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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, August 04, 1910, Image 12

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12
THE CALL'S PAGE OF SPORTS
BURNS IS 10 TO 8
CHOICE OVER HOGAN
Crack Oakland Lightweight to
Meet One Round Demon
at Dreamland .
The appetites of the local fight fans
will be satisfied to some extent to
morrow evening at Dreamland pavilion,
\u25a0vrhen Promoter Ted Wolff of the Cen
tennial club will pull off a four round
flffht between "One Round" Hogan, the
boss of- the local amateur lightweights,
and Frankie Burns, the clever Oakland
scrapper.
. . There seems to be as much interest
in.tliis contest as if it was a big fight.
.Tlie boy^prrepresent the peer of their
olass at short distance boxing,, and a
decisive victory for either fighter means
.t-liat the winner will go to the fore and
\u25a0pet the chances against some of the
'bestifn the lightweight division.
-'It is one of the best short distance
".boms that has been staged in this city
in a long time and some whirlwind
milling should result. Hogan has made
.a rather sensational record during his
short time at the game. Most of his
victims have been beaten by the knock
out route and many of them in a round.
Burns is credited as being one of the
clovrest lightweights who has boxed
around these parts. Harry Foley will
r«»f«»ree the match.
Burns is a 10 to 8 choice. The big
bettors and wise ones are playing
Burns, while Hogan has many friends,
and -the small bettors are playing him.
Hogan is popular and he will be backed
heavily;
The boys arc to weigh 133 pounds
and they are to weigh in at. Corbett's,
in Ellis, street, at 4:30 o'clock on the
afternoon of the contest!
East and West College
Men Will Clash
{Special D'upalch io The Call]
v SAN RAFAEL, Aug. 3. — A number of
society people from both sides' of the
bay will be present Saturday^ afternoon
at> Eastside park when .athletes from
eastern and western colleges l will com
pete in a baseball game for the benefit
.• «f . the Ma rin county good roads asso
" '.ciation fund. George Hanse,n, cashier
of the Maring County bank and! a good
-'ball player, will act as .umpire. Among
those promoting the game are, Town
Trustee James Follis, A, 14 Hcttrick
and John Byrnes.
The lineup wil] be as follows:
.y.dftcrn eollezcs — Elrori. catcher: Peck, pitcher;
• r.yrncs. tirst Iwse: Caldwalder. third base: J.
..- "j'obiu. KhortKtop; t.\ Tobin. second hasp; Eddy,
.left-field: De. Lisle, center field; Scott, right
; field.
Western <\j'lcrps — Presley, catcher; Sales,
' I'litcucr; Jordan, flrst base; King, third base;
\u25a0 (.lirtlK.- shortrtop; Trowbridpe. Koj.-oDd buse: Oir
' . Tin. left field;- Chalmers, center field; Moore,
right" field.
BOOKER T. WASHINGTON
V : TELLS A FUNNY STORY
Booker T. Washington, -head of the
\u25a0Tuskegee institute, told In 'New York
a. Metropolitan museum etory.
-'A Kentucky lady," he said, "visited
ihe museum with her maid, an old fash
ioned mammy. -
!. "MaJinda had never seen an art pal -
Xery be»ore and the nudes startled her
in a way that would have endeared her
to the heart of Mr. Comstock. But
when she entered the. hall of sculpture,
tlicn she was more than startled..
• ".'l^and!' she said. 'Landsa'kes!'
.- "And with dubious shakes of \u25a0 the"
head she passed before tlie white beau
. ty of the Venus de Medici, the: Apollo
Belvidcre, the Venus de Milo and the
other gracious shapes of snowy marble.
""Lund sakes!* •«"-j ~* \u25a0 - .- .:
"'Don't you like, it, . Melfnda?* said
her, mjstress. '.'.V'?,: '•* .'.'>,
" 'Yas'm/ sa!d-Mclinda. 'Ah likes it
well enough, but Ah's powerful. : glad
dar aia't none o' my color here.'." 1
THEY ALL LOOK GOOD WHEN THEY'RE FAR AWAY
CLEVER SHORT DISTANCE MEN
TO MATCH BLOWS TOMORROW
Tn>o clever youngsters tiho are* billed , io furnish main event at Dreamland tomorrow night.
