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Fishermen Report Limit Catches From Many Districts DO YOU KNOW THE LANGUAGE OF THE SODA FOUNTAIN LETITIA. *--*** J- V ■\J> \mS KM. Vm* ..MmmJ \rnWl. % M H'L/; UV/l/il I \mf %mS IVI/l 1i T L/L/. "J|l * * **• ANGLERS FIND SPORT ALONG FEATHER RIVER Sierra Districts Are Not Yet at Their Best, But Trout Are Being Taken By FRANK O'DONNELL II it were not for the inducements in the way of good fishing offered in the Feather river country, trout fishermen would have to wait for sport to pick up in the popular Sierra resorts or else be satisfied with short trips to nearby small streams' at this time. Fishermen are getting trout at the Sierra resorts, nearly all of which are filled up with guests, but the sport in that region is -not what the angler/who uses nothing but artificial insects as killers, would describe as excellent. „ • . As it is, however, vacations in the high country seem to be satisfactory, and conditions as to fly fishing are improving right along. At Boca, on. the Truckee, for instance, fly fishing is at its best in the early morning and 5 evening hours; while most of the fish creeled tt other times during the day are caught with bait. In this connec tion It may be of Interest to note that a great many large trout have been caught at Boca this season, most of them having been taken with such bait as live minnows. The resorts in the Feather river can yon along the line of the Western Pa cific railroad attracted more short trip fishermen last week than any other re sort frequented by local rodsters. George Roberts,- Louis Gotthelff, Ed Betts and the Pincus brothers were ln camp at "i"..Lin, a station this side of Belden, where they found fishing fairly good. Joe Pincus writes, saying the weather there Is warm and - that the stream has gone down considerably, making fly fishing mora profitable than it has been. The most effective files, he said, were the black gnat and the Cal ifornia royal. E. B. Humphreys, writing to Sam Wells from Portola July 19, said that the water had gone down more than three feet-in $0 days and that th* par ticular creek he was fishing on had a look of emptiness. He took the limit on Wednesday morning and forwarded his catch to th* city. None of the fish In that catch went over 12 inches, but a day or so before he landed a 16 inch rainbow and a cutthroat that measured 14 inches, the latter fish weighing more than th* on* of variegated color. He used a Wells Truckee fly and a No. 14 oak with good effect '- A number of good catches were made at Belden with various artificial in sects and natural bait Last Thursday conditions were said to be ideal at Spring Garden, where any dark colored fly seemed to be satisfactory, according to Conductor Storer of the Western Pacific railroad, who had a number of strings of large fish to his Credit. On the same day several parties tried out black and gray hackles, professors and black gnats with satisfactory results at Hartwell. Good reports were also sent in from Nelson's point which may be reached via Qulncy. / Jim Maynard and Pete Howard cut their stay at Blalrsd*n. short because they, did not go prepared to camp and the accommodations were not to their liking, nor to any on*, for that matter. Their reports of insufficient and unsat isfactory accommodations at certain places started an investigation on the part of the passenger traffic department ,of th* railroad and th* upshot -of the investigation . was an announcement that steps would be taken immediately to insure the comfort of the patrons of the road at places where accommoda tions were lacking. Ned Bosqui and Jo* Harlan went up to Tobln Friday night for a weekend stay and their place* on the Salmon creek preserve were taken by Phil Bekeart and Doctor Oliver, who went up to Bo dega with an automobile party last evening. Allan R. Powers, who is sojourning at Battle creek, described conditions at mat place in a letter written to- a friend in the city. "On North Battle ; creek," Power* writes, 'the fish are averaging about three to the'pound. On three evenings in succession I landed from 15 to ;25 trout * There are many small fish In the south fork above.the Inskip power house, while large trout and salmon are much ln evidence In the dam. Ti ie v north fork is a rough can yon to fish because of steep cliffs and numerous boulders. The south, fork is easier to work and there are more and larger trout , there, •• the f fish • weighing up to two and three pound*./ There are too many salmon in the stream at pre*. ?hi'>,,i~* I**1 ** ,a fair Just the same. ;-?