.'/*: ho stated that there is no natural
'r»d tuberose, but that the .flowers are
. artificially colored. As the tuberose
,of the ordinary white variety Is near
the flower stalks are cuf oft
"close to the ground and are placed in
• -.water in, which Is dissolved a red
.earth, of whose composition he is ig
. noraht. The coloring matter is drawn
' up into the flowers, tinting them red,
•^the first that appear being very
\u25a0 slightly tinged, but the color becoming
•'Trtore pronounced ln those which open
. plater. He also stated that the red
.'•'•color can be- produced in this way by
•using Aniline colors, not only red. but
"any other aniline color which may be
'.desired. Native gardeners, however,
insisted that natural red tuberoses
- were gnm'n. but declined to sell bulbs
""of the alleged red variety with a guar
antee that the bulbs would produce red
•flowers, the payment to be withheld
. : until the bulbs were tested.
Finally a native gardener admitted
«*t'ha.t these- are. bulbs of the ordinary
\u25a0white tuberose, reared in ordinary
'-.flower pots In this way: The opening
• 4n the bottom of the pot is closed with
i cork; the pot is filled with .earth
•mixed to a mud with wafer in which
the coloring matter-has been dissolved;
the bulbs are planted in this after a
-number of small incisions have been
'made in \u25a0 the lower half of the bulb
above the roots; a thin covering of
"^ncolored earth is placed over the
earth ln the pot to conceal the colored
portion below, and the plant is sup
plied with water in which the coloring
'matter \u25a0 hae been dissolved. « The re
:*ultlng. flowers have the tint of the
.coloring matter used.
SHEEP. IN ENGLAND
SHOW-BIG INCREASE
. Mutton Worth More There Now
Than Last Year
. ...*. JLccording to official, returns Consul
Augustus B. Ingram of Bradford finds
that there were 16,494.812 sheep .. of
all ages in England at the close of 1909,
,a,n lncreajse over 1908 of 535,937, and the
- highest number in many years; not
•since 1899 was* there over 16,000,000
«heep in any one year. The last win
ter is said to have been- a trying one
on account of the abnormal rainfall, but
recently the weather has been more fa
vorable and the outlook' is for a good
la.mbing season. Mutton at present
(April 28). is reported to be?conslder
_ a.bly dearer than in April, 1909, and
•* store sheep are worth" $2.45 to - $4.90
. more per head, than, in November last;
• -The total number of sheep in the United
Kingdom In 1909 "was 31,838,833, an'in
lptea.se of 506,433 over 1903.
PHOTOQRAPHONE BOTH
CAMERA AND GRAMOPHONE
I Consul at Stockholm Describes
' Swedish Invention "...
Writing from Stockholm Consul Gen
eral Edward D. Winslow describes a
new invention in Sweden which repro
duces both action and sound:
In the photographone the larger
metallic trumpets which caused the hol
low metallic sound are entirely dis
pensed with. Xo receiver is needed
for the speaker; only a very small
celluloid tube, like the one used at
the telephone, is placed in the front
for the«<convenience of the speaker,
but this tube is easily dispensed with.
On the left side behind the wall is
placed an - electric lamp. From this
the light passes through two cuvettes
(through which water is running)
which absorb the heat, and then
through the wall and a system of lenses
seen in front of the tube. Having
passed through these the ray of light
strikes and is reflected in a mirror
fastened on the membrane behind-the
tube, is thrown on a rotating sensi
tive plate, and finally draws the sound
curve on this negative. This original
negative is developed, and the sound
curve transferred : to plates of ebony.
From these the sound is again repro
duced as in the gramophone.- In this
way the human voice and all other
sounds are perfectly reproduced with
out any disturbing- secondary sounds.
So perfect Is the reproduction ' of
sounds with the photographone that
the inventor can distinguish between
and actually, read on the curve the
different letters of the alphabet, and
the photographic plate is so' sensitive
that the smallest varlajions in the
voice can be studied. The same words
uttered in the same language, but by
another individual,' appear different in
the photographone script. V
The great importance of this-method
for obtaining linguistical and musical
records, is evident. This invention' Is
of high* value, not only for the stu
dent of linguistics and phonology,- but
for the general ethnologist: who needs
to obtain kinematographic reproduc
tions of dances or, other ceremonies, it
has always been difficult to combine the
gramophone with the , kinematograph.