SANTA MARIA WELL
3,650 FEET DOWN
Operations of- Rice Ranch Oil
Company May Change As=
pect Field V
[Special Dispatch ioThe Call] v
BAKERSFIEIvD, "Aug".' 3»— The^Rice
Ranch oil company, located in 1 the Santa
Maria* field," has just. completed. the per
foration of its; No: • 4 well • at a depth* of
3,650 fcet.SOO. feet deeper than any well
so' far ..drilled . in;': that : locality,,, and
workmen • J returningr ; -from : ;ih'e*re-; report
that the Vesult^of thejdCGpening of jthis
well * niay"l change" the ".'entire Taspect {of
-*/-',* • " •• * * < '\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 ":\u25a0 \u25a0 ' -\u25a0" '• " "'§ \u25a0 '
THE -SAN FRA
the Santa Maria field. The; company'; has
gone -into, a fine* looking ;011. sandf.arid
prospects J are very- bright 'for : a, good
well, y, The. well was originally 'finished
at t.SOOi feet, but ; recently; it was ;de
termined to.go afteriav deeper csand."
Owners, * of > adjoining' ? properties: have
, been* anxiously 5 the i result »*of
the: Rice -. Ranch' company's § operations
and^it is expected thatiunusual' activity.
In tliistficld will result.:- . .• ' V ; :.> ~~
l-'^William; Ellery, -the -San Francisco
oilman - and'former. Associated'oil-com
pany.; official; -has : purchased _ from- M. J - P.
Flickinger and ,A. • W.^ Mason.'of
qity.MO acres; in section 36, : 30-32." inH the
southern end ;of I.the '-BlcKittrick V field.'
i,The priceipaid ' .wasj about £sso(Man 'acre
,and the propertyris-in^a promising^dis-'
trict;-:- .:\u25a0;.;• - V i ' i v : isi > :.\u25a0:\u25a0..,:, f :\u25a0. ->.:.> \u25a0 X
;J; Contracts with:, the .Independentf; oil?
producers compa^ny^by. the following oil
companies 'were :» recorded '•':\u25a0-\u25a0 Es-?
sexv'MidwaypUnionJjPaclficvMidwayiahd-
Yellows ton c. A ' T lies c". co m pan i esVar c? 1 6 -*?
. . ..... .„ ..... . . . ;,. — ._; \u2666*
cat'ed in the ;-Sunset-lVlarlcopa'.district
and have; lately joined: the agency. » .
NEW "DICTION ARY^LISf S
.;>••.\u25a0 CURIOUS V EXPRESSIONS
: 'The Xe^y English Dictionary has -re-'
ccntly published a further: installment
going .as far : as "saucoi" and a 'con
tinuation ;.of "s" is announced.; for July
.1. Among wordsVdealt'wkh in; the jjres
ent section are- the Chaucerian "rouse,"
Used of a - hawk ; -^."roundsman," ! which \u25a0
meant ; in^ .1800 ' r "at laborer ..-* in meedi need 3of
parochial \u0084rGliefrr.who;,was ' sent Ground
\u25a0f forp t. one ... farmer, -to'^ another -A or -erri-.
ployment,' partly^ atnthe'expenseTpflthtt
;farmcr::and "partly^ at -Uhercosty of
parish"-— a r,curiouss custom * which? fails
to; be rcompared\withJ the * modern -labor
exchange; "and ' I''rumtiiddit.v f ,". Swhich
proves "to "\u25a0\u25a0 be -at' least ''\u25a0 90 \ years'- old. - v .' :
COAST BREEDERS
PLAN 4 DAY MEET
Fast Time at Workouts at San
Jose Augur W'etl-'f or-Har
ness Races
From all indications \ the trotting
game ' this year is to experience one
of the most successful seasons it has
had in this state. The four day meet
ing which is to. begin August 10 at San
Jose under the auspices of the Pacific
Coast Trotting Horse Breeders' asso
ciation will, bring together some'of the
classiest harness horses, in the state.
There are a number of stakes in
which good purses are offered, and the
entries are big. A delegation of the
local' harnessmen. headed by W. J.
Kenney, will make the trip from here.