- mv .'.*r' ray and brown hackles be £ .nUt th<> b*st fl'*4* to use." Trolling Lake Tahoe brought big * we2il tß,iw£ '„Ar^ h, ur a *'" LHlenthal / last ™??£.'. ~°, took from 20 to 80 fish every YtSIS ing r& r ■ • "ever»l , day*. /He even com ? .r.? d i,oli ¥*• lak« and caught h. «m VL 1. 1 .S 8h- each t,m« ou*. »ut w.e!"*iiL..w t the« fl,h taken that way nJ*.?-l Uy ■X*"* *° n th * » ma'l lake* and streams the sport was only fair.; as -the fish were Just through spawn ing and their condition was not good. The season was late, he said, and the recent storms 1 left the water muddy. He advised the use of the blue bottle, black ant. black gnat and March brown killer, with the red cut off as the fish showed a preference for darn files. Rod manipulator* are doing fairly well at Lake independence and on the little Truckee. Louis H. Eaton and his daughter, Dorothy, are fishing both waters with \ satisfactory results. Among other fishermen in the high country are Doctor C. Burnham, who is at Webber lake, and W. A. Blssell, who is putting in his time to good advantage on Lake Tahoe. Jim Thomson is at Belden and after he finishes there he will take a run up I to the Big Meadows and return to the city via the Truckee, -where he will fish for a few days at the fly casting lodge. F. Burns went up to Boca last night to meet Mrs. Burn*; who left the city Thursday evening. Dave Sachs also left for Boca last night ' E. N. Hecht, Doctor Tauvles and A B. Finch will leave today or tomorrow in. a machine for an extended tour of the northern fishing resorts; going first to the Williamson river in quest of bis trout, which are a* plentiful as ever and possessed of gameness in propor tion to their size. Mrs. Don McKay a resident of the Pelican bay country' took one of the big Williamson river beauties In upper Klamath lake re cently. Mrs. McKay's fish weighed 21 pound* and measured 36 inches in length with a girth of 21 Inches. This fish was believed to be the largest taken in that country In over 15 years. The California Angler* surf fishing outing at Moss beach last« Sunday cut down th*: attendance of fishermen on trout streams down the peninsula; but the -- creek* were not overlooked alto gether. - Charley Landresse, Joe Dober and Will Chambers whipped Dennlson creek with results that were consid ered good for this season. Charles F. Breidensteln left the picnickers at Moss beach In time to take a run down to the Purlsslma, where he connected with: a very good basket of rainbow. Fred < Sareander, Ralph Feusler and Herman Butts were also winners of nice piscatorial trophies on the same stream. i I i'U 11 il |i|l|Wl\'ffH'frMwlTil|l'U Every day in the week, and partic ularly Sunday, Prospect slough and other waters in the Yolo basin, are thoroughly gone over by striped and black bass fishermen. Good catches of striped fish are being made regularly but the black bass are not taking the lure* any too freely. Live minnows seem to be the only lure that the jet fish will take and fishermen have to put in almost one whole day getting sufficient bait of that sort Constables and deputy game wardens will not per mit fishermen to gather the minnow* with seine* and this, of course, j adds to the trouble* jit fha angler*. This interference, however. is unwarranted, aa the official* of the ftah and game commission say that ■ nor *ueh restric tion is placed on fishermen under the law. . -j The first outing of the (?•« it... « CSltr^l dl £"!;#>& !" '"""» T foc 10lJ Ima* n Th be e ■■iffl; B%l,te?^_ expected to let the bass around the bay alone and attend the outinr with their wives and friendsTh railroad company win provide a special car and a .pedal dinner will be prepared "by Monsieur Bertrand. The start from the city will he made on the 9 S o'clock Sausallto: ferry boat- The club will a* usual, defray expenses for- refresh ments and entertainment. lcir=»n- [", CANADIAN SOLDIER WINS RICH PRIZE - BISLET. Eng.. July 22.