because it has not been possible to :6b
taln the actions: and; movements; at the
same time the speech or song is given
With the photographone"it is' possible
at one time to photograph " the action
as well as the: music and, song and to
reproduce both at one time.*; r ~, -
The photographone records can be re
produced ad ' infinltum," and if,thV;orig
inalmusic or song should not be strong
enough to fill a large concert "hall at
the ; reproduction the sound : can t be in
creased "as desired. On : account of the
immense -volume of f sound that can be
reproduced " with the photographone it
will, according 'to the Inventor's f idea,
be "of great value f Or replacing: thY fog
sirens in, lighthouses. Instead .of^ the
Inarticulate howl which the fog sirens
send out in the night, and which easily
can be confounded wlth^the fog horns
of other vessels," this View, photogra
phonic fog horn ! will call out; the name
of the lighthouse , for.; miles over the
ocean. For work In. the Afield the In
ventor replaces the electric with solar
iight.-A .;• .•;•.-• \u0084-\u25a0-\u25a0,„;•: \u25a0:;•\u25a0%..•...'; \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0::i f^r;
.';: ; A practical. use. for ..the' photographone
on a most extensive scale will be repro
ducing lectures .and addresses.
\u25a0 Only 10 per cent; of German school
boys* It is said, gro; in for .5 athletics, as
against 75 per cent of British: :
XHB-S&N^RAfltJl!^
"Winner Take All," Says
Young Hogan to Powell
|. Three i lightweights whom Promoter-Jim Crif fin is endear
HEAVYWEIGHTS BOX
LIKE TWO CLOWNS
Crowd at Dreamland Enjoys An
tics of Two A lleged Boxers
of Side Show Type
Vie McLagen; the much heralded Aus
tralian amateur heavy weight, "and
Charley Miller, the joke heavy weight
fighter, boxed a four"* round' exhibition
last night at Dreamland;pavlllon, which
proved a burlesque. Miller posed and
McLagen did not know how to*, go In
and fight. It Vas funny and the crowd
enjoyed the antics of the alleged boxers.
Lawrence >_Granfield :. wasf . ; stacked
against an easy mark in Frankie Re
gan, and he was rescued from a beating
In the opening round. He was no match
for Granfield., Walter Scott and Frankie
Harris of Los Angeles fought the best
fight of . the night and the'>oys went af
it in whirlwind fashion for four rounds.
There was plenty of action and honors
were even.at the end. »
Dan O'BrieiV and F"rankle -Edwards
went four rounds to a draw.. Art- Nelson
proved to have too; many.' guns ...for
Jack Daley and the latter hit the, mat
in the opening session. "Kid Gebrge'lost
a four round decision to Fred Krause.
Jack Brooks did not like the going
and deliberately quit to Fred. Lang, in
the second round of itheir: encounter.
Ray Campbell was given • the: verdict
over Tony Boroni after^ boxing ; four
rounds. Ed- Lynch and- Jack . Douglas
boxed a four round" draw. .Willie Mc : .
Shane stopped in-two rounds when. Jim
O'Brien turned .'loose: his batteries.
Willie Lewis Outpoints
NEW YORK, July 15.— Willie Lewis,
the east side : welter weigh t outpointed
Harry Mansfield, an .English ; welter
weight, in a fast flO round bout here
tonight. . Jim Smith, • the : Westchester,
middle weight, who -Avas^to have met
Lewis, sprained his arm, while'prepar
ing for the bout and was forced to can
cel his engagement. ' * "
PHYSICIANS INCREASE
FASTER THAN POPULATION
German Doctors Greatly Out
strip Prospective Patients ;
In transmitting the following infor
mation. Consul' General T.»: St. ;Jphn
Gafrney of Dresden reports that medical
statistics show that physicians have in
creased out' of "all,: proportion-! to/- the
increase of -, the population,, inlmany j
parts of Germany; '^' v 1
The - percentage t - increase, in popula
tion" and - physicians from .1883 ;to k 1903 j
was j as". folio ws : ! Province of ; Branden-" j
burg, population 55; perVceri i; , doctors |
302; per/c,ent;iP6sen^:populatlon?l7|per |
cent.fdoc.t6fs \u25a0 106;pericent;f Berlin,- pop- !