Every- day the . San Jose track is. a
scene of activity. Trainers are whip
ping their charges into shape and near
ly all the lavailablc room at the Garden
City track is taken' up. •
a number of young nacers
and ;,trotters which have been doing
some phenomenal work in trials. From
all indications there should be some
marks hung up. Followers of the sport
declare that the track is one of the
fastest in the state. _
• Kenney. has been inSan Jose watch
ing .the, workouts of the various en
tries for. -the .stakes and purses. The
following i& a report from him -of the
various workouts: \u25a0'.."
Frank Williams, Santa Barbara— Cri^i* trot
ter. 2:1-1;' Lulu M, S, year old? trotter, 2:22
n V.llllam Ivey, t Sacramento— Lljerro, trotter.
*\u25a0•!"• - • - „ , • - " \u25a0•*\u0084' \u25a0 . . '
\u25a0; E. P. .Haroilton, San Jose— Bobby H
2:14; Cborro. pacer, 2:13. -„. . -' \u0084'.
I*. W. Biirstow.:.Sau. Jost>— Xearcst Mcßeiiney
pacer, 2:12; Demon. 2 year old trotter °-27 '•>
g E. L..Hunt, San Jose— Tell Tale,- trottVr '2-14
boutlierland & ; "Chadb(^rne— I'al. 3 year old"
2:lC; Sirus Pointer.- 2:13; Nat Hagen. 2 year old
trotter, '2:2s: :i)emi»nio colt, pacer, 2:11. •
- J. WGalimUv Oakland— Pilot,^*J:(;7yi j Harold
X,. trotter, 2:13;; Patery., pacer. 2:1114: .-•'
J.'. S. -Phlppen,' Sau Jose— Bonroy. : 2 v joar old
trotter,, 2:16%; Creto. trotter. 2:16% ; Bonnie
?o r , by vJ r^ cr / 2:2l:McKf>nna colt, 2 year old,
2:31; El Sidclo. pacer, 2:12. ' .
Ted , Hayes, , san Jose^-Jean ValJean, S year
old pacer. .2:00^ : Voya S er.t 3 year old . trotter,
*:i4i£;.Bcn McKmney. 2-year old trotter.- .2:10
John.Quinn." Sacramento— Sweet Bott 3 rear
old trotter, 2:10; Normonai. 3 year old pacer
2:14i/i. \u25a0• \u25a0-\u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0 .-:\u25a0• . ; .;\u25a0\u25a0„ . - \u25a0 -'....
"Frank Burke.Vgan Jose— Wi-nja, trotter '' : 11-
Siesta,';, trotter. -2:171^; Mogolore, trotter 2UB;
Laddie G, trotter. . 2:14.
AY. Detels, .Pleasanton — Three year old trotter,'
2:13%. \u25a0 "V '\u25a0 ' \u25a0"• •-•' \u25a0'.-\u25a0' : . . \u25a0 '-'\u25a0 ' . -
'A. L. Scott — T^adr Inez, trotter. 2:10."
Joseph Tw»hi^. Irvlngton — Lady -Valentine' 2
year old* trotter," 2:20. , .»; v- \u25a0\u25a0 •
' : Charles 'Durfro-^Happy Dentist, pacer o -fMU.'.-
Helen' Stiles, trotter. 2:OS»A:I>r. -Ix-ero. trotter'
2:12 I yi:Alnieoau.- trotter. -2:l2>'>. •
Charles Whitehead. Salinas— North Stsr. trot-*
ter. 2:12; Pointer Belle;- 2 year old pacer. 2:2t»-
Lady.Marin; 2'year oM trotter; '2:3o; Abe Ben
der, pacer, , 2:12. . ' .: \u25a0- "\u25a0-..,. . . '
: ; Walter 'Maben.', Los Angeles— Kapldan Dillon
trotter." 2:l2}£ : Zoiumel. trf^ter. 2:1."): Chiquita
pacer. 2:034;- Jiiflpp Dillon. »trotter. 2:12',i :• Wal
ter Barker, ; pacer .l 2:10J4 ; Donasnam. ' trotter'
2:lC :\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0•/-. .\u25a0\u25a0- 'rv' \u25a0\u0084:.-.;-•-\u25a0 - _ -.. .