-ITiv.te Clifford of Canada won - the king* prise«at today's - rifle ; sßfldting with an aggregate score of 319 out of* possible 3". He takes the king* prize of 11 230 The .National Rifle association's gold medal' and ' a gold badge. *,:.?.■ HIHH^ THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, SUNDAY, JULY 23/ 1911. WYATT EARP JAILED j ON SWINDLE CHARGE LOS ANGELES. July 22.—Wyatt Karp, well known In sporting circles, who, with Walter Scott and E. Dunn, was arrested last night on the charge of having attempted to swindle J. Y. Pet erson, a realty, broker, of $2,500, was arraigned today in the po lice court. The time for him to plead was set for Tuesday and his bonds were fixed at $500.. The same action was taken with Scott and Dunn. Being unable to provide ball, all of them remained. In Jail. > They were accused of having planned to swindle Peterson by pretending to let him "break" a faro bank. Peterson told the police about the plan and the trio was arrested Just as the game was about to begin. GREAT OLD GEESE ALL "COME BACK" Ganders, Too, and Bantams, Ducks and Others Win Prizes at Show [Special Dispatch to Th* Call] -•. SANTA CRUZ, July 22—The final day of the Santa -Cruz county poultry show was by far the best attended and most interesting. While lovers of ped igreed poultry, were Inspecting the ex hibits during the afternoon at th* armory, the California State Federa tion of Poultry club* was in executive session in another part of ,; the build ing. The organization has representa tion ln every live poultry district of the. state and Is at present presided over by the following temporary offi cers: President, W. E. Gibson. Oak land; first vice president, : Samuel B. McLannegan, , San Jose; second vice president, J. L Harrison, - Pasadena; third vice president, G. W. Smith, Fresno; secretary, Joseph T. Brooks, San Jose; treasurer, W. S. Macy, Santa Barbara. ■ - ■;■'- :',-.:>.-, :■■%■;. , , The; present object of the federation Is to arrange for a big show to be held during the Panama-Pacific exposition, and every effort will be. made to enlist the support of : all practical poultry raisers. The greater part of the after noon was given over to amending the constitution and bylaws./ - *, / / The ; awarding of prizes and ribbons was a feature of the evening program, although H. Currier, the official Judge from ■* Santa Rosa, was unable to be present: The additional prize winners today were as: follows: '-. . B. -B.~; R. - game bantams, first cockerel and first hen. Ben M. Woodhnll; white Japanese ban tams. first cock, first and second hen, William W. Hlrsch; mountain eagle pet game, first pen. drat i cock,. first cockerel, Henry Harris; pekln duck*, first cock, second cock, third cock, first second and third cockerel, first; second and third hen; William W. Hlrach; first, second and third pallet. William W. Hlrsch: white China geese Brat and second old gander, W. W. Hlrsch first and second young gander, first and second old goose, first and second young goose,.W. W. Hlrsch: brown -China geese, first old, gander first ■ old - goose, W. W. Hlrsch ; • Embden geese' first old gander, first old goose, W. W/Hlr*ch tray African gaese/ first old gander, second old gander, first and second young gander, first and second old goose. firtt and second young goose. W. w. Hlrsch: Toulouse geese, first and second old gander, I first and second young gander, . first and second old goose, ■ first and second fount goose, W. W. Hlrsch. ' * Lacrosse Game Will Be Revived Again At a meeting of the Pacific Lacrosse association, held at the Pastime Ath letic club, schedule of Aye game* was arranged with.San Mateo a* follow*; --•/-July 30—At San Mateo/ August 6— Presidio athletic grounds San j Francisco. ■ August 13—At,San Mateo. August 20—At _ Mateo. , /' August 27—At '■ Presidio , athletic grounds. San Francisco. — / The Pastime Lacrosse club win go to Los Angele* September 9 to play with the "All Los Angeles" team. ■ • • All laeross* player* are asked to turn out i, to practice today:at Preaidio ath letic grounds. WELL KNOWN MEN ORGANIZE CLUB Anglers Buy Tract in Feather . River Canyon and Will Build Lodge As If In recognition of the wonderful possibilities of the; Feather river can yon as a sportsmen's paradise, a group of local trout