illation 69 v '"per -', cent,^doctors 155 v per |
cent-*i The following; shows the number |
of .'; the Jpopulation V,. to 'each physician: ;
Berlin; 776;;Posen, 3,246; West Prussia, j
3,102;jReu55,:'3,725. ~\'- -"", V'• \u25a0;"' \u0084'"".' :\
r>.ln?Saxony.'in7l9o6V;therer >. In? Saxony.' i n7 l9o6 V; there were •; 2,25 7 j
doctors; as compared : with .'999 rlnfilßß3;
there lwa.s; one ;doctor4toj 2,ol6 jinhabi^i
tants in -against ', one ..toy 3,oSl.i' in
1883." The ..increase- of ,• the*; population
.was747.B6jpe.r"ce'nt,^that 'of; the doctors
125.93 \u25a0 per.* cent!-; ; ' ::.', .-';\' ;\u25a0\u25a0"\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0;:'\u25a0'
• .There" is a, miichi smaller ; increase In I
chemists. v; In* ; Brandenburg,"; where r the
increase^of 5 the) population -was -iss| per.
cent 1 from 4 ! ISB3" to ; 1903/ the'i number; of
chemists. Jncreased.^ 0n1y, :48. per.Acent. l
In^Posenl the of jtheipopula.tioni
stands ?at^ 17; per) centland theVchemists
39 1 per ; cent. v ! ; In" Berlin? the I population
increased 69 per. cent 'while "theVchemists j
increased' l2Bjper cent^^ln?l9o6iihvßer^!
lin 1 there^was^l chemist
habitants, , ; and fthe numbers ; are
shownJiin^EastV^nd'iWestSPrjissiaJ-.;;^:!
;/- i The>) statistics of the? hospitals ./"for
1906 .gave; the Tpef centage fof J If hospital
to : 27.llslpeoplelln:Berlin;^ihiSaxe-Alt-^
enburg]l* hospital: to]s2,o67J people;; and
in\Reuss; v l ; hospital. \to I*4B,394^'people.*
In'cßerllnr. there is 9. lv hospital -^.bedi; to
205 people, in Reuss: l^to i7ls,landsin
• SchaumburgrLipVe, I 1I 1 to* 853. >;,."'\u25a0. j
. It'ss easylfora^man^tb do', things 4 if j
given a chance.^butthe^wofld^ applauds j
the man iwho : mgkes^is lownTchance.'Si
SPORTLIGHTS
ON SPORTS
.COLUMBUS, p., July 15.r-The Newark base
ball club of the Ohio State ; league haa been': pur
chased by President -,Watk ins «f the Indianapolis
American association club. The. price, was not
stated.'.;, '. \u25a0' '- \u25a0 '\u25a0" ; ' '\u25a0 ."-' :'\u25a0\u25a0:\u25a0':\u25a0' :r_ :...'
NEW YORK. 4 July 15.— "Honest -John". Kelly,
known, to - Kportingmen , the world is "'seri
ously lir In'; his home bore. Several: weeks ago
It beeame'evldent that he. was suffering from a
serious organic, trouble .and^two^ days ago an
operation" became necessary.' .*. * .\u25a0 a
SEATTLE, July 15.— The Abe;Attell-Pete Mc-
Veigh fight July 2rt will , not .beJuterfered with
by ' the ; police .as long* is it * continued to " be a
sparring Chief . 'W'appenstein said to
dayT* 'A finish contest wnrnotbe^permitted.'and
a policeman will, jump "into ) the ring: the minute
the battle appears. to be on the road to" a knock
out. .\u25a0.»\u25a0'-. •\u25a0,-. -' ~ - 7 : '-.\u25a0\u25a0 '..'..'J ?>.'•"\u25a0 :".
. .CHEYENNE, Wyo.. July 15.— John Ennis.
aged 00, the Stamford. Conn., pedestrian who : Is
after the Weston record across the continent, left
for the : west today 20 days ahead . of Weston's
record. ' : He carries a message from: Mayor Grfy
nor of ; New York to Mayor \u25a0: McCarthy 'of - San
Francisco.. ; V. :. --\u25a0--? ' \u25a0 > - : : v. \u25a0
BISLEY," Eng., July 15. — Thirteen Canadians
are left,in the competition- for* the gold medal
to be awarded to the winner in. the third stage
of the shooting for his 'majesty the king's prize,
tomorrow, v ; \ i • ; ' "
'•\u25a0•\u25a0:\u25a0.\u25a0..- .-:.-\u25a0\u25a0 :.-/'\u25a0 ;• '\u25a0"•- -*V '•'/'+ ---,:j: •'..'\u25a0\u25a0"' . '- *• .... .;\u25a0
' DES MOINES, la., July \u25a0'15.— J. C. . Nicholls
was arrested -at Brooklyn, -la., today \u25a0by United
States Marshal Bldwell, , charged .with - shooting
three, elk in -Yellowstone- park- seTeral ; months
ago. p Although he broke his | ankle in his < flight,
Niehplls escaped from Wyoming officers at the
time.of the shooting. .'-- ..