-':.!.\u25a0 E.; Montgomery — Jiuv. Logan.'. world's re<-ord
holder- of . 2:U.">Ji; Solauo'ißoy. r pacer. 2:tX>'i -
Bodaker.' trotter./2:10Vi: Victor -Pointer. 2 .year
old. pacer,- 2:20:. BynUush.', pacer," 2:14: Uttle
Dick.';'--'.-; .' "' : ;.•.' '\u25a0.'... '•\u25a0 ' , \u25a0. \u25a0\u25a0'.'\u25a0.; .. '.
de'<9«i9* BLOOD -DISEASES
i:^ Contagious f ßlood i 3 responsiblo for a groat many old blood
.troubles; for. its cvil 1 influences^are f often . felt through many . generations
Paients •;: transmit the seeds of. the disease to their children, and . scrofulous
sores,-? skin ; eruptions, catarrhal \troubles,-RhouExatisni, ulcerating • glands
and other, stubborn "diseases .result from this most Insidious of all poisons'
-There is no such', thing as killing the 'germs * of ; this mighty ; poison 'Any
medictae powerf ill. enough Jtodo this would "destroy, the , delicate" linings of
the stomach ; and bowels, and permanently; 'wreck - the entire . health. The
only .way^to^cufe r.thesa- old blood diseases is to REMOVE the cause from
.the circulation; andttat is just; what^S. S. S." 1 does/ - It goes into- the blood
tt ?d drives put eybryi taint »nd poison and makes this vital fluid purerfresh
end nourishing.,: S.S.S; i 3 made entirely of roots, herbs and barks;itdoes
the. least particle of \u25a0 ininefal in any form^&nd is absolutely safe
lorporsoM of any, age.% £ S;^ S;\S. ;> euros 'Vblood y diseases' and of
eyery.character^whother inherited or^ acquired'-: Book ;.'6at> the BloodVand
any medical advice ' free. r TEE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.^ATLANTA,GiI
Goldberg
SARATOGA RACING
WILL OPEN TODAY
More Than 1,200 Horses Quar
tered at Track and Outlook
Is Bright for Success
j SARATOGA, N. V.. Aug. 3.— Racing
men In, large numbers are here for the
midsummer meeting of the Saratoga
racing association, . which opens to
morrow^ and will continue,, until Sep
tember 1.
President H. T. Wilson Jr. and 1 other
officials are optimistic over the pros
pects for a successful meeting. More
than 1,200 horses are quartered at the
track. . ,
No trouble over the antlbetting laws
is expected. Sheriff Washburn will re
quire observance of the law. but will
permit oral betting under the restric
tions laid down by the court.
Season Closes September 1
NEW YORK, Aug. 3. — The announce
ment that thoroughbred racing in the
state for the year 1910 is to cease su?
denly with the last race run at t;.
meeting on the Saratoga track o:.
Wednesday, August 31, leaves the out
come for next year problematical. If
the courts decide that the law making
the directors of the tracks, criminally
liaßle for betting is unconstitutional and
that oral betting is no infringement of
the. law there is little doubt that the
tracks will reopen. But if not the
opinion prevails in racing circles that
the tracks will stay closed, until some
relief can be had.
This afternoon wound up the racing
game around New York for the time
being. Whether it will return "or not
the future will determine. After the
last. race today the regulars will start
on their journey to Saratoga.
Since the passage of the Agnew-
Hart laws in 1908 all of the tracks in
the state have lost money. The Coney
Island jockey club alone has sunk more
than $400,000, it is estimated, and is
the heaviest loser. Under new restric-;
tioris. 1 therefore, the racing associations
would be eompeHed to make good even'
greater deficits. '
When Saratoga winds up at the end
of a month some of the leading own
,ers, including August Belmont. will
race their horses on the Canadian
tracks and elsewhere until the close
of the eastern season.
Bedwell Confident
[Special Dispatch to The, Call]
CHICAGO, Aug. 3.— H. G. Bedwell
feels sanguine that he will be rein
stated at the approaching meeting of
the Kentucky state racing association.
In the event that his horses are re
stored to good standing it is Bedwell's
intention toship the entire lot to some
winter track and stay there until the
opening. He is fully determined not to
engage in- fall racing on Kentucky
tracks.