fishing enthusiasts, com prising many leading- figures In the legal and medical professions and men prominent in the financial affairs of the community, has Just secured pos session of a tract of land in that region, which will be transformed Into the best equipped fishing preserve in the United States. /,. The tract, which was formerly the property of a mining concern; has a frontage of two miles along the Feather river In a country where big trout abound and which was inaccessible to fishermen . until the Western Pacific railroad commenced running passenger trains through It. A club, as yet un named/and which Is one of the wealth iest organizations of its kind in the country, has been formed by the par ties interested, and although less than a week has passed since it came into being, the membership roll is about to be closed. ,-'/';/ , Frank H. Gould, the local attorney, Is one of the leading promoter* of the project, and associated with him in th* organization of the club are Attorney General U. 8. Webb, Senator C. P. Cut ten, United States Treasurer W. C. Ralston and several other angling sportsmen who have wet lines In the greatest fishing water* of the country. The Feather river region has long been known as one of the greatest trout countries ever visited by sports men, > but owing to the lack of trans portation facilities it was inaccessible to the average fishermen before the advent of the Western Pacific -.rail road. When ... sportsmen commenced to flock Into the Feather river and its tributaries two months ago they found a virgin country with .-.,- stream* and lakes swarming with game trout, and the ,i far - seeing among them com menced - to look about for a : location for a fishing lodge, which was ( made a-certainty when the "deal .-for : the tract alluded to was consummated a few days ago. Experts on fishing say that it will take year* for the march of progress to t diminish the supply of flsh in the streams, and as the location of the new preserve is out of the way of the average tourist It will / remain ; a sportsman's country for a long time. '".-• Gould and his associates almost abandoned the project/about a week ago/because of their Inability at that time to. make satisfactory arrange ments with the * railroad for a station on the "grounds. The • nearest station was at Tobln, four miles from the site of the proposed lodge.;and the iofficials of "... the» road * told "the promoters that they could do nothing for them In I the way of expediting trips to the fishing grounds. The prospect of / having to tramp ;or teams over four v- miles sof rocky,roads caused several who were Interested to talk of withdrawing. .The array of names on the member ship roll of:the, club seemed, however, to-work; a change in the feeling* of the road official*, for Passenger Traffic Manager E. L. Lomax announced * a few day* ago T that a flag station would j-be' : established at Workman's bar. directly opposite the clubhouse site, for the benefit of the- fishermen. .When this ; announcement wa* . made the work of organization proceeded without a hitch/ and when the- list of member* i was given out yesterday it lacked but six name* >of ' the limit ;of 30 decided upon by the organisers. V; The following la a list of member* secured thus far: m Slnft^ C. P. Cutten, E. P. Power, Attorney P. S. Oliver, Dr*. :C. H. Carlton, B. F. > Aldcn, B- A. Ml rtU,._?- **• Shumate. Henry Abrahm and H. . Cox, W. 8. K. Brown, Randolph B. Whitney. D. A. Hodgehead, C. N. Wooster. &' <l. 8. Sanborn, W. J. Herrin. Kenneth Green, W. C. Ralston. C. J. Parks, Will Jack* of Mon terey • Daniel A. Ryan, Stephen V. Costello, A. 0/ Howard and 1". 8. Webb NEW ROWING COURSE PROPOSED CHICAGO. July 22.