Winged "0" Team Off
To Wobds ;Tpday
- - : \u25a0\u25a0:" ;..•-\u25a0\u25a0 • \u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0 :•:.-\u25a0\u25a0--.%- '- -- .-.\u25a0-'
The | Olympic club baseball - team,
headed by H.;D. Heitrauller, will leave
today/for Booneville, Mendbclno* county,
20niiles beyond Gloverdale, where they
are to meet the" Booneville Giants for
the championship of Mendocino county.
Colonel Taylor, at the 'head; of all
sports _in -that < section, is
this trip, and if successful will book
other city teams before the .season
closes. 1 -,-*',.."'• , '\\ . ;".•--
" ; 4,Thel Giants 'have a' very fast aggrega
tiohv composed ..; principally 'rof;^ home
boys.lwith; Billy/McGrath,; former pitch T
er of j the Logan Squares,- 1 Chicago,"; on
the^mo'und.' : ' ';\u25a0, . --'N'; ; v^-v.-'K '':'" 'yi : 'lP~^ ' r.--'
:>^The? baseball ;;gam°e ;"wilU-be.-followed
by,a balloon ascension and a buck bar
becue.v.;-; . ; : /V' ' : ..> '•''} \ ':'/' .-•:•'\u25a0'\u25a0..-'.:'• \u25a0'/\u25a0'•\u25a0'.
V\ Several C- of/ the' boys ji will spend- the
week ? as ; C olon el 'Taylor's : guests.^wh ere
they I will Sen joy ."the I fishing * and ' huntr
ingforjwhich that place Us; noted. ',:.\u25a0 v
Baseball Notes
| Van i HaltroD looked- to \ hare 3 given :' the worst
of "It J to :lthe? Seals s In? the? second: frame"! when
he^callpdsTennantsOut .<: at' first * after • be had
been r, trapped between \?l the yv' bags. '?. Hunt"* got
Tommy ? asleep , at < first .' and i. whipped j the , ball to
Danzig. .-jjTennant 3 continued i-ont, to? second-'and
then s retraced* his . nteps'*to'.first.ftrßurns?endeav- ;
ored* to ; run •\u25a0 him -.' down;- and % when ihe - saw.- that'
i be i was * getting \u25a0 the £ worst < of . the i sprint I threw i
j t he i ball : slnwlyj to s Danzi *.'- The ? rnnner :\u25a0 looked '
I saf c."?, but f Van i called "? him •\u25a0 out. ;.i However, > ; the
veteran's t work Kwas : Rood -throughout Uthe ; day;:
with ?.tuls ; one exception.*; ; ..••-.*;.•, ,
i":T*:v? !ak. <:.'-. \u25a0 ; - ;i :;:; t^->» -..' ; \u25a0•'.'•.• '••:-.'i'-- ;V-'--"." \:V-££ •"'» =
:X. Helster » ma de . a . wonderful ; catch of f Berry's
dme t into ' right ; field "4n r the , second i frame. %The
former State^leapuer, has been; playing .' a" bangup
game: for; Graham. ''--\u25a0.•\u25a0: • \u25a0\u25a0:. -. ; - »,7 :
.'.'V' "-''" -'V^-"'; '\u25a0"\u2666\u25a0." ! ;" •.'•',\u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0.'• * ;\u25a0/'':' '•/.*•.-:\u25a0?* \u25a0>\u25a0'•' V r v .-;,..''.•
te^Bodlei. was \u25a0' given -a 'great - hand^ by V the* kids
when* hejwentv out 'lnto 5 the* fields aft«r-he« made
tola \u25a0•home';- run ,: swlpp. : : It- iras -kids' day - nml
they * were ,» perched In ~ the f left " field < bleacher«:i
They ? stood i up : and cheered I bln» I as - he; went ' out
Into ;' the ? field. :\u25a0\u25a0'-\u25a0 - - \u25a0-.•>-'\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0,' '-.-\u25a0\u25a0' -^ '--a-;
i OaklaiTd'castoff Vatcher, :' handled'
Hunt's ;v; v delivery .5: l n ;. nice «: style, v His . • peps sto