SPAIN'S QUEEN IS VERY
POPULAR WITH PEOPLE
"Vive la Reine" Resounds When
She Is Recognized
A day or two ago. about 11 o'clock
in the morning, a- fine motor car cov
ered with dust - arrived at Biarritz.,
Two ladies were In the car, wearing
beautiful motor cloaks and veiled in
blue. They visited several shops, made
purchases, and after looking round the
town, entered, the car. A good number
"gathered round the car, and as it "was
about to start some one cried out,
"Vive la IJelne!'* The cry was taken
up by 200 persons and repeated again
and again/It transpired that the ladies
Were the queen of Spain and the du
chess of San Carlos. There was no
mistaking, says the Paris rcc.teriporary.
from -which we take thejforegoing. the
queen's popularity. . . ". . t .
WILLIAM
J. SLATTERY
BIG BUCK IS SHOT
IN RANCH CORRAL
Botinas Rancher Rescues Year
ling From Wicked Prongs
of Wild Animal
[Special Dispatch to The Call}
BOLJNAS. Aug. 3.— A big buck wan
dered into a cattle corral on the George
Ruckles ranch west of Bolinas bay
this morning and engaged in such a
fierce combat with a young Jersey bull
that Ralph Ruckles, son of the rancher,
was forced to shoot the deer to save the
yearling. The yearling was badly torn
about the neck and shoulders before
young Ruckles came to its rescue. It
is thought the buck was one of those
turned loose in Marln county by the
park officials of San Francisco, because
of its tameness in entering the corral
to eat hay with the cattle..
The cattle came into the lnclosure
early this morning to receive their reg
ular feed. The big buck evidently
sniffed the pleasant odor of hay scat
tered about the corral and followed the
cattle to join with them in their morn
r.g meal. Ruckles, frojn his station on
;ie veranda of the ranch house, noticed
an unwonted disturbance among the
cattle.
He beheld a fine young Jersey bull
defending itself with its hornless head
against the attack of a big buck which
it had forced into a corner. A heap of
choice oat hay between the combatants
had no doubt been the cause of the
battle.
The buck's sharp horns and agility
gave him the advantage. Ruckles saw
the bull charge it 3 adversary only to be
repulsed with a wound in the shoulder.
The bull used its hoofs and head, while
the buck Jabbed wickedly- with its
prongs.
Gradually, the yearling weakened
from , loss of blood. * The antlered
fighter came back with a stab in the
yearling's chest that caused Ruckle's to
awake from his absorption and run to
the house for his rifle.
The buck was the largest ever killed
in this county in the memory of local
hunters. The young bull's wounds
were dressed and stitched and it is
thought it will recover.
WIM, SALVAGE STEAMER
The Whitelaw wrecking company has
been engaged to proceed at once to
save what It can of the steamer. Dyna
mite will be used in the operations,
and it Is probable that a rock blast
will be employed. The steamer Green
wood will go out with the wrecking
crew* today. -
COMETODAY
§ Stricture
Varicocele
Hydrocele
Rupture
i cuHz mem CURED FOR. EVER V
I nerei; fail to render- a %vltt. palnlrs*
permanent care IN EVERY CASE. Tto
*n much faith in my th.t you n^a lot
pay one cent nntll you are curAl *****?&
fleft If you CALI, or WRITE I .ball gUdlr
"ien<£ 3 . *^TE3T ACHIEVEMENT
_ OTHER PRIVATE* DISEASES cored !n
the *ame skillful manner. Tbo*? wnVctn't
YENT I Xh IWTe TREAT-
XE*T at home. I furulsh «n Remedies to
••nre you and yon may make eaav ""mSiiM
as you can afford. Strict P rl»acy awured
DR. MOREL AND ASSOCIATES
51 THIRD ST. Xr. Martet.^rKSS?
v«rr DR. JORDAN I S«tf^
JMUSEUM OF ANATOMY
§W««fc»?i. mr mj •ontr.rtwl &mm
Positively cured by *• <,W«»t
•P*=»fi*t om UwUit. EiUbfilSil
fifty 7«a
DISEASES OF HEN
\S»l^^' JMTV Mnt ia plaln w «p>ir,
£ii r ~ : ' rMs < p r «p»id. tot

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