—A course for rowing, rivaling ln site, and beauty . th* famous Henley course on the Thames river. In England,' I* being planned by Chicago rowing men and veteran* of College crew*. Grant park, which It now being enlarged and Improved « along ; its water front, which face* on Lake Michigan, Is the location favored by the men promoting the Idea. ELBERHART NAMED DEL MONTE JUDGE Noted Authority Will Officiate at the Bench Show Next Month Al Eberhart of Ohio ha* been invited to Judge the dog show at Del Monte on August 25 and 26, the* week preceding the golf tournament. He will be the all round judge, taking also the variety classes arid general specials, but Irish and Scottish terriers and . greyhounds' will be Judged by Harry Hastings, the president of .the club. Hastings, when in England, owned and ran some of the best, greyhounds In that; country, and was an enthusiastic fancier of all terri ers. Eberhart. who visits the coast for the first time, is a prominent Judge and fancier of the middle west. He was a dog lover before many of our present exhibitors were born, and has kept at It ever since. He has been Identified with all breeds during that time, and has kept abreast of the modern type. ; A novelty, introduced at Del Monte for the first . time, will be a silver trophy for the most popular dog in the show, to " be decided by the guests themselves. Voting coupon* will be placed at luncheon and dinner places on the two days of the show, and the guests will be Invited to visit the show and select the dog they like best. Not a vote will be sold and only as many coupons distributed as there are lunch eon and dinner place*. Warner is building new benching for the dogs in the right wing of the carriage house, which is well lighted, and will make It very pleasant for.both exhibitors and visitors. If the weather permits; the judging will be done on the lawn. /I&SW-Sggg Preacher Is Surprise in Scotch Bowling ■■•;Three matches were i played yester day In the , San Francisco Scotch Bowl ing ; club's tournament* *on .'the";;-; park rinks. Rev. C. :E. Irons surprised all the bowlers by his easy defeat of Judge L. Shaw In the handicap singles. Judge Shaw Is considered a better player and had -to allow his ' opponent a handicap of three. /, h^sS^^S^s^^^ s***-5 ***-- , Judging from the result'the handicap should have been allowed the other way, a* Rev. C. E. Irons -won by a score of 21 to 11.- In,the same tourna ment J. McLachlan and ;T. a Millar met at scratch and •• the ' former : was victo rious, 21 to 5. Millar has. been decidedly oft his game for the last few weeks. A. A. McVlckar took D.. O'Brien into camp; 21 to 11. A number, of practice matches were played during the day. some:of which resulted;a* - follows: F. Blair and J. McLachlan, beat T. Millar and =A. Mcl). Hardy, 21—19; W. P. Hlggenbotfeam and D. O'Brien beat G. Patterson and J. Deasy, ,21—20; T. Millar ; and .1. '.■■Mc- Laren beat J. T. Dare and Judge Shaw, 21—10; Rev. W. J. Fisher and Mr. Brown beat. F. Blair and R. Parke, 21—5; Jones and Brown beat Patterson and Johnson, 21—12.;/-gfeHsaßatwi n irrweg -—, - - . ■ Semi-Finals in Boston Doubles Finished ;. BOSTON', July 22.— the semifinals Of -: th* eastern doubles lawn, tennis championship at Longwood today, mond D. - Little and Gustav F. : Touch ard of New York and B. C. Wright and N. W. * Niles of Boston : won their matches and will meet in the finals Tuesday.." ; < "/, ■i Little * and Touchard disposed ;of "'.W; J.. Clothier of Philadelphia and W. A. Lamed of Summit N. J./by a score of 7—5. B—6, «—4/ Wright and Nile* defeated. R. Bishop and E. : H. Whitney Of Boston, 6—l; 6—4,3— 3—6, «—2°* / These were the; only matches i today, as the semifinals in singles were set over to Monday. Summary: Eastern doubles championship semi final round: '...,,.-.■.-.■. ■ E. D. Little and' G. F. ; Touchard de feated W. J. Clothier and W. A. «Ed, . 4 ' C.-Wright and N. W. Niles de feated R.: Bishop , and E. H. Whitney, 6-^*l, 6*-*4, 3-—6, 3—r6, 6—-2, * ' : \/'.-.:": ' . •• -■" SPOHN PROFITS BY LUCK’S TURN Chester Krum and Meadow Col- lide at Start and Finish in Order Named - BUTTE. Mont, July 22.Spohn showed close to his best form today and, ; profiting by Chester Krum's bumping into Meadow, of which Krum got the worst of it, and a poor ride of Cavanaugh, led all the way In the fea ture of the card, winning easily. Krum was badly handicapped by the mishap at the start, while Meadow managed to finish none too good a third. It was easily the classiest field of horses ever sent to a starter on a Butte track. Arasee was a contender during the entire going up to the final sixteenth, when he hung somewhat- Today's at tendance was the largest In the history of the track outside of a holiday. Results: ■ FIRST RACE—Futurity course; selling: ' Odd*. Horse and Jockey. Fin. 7-s—Sevsnfnll (Shrlner) 1 3-I— Rosamo (Mentry) ...2 12-I—John H. Sheehan (Anderson) 8 Time, 1:11 2-5. Good Ship. Deneen. Elmeta Hamilton. Quick Trip, 'Mis* Picnic, Salvage, Doc Allen. Contra Costa, also ran. SECOND RACE— furlong*: purse: Odds. Horse and Jockey. Fin. 7-3—Lady Rankin (Cobitrn) .;.............. 