second's , were.i accurate:: and *i fast. \u25a0';; \u25a0 :..\u25a0 ? \u25a0\u25a0 " -
' '.-.,*, ,^ '-\u25a0\u25a0.•.. ; V'Vv^' \u25a0'." •'-"": * *',•-•.\u25a0 ' -"'\u25a0\u25a0• .-"V.-"- ' : ••\.-f'"-i :
--;\u25a0 Sutor v nml ',- Baum -.-' will \u25a0;-llk'elyj; ojipyse i" \u25a0 cacb'
otlicr^on^tlic'iiuound tliis aftcruwii.: -
ECHO OF FIGHT
HEARD IN BERLIN
Germans Start Movement to
Oust All Negroes From the
Capital City
[Special Cable: to The Call] : _
; BERLIN, July ; 15.— -Jack Johnson's
victory ,Qver; Jeffries at Reno has
brought about a ca-lnpaign against'ne
groes in Berlin. .For a long time there
has been "growing ill filing "against
the , few, : negroes brought here for ex
hibition purposes/because of; the dis
graceful affairs between them and a
certain class of white girls. It is now
considei-erl .an: opportune time # to bring
about*'' a much needed reform. "\u25a0 . '
.A 'committee of Berlin citizens" will
appeal ;, to the \u25a0 authorities to prevent
Johnson from -\ giving .boxing exhibi
tions anywhere in Germany and to pro
hibit absolutely .the- -showing- of • the
Reno fight pictures. The appeal- of this
committee reads in part: . ' \u25a0 ' - : -;
"Germany must be barred and bolted
against; this braggart' 'Ethiopian" and
his mummies and hi^* doubtful peasant
whiterwife, otherwise -"'serisatiohalism
may: again, prevail. . .But .we .tear . the
worst, since ; it was found impossible
to "prevent; the disgusting 1 exhibition- of
six day bicycle | racing,- .which ; was a
mere mockery of any decent sport. ' '
h-. "The ;{ committee^ will^alsbzundertake
to^puta-stop; to /the; employment' of ne
groes', as sideshow- freaks -outside .of
.would be fa'shibnable" cafes and- restaur
ants .to attract* trade. - '.
; : ."Old. fashioned /Germans also con
sider this; an 'excellent': opportunity to
put an endtforevec to- the* scandalous
scenes which have disgraced , the ap
pearance here of African negroes, who
have; been absolutely lionized by white
girls."--,-:.;.-' • : - •• *\u25a0- \u25a0. .
LUMBER FIRMS MUST
ALSO PLANT TREES
Law Reforesting of
Denuded ;Wobd;Surf^:es~. •
-The '.Brunswick press reports that
legislative measures by: the
Roumanian", forest fiscal administration
will have r^ important i nfl uence ; on \u25a0 th e
w6od>:industrytr'of *" Consul
,Talbot.'J/{Albert"says ,that in:;the; fu
ture •\u25a0; it \f Is : purposed of 'the forest
administration ;at Bucharest, to .'impose
effective;^burdens lon '; foreign lumber
firms \u25a0% wh ich \u25a0 possess 'and ; use ; up the
Roiima'nian * forests. " As : security % that
the^denuded; wood 'surfaces' shall be
again>reforested^a,tax:df;f6 peracreils
proposed.. >>This; is especially; important,
as it is proposed that the measure 'shall
cover r 'several'i year's rback. ' ; '"- "
RUSSiIA IS FIELD FOR
AMERICAN' ENGINEERS
.Russia" is j.beooming; Interested -In hy
droelectric "jpbwerVplarits and isie'xamin-;
ing into"^ the"; matter. Qf = electrifying-su
burban VdivislonsVof;its? state railroads.
high ¥ tension i transmission^ systems and
it ; is, probable H that 'new "field will; be
opened ;[f or; American /engineers.
CCS HO HARMFUL WNQULS
dl;d,d* PUBELY VEGETABLE
i~. /There are certain min9ral 'medicines which' wiU temporarily, remove, the
«^rnal symptomsof Oontagi6xxs^Blobd*>Poison; and ': shut the disease up
in the system 'forTawhile? but ysh&n. the" treatment is left off the trouble .-al-
ways returns in worse form.-. But that is not all ; .the delicate^ membranes
'and'tissues^ofiithe'stomachf end ; bowels areiusullayinjured by these strong
jniheralB,^and i frequently7stdnia*ch"trouble t ;chromc ; dyspepsia; and^mercia-
yial rheumatism; are added jto" the destructrv« ; bloo^- poison. ; S.S.S.^is the
only, remedyjthat can>be used •vyithtperfectj safety, in the^treatment of , Co-
ntagious 'Bloody Poison," 7 and? with.the % assurance j: that ' a lasting cure .will
result^- This ? medicine^ made^entirely;, of i nbn^injurious ; roots, --herbs i and
barks^ of :; recognized curative; arid tonic lvalue,* reraoves every, particle of the
'rirus f roini the and ibyjenriching ; and \ strengthening blood
\u25a0removes eyeryTsymptom^permanently.f:. S. SiS; does j not \u25a0 hide or % coyer, up
thejg disease | in|> any:^lwayrfbutT: ciiresrit jby, removing; it from., the system»
Home -Treatment ßobkr arid any^madical advice" free to/all, who ; write." ;. ,
\u0084 -' V . - THEISWPX? SPECIFIC > CO.Vr ATLANTA; GA.
THREE TINED BUCK
SHOT BY A GIRL
Maria County Sheriff's Daugh-
ter Claims Record of First
lz I Big Gabie:6f Season
[Special DUpalcff lo The Cdl/]\ "
SAN.-r" RAFAEL, ' July,, 15.— Reports
'\u25a0frdnY^-Uie camps of * several \hunting
parties who started after deer "with the"
opening of • the. season » this_«morning
total five deer, killed and three .wound
ed, but the feat of _«l7 yaar. old Sadie
Thomas in bringing down a big three
-fprHed.buck near Point San Pedrowith
her 25-35 caliber Srjfle' is the talk ,of
•Marin 'county., " .
..'\u25a0Miss Thomas,: who is the daughter of
Deputy Sheriff D. Thomas, has handled
aVgun>* since childhood. Early this
"morning sha started out with her father
over, the hills , near Point" San Pedro.
When -they reached 'a- deep canyon
where Thomas had seen deer in the
past- the 1. dogg were turned loose and
soon picked.: up a warm trail, j Miss
Thomas took up her position on a path
leading to a stream, while her father
climbed to the other side of the gulch.
After waiting with her rifle in readi
ness for about 20 minutes the girl
heard the baylog of the dogs almost
directly below her. Then followed'^he
splash of waters as the fleeting animal
forded the stream. Miss Thomas
crouched behind a rock and cocked the
rifle. With a crash of branches the big
buck thrust his horns through the fo
liage and burst into view. He came
straight toward the waiting girL Miss
Thomas held her ground. The deer saw
her while still a considerable distance
away, and started to turn ' back. But
the hounds were at his .heels, and ha
dared, not retreat. Lowering his
lers he dashed up the. trail, as though"
to hurl tha~plucky girl from his path.
But Miss Thomas calmly leveled her
gun and fired. .The bullet i struck the
animal in the shoulder anj pierced his
heart. >
When Thomas arrived he found his
daughter sitting beside her Handsome
trophy; cleaning her gun, as though
nothing had \u25a0 happened. ( She holds the
distinction of killing the first and big
gest buck in Marin county so far re
ported this season.
"Three i bucks were, also Killed by :a
party 'composed of- Tom, Arthur, and
William Barr, Roy Prescott. BilLßlchie
and Tom McLain. Thomas Fallon, P. H.
Cochrane, Frank Reed, " S. Pacheco and
Joe Martinez of the Victor gun club re
port killing another. From Novato
comes word that Monte Johansen. Emil
Coret, George 'Ortman and "Pistol"
Smith are hot after the big game, but
without success thus far. Louis
Holmes, George Martin, M. F. Cockrane."
Ernest Jones, P. Henry Peterson and
others of- San Anselmo's "beef trust"
club are hunting at Cazadero.
Many Hunters Afield
[Special Dispatch lo The Call]
SANTA ROSA. July 15.— rThe deer sea
son" opened ..this •morning at sunrise
with the largest number of hunters in
the "neighboring woods and mountains
that has been seen for many years." An
unusually large number of women
hunters were included.
'.Little, has been heard" as to the suc
cess- of the day's hunt, but two fine
bucks went south on the evening train
; from the north, f -Within a day or two
it: is expected that the returns will be
gin to come in from all sections..:
The game is said to be fairly plenti
ful this year. - \u25a0 • \u25a0
Doves Found- Plentiful ••
[Special Dispatch to 7!Af.C«M]
SACRAMENTO, July 15. — Fully 300
dove : hunters' left' Sacramento at the>
break of day. and enjoyed some of the
'best \u25a0* sport had insyears' with doves.
Not' in a long . time have the doves
been so • plentiful in the Consumnes,
White Rock, -Fplsom .and Haggin' grant
district, 'and many limit bags were re
turned. ; The birds were generally of
goodsize, but infeertain sections of the
country they were to^p yonng.
Barbs Planning Big
Thatrical Night
The directors of the Barbarian ath
letic dub have completed arrangements
with the American theater for a large
club night on the evening of August" 5.
ir" Besides the/usual program the mem
bers of the Barbarians will give several
numbers.". /.":'_ ' -^ ; v- V?" '^ -
V\B._Ollerdessen, the well;known Bar
barian .' cricketer, : has left the city and
will not been seen on the local cricket
fields "again. Ollerdessen has gone on
a /trip { to Detroit and on his return
will sail; for the orient.
\ Terre Haute Results |
TERRE HAUTE, July 15.— Sensational drtring
and close flntshes \u25a0 featured a great card In to
day's'great western races, which were baited by
rain Geers i droTe Walter W to^win ,the 2:0«
pace against the greatest field ever matched on
the Tetre Hante track. Summary : *
I 2:08 pace, purse |2.000 — Walter W won second
and third heats and race. Time, -2:03, 2:07. R F
D won the, flmt heat. -Time. 2:05. Wilton, Baron
Whip and -Walter Hal started.
•2-11- trot. \u25a0 purse f 1,000 — Alice Roosevelt
(2-lOVi) won In straight heats. Time.' 2:oß^4.
2:09.-2:10.- Just O> Jennie, Constantlne and Safe
' U-21 \u25a0 pace. '\u25a0'. purse ' $700 - (unfinished)— WaUun
Boy" won - second and third ; heats. Time, ; 2:10,
• > -12 Nathan B won first and third heats. Time,
° : 14G, 2:12. Tiger." Lily and EHoretta started.
Waltun ' Boy and Nathan' B finished together In
Three, year old trot, $500 (unfinished) — Lnln
Arlon won, first heat. Time. 2:13 1-5. AnTil,
Enara and Barytes- started. . Only, one ' heat fln-
Isbed.' i~ : "-"\u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0 - - " : -
WILLIAM
J. SLATTERY
CHAMPION KRAMER
HEAP MUCH RIDER
Bicyclist Breaks World's 25 Al lie
Record and Then Outdis~
tances Field of 2s\{?x
PROVIDENCE, R. £. July 15.—Na
tional Champion Frank I* Kramer of
East Orange. ". N. J.. who lowered the
world's "bicycle record for 25 miles at
New Haven last night, won a 25 mile
race here tonight from a field of 23
starters. Kramer's time was 51:45 1-5.
The record is 54:13.
In a burst of speed at the tape Chris
Schiller of San Francisco won a tw*o
mile open professional race, class B.
Schiller and Phil Wright of Salt "Lake
were tied in a quarter mile profes
sional race against time, both irukiny
the two laps, in :26 1-5.
Hancock Youths Stars
At Handball
Yesterday's star players in. the hand
ball tournament now beinff conducted
by the playgrounds commission at th©
North beach playgrounds w«r© Clarenc©
Spingola and John Quirola, two youths
from the Hancock school. It "was nip
and tuck from start to finish with the
former lad returned , the winner. 21 to
20. There were two other senior
games, ' Louis Poschettl defeating En
rico Callero, 21 to 0, and Joe ; Marino
beating Joseph Leisner. 21 to* 10. One
game was played in'' th« junior class.
Ruggero Cammino whitewashing Vic
torGervasi to th« tune of. 21 to 0. *
The intermediate class had two fair
games. 'John .Torre defeating John
Conglln,2l tplS: Everett Gallatin do
ing the same with Eugene Camozzi. 21
to 13, and Sylvio Sorracco scoring 21
to Charles Palralre's 0. . .
.-• To day's game will be as follows:
Junior, Mario Ferrett© vs. Eddie Mc-
Kenna; intermediate. John Diehl vs.
Richie Miehllng. Gabriel Kent vs. Wal
lace Dagnin, Henry Crespi vs.- Fet»r
Velasquez; seniors. Ernest Cogazzo vs.
Manuel Villalon, Charles Cournal* vs.
Shavie Brunno.
Paul Hunter to- Meet
Martin in Finals
CHICAGO,. . July 15.— Paul Hunter.
Midlothian star and California tit\?
holder, and R. B. Martin of Wheaton
tomorrow will contest the finals In ths
Calumet cup, chief trophy of the Calu
met country club's four day tourna
ment. •'\u25a0"-.'- »"\u25a0/\u25a0'\u25a0
Hunter today C. B. Devol of
Riverside in the semifinals. 7 up and . s
to play, after Deyol had beaten -Na
tional Champion R. A. Gardner of Hins
dale. . \u25a0 .-.
Martin* disposed of Albert Seclcel. in
tercollegiate champion, 2 up a^Jd 1 to
p la y-. . . j.'~rr::-, V -. \u25a0• ••"\u25a0"
Sherman's Son Wins
BRETTON WOODS, N: E. July 15.— .
T. M. Sherman of Utlca, son of *, Vice
r"resldent Sherman, won the annual
tournament of the American golf asso
ciation today when he defeated L. A.
Hamilton of Englewood, 1 up and. s to
play. -,
| Empire City Results [
EMPIRE CITY RACETRACK, July 15.—Dal
matian, at 1 to 10. easily won the Irortnois
stakes, for 3 year _ olds, here today. The race
was practically a walkoTer k for the bif colt, as
the field was conxidered outclassed. . Summary:
First race. fl*e and a half furlongs — Fairy
Story. 5 to 1. won; Planter, 8 to 1. neeond;
Helena. 12 to 1. third. Time. 1:07 4-5.
Second race, selling, mile and 20 yards — Shaw.
nee. 13 to 1. w«n: School Mann. 4 to 1. iscond;
Star Actor, 7 to I,. third. Time. |:Cl-5.
Third race, flye and a half furlongs-- -Gauntlet;
5 to l," won; Norelty, •« to 3. second j- Mr. Go-
Usrhtly. 5 to 1, third. . Time, l:0»> »-5.
Fourth race, the Iroqaoi9 stakps.-'mile and a
quarter— Dalmatian. 1 to 10, won; Sager, 8 to-1,
second. Time. 2:08 2-5. Two startem.
Fifth race, six furlongs — Magazine. .13 to S,
tron: Mellsande. 4 to 1, second; Prince Gal, 14
to 3. third. Time, 1:12.:
Sixth race, mile and 20^ yards— Areit*. eTen.
woa:"Rockst«ner3 to 1, : second. Time, 1:414-3.
Orcagzut fell at the start. Three starters. . \u0084
• The Senators hare some sweet pitchers, and
if they continue to play In th-ir present form
they should win many & game before- the season
l.« orcr. \u25a0/' ' , - ...\u25a0'.-
Wk '^-®riS« BLOTCHES, VV-
[Sr CERS and Dl -
* "* jJBA j Tbe ortfiaary **la
>> ***9lf dise?s? «&orat-«» that
Js. I®/ tb *" SEWEBAGE of
\u25a0'^Lx^ '\u25a0 jjßp the body is stopped
ER that don >r t wr>rV
" "'irilßF MPN properly. OUTSIOS
.., »,*-UKt Mt^i applications a^n'r
25 Years' Experience cure. COMB «a<t I
will find cnt the TRUE «aase: regulate ti»
affected organ and soon bring about a ctwe.
Eton't deny yourself - the BEST: TREAT-
MENT on account of naoneyr I trill furnish
yoa all remedies and yo« may pay as yea can
afford.; If yon desire . HOME TREATMENT
-•end for my FREE symptom list and ad-rlce •
Every thin? strictly prl-rate.
•;..' DR. MOREL and assorlatev 31 Third st
neitr Marfcet. San Francigco.' Cal. : . "*„"
\u2666MUSEUM OF ANATOMY
• '^^.>. > -'"' .'\u25a0" conr*r«« than event '\u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0'\u25a0• f -\\
• Vt-Sl positively cured kytJtcaUUat I
IftKsES'OFMIMI
l/(®aS£ IV c « n»«»l««'w«n »«»l««'w« k~ •«* rtrictfy pmx« J
WMZ ST «>Tr^tinent jwrwujalhr »r by tvttor. A 4
T d fgft > >ofWvecur «» mrruNu- J
mt~JXSf» WfiM far tmk. PHILOSOPHY ¥
I /^^f ATARRH i
\u25ba " m d a be*r» tie {m|oy} J

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