1 6-I—Three Links (Denny) 2 1-2—Y'mlr (Mentry) $ Time. 1:01 2-5. Evelena. Horus, Royal Tea, Sldon. also ran. THIRD RACE—Five and a half furlongs; selling; Odds. Horse and Jockey. Fin. 7-I—Metropolitan (Rosen) .;.. 1 9-s—Fern L (Kederis) 2 6-I— Elizabeth Harwood (Hnfuagel) *.. 3 Time. 1:08. Napa Nick, Dacla, Salali, J. F. Crowley, also ran. '. * ■ . ■ . • , 1 FOURTH RACE—One mile and 70 yard*; ban dicap: Odds. Horse and Jockey. Fin. 3-I—Spohn (McEwe*) .'. 1 3-I—Arasne (Cofenrn) 2 2-I—Meadow (Cavanaogb) , . 3 Time, 1:45. Black Mate and Chester Krum also ran. FIFTH RACE—Six furlongs: Belling: Odds. Horse and Jockey. Fin 16-sßanorella (Mentryj , 1 8-I— Ben Stone (Shriner) 3 7-2—Binocular (kederls). 3 * Time. 1:13. Heine. Jack Strjker, Lady Eliza beth, Bomltbllda, also ran. I SIXTH RACE furlong*; selling: I Odd*. Horse and Jockey. Fin. 3 2—Chilla (McEweo) ..' .....; 1 7-I—Green Isle (Callahan) 2 —Dorothy tedgett (Kederls) 3 -Time. 1:14 3-5. Jockey Monnee. Rpy el Tovar. Bellflower, Flying, Barnsdale.. Gramercy, Lee Harrison 11, also ran. Gramercy left at post BUTTE ENTRIES BUTTE, Mont.. July 22.—Following are the entries for Monday: FIRST RACE—Four and a half furlongs: purse: 'WC'OIj;" '"'*'' "iifli.i^uuiLßfi W. H. Boody lHlEthel 9 .103 Gomul ". ...11l Evelena 103 June B . ........ ....11l Wild Fern 103 Electric 11l Homesick ....103 Lake Tthoe IOC Bestyette ...........103 Auto Girl .... ;.10C|rir*t Fashion ...'.'.'.103 SECOND RACE—Futnrlty course; selling: •""."- Ben Greenleaf 10» Indian Girl ........ 101 Abound .........;...100|Trle*te OS Parlor Boy ..lOOlKootenal ..;.07 Jim Mulvehill ...... 106! Anne Nelson (hi Evla lOljKlofolka 95 Anne Revere ...... 101' Fanny Kemble 91 THIRD RACE— and an eighth mile*: felling: ; ,..'- ■ ■.'. - .. .". ...... Round and Round..'.ll4iMarlgot .............103 Whldden ....... lOOlLfttle Marchmont ... 90 Elgin ..........,/...109| FOURTH RACE— furlongs: Madman ...;„. 117 Pay Streuk 101 Fern L .....lo3|Dr. Dougherty ...... 95 FIFTH RACE— mile; selling: Marbufg 112' Tommy McGee ...*.. 107 Force ...T.;.™........ 112 Florence A ...... 103 Charlie :Rothschild..lOO.Stoneman ....;....r.104 Cabin '............;.. 109! Beatrice Soule ...... 05 Court Lady /....... 107| SIXTH RACE— furlongs; selling: Darelngton .........HSlTwillght Queen .. .110 Oxer ...:.....:..... .li.VMontauk Don -...,-. 107 No Quarter .112 Hughe* .............107 Novgorod .....112 Marie Hyde.. in.-/ Billy Myer .....;/..H2 ......102 Hidden Hand ......112! * Weather clear: track fast Great Matinee Meeting At Concord Today One ofHhe best light harness meet ings of the season, barring the regular circuit -events, will be held at Con cord this afternoon;, under the'auspices of the ; California Stock and Horse Breeders' association. A program of four mixed trotting and pacing events ha* been arranged by the committee in charge, and a good day's sport ;Is assured. •"..■-".-.• Eighteen of - the best horse* in - this city will take part and : make, a: try for a J slice of the 3600 purse money that? is to be;divided. For the first time this season those two speedy per formers, W. J. K. .' and : George , Perry, will hook : up. This race ,is attracting great attention in all part* of the state where the light harness game is pop ular." : ;..-■*,■.; A special train will leave the ferry at 9 i o'clock/ About > 500 of the promi nent horsemen. will be On board. Other delegations are coming from I Stockton. Sacramento, San Jose, Petaluma, Santa Rosa and ; other nearby cities, w. j Kenney of the San, Francisco driving club will do the starting. In . the ; making -of : the , match it Is necessary, to; obtain ;. the best grade of wood. No sap wood, no knotty,or cross grained'timber: Is utilised by the ) hun dreds !of factories In this country that are busily "engaged In turning out matches,: Miss ; Elizabeth Nour**, an American artis "• who live* ln ' Pari*, has just had one of her paintings purchased by the Fr*nah government It Is ; called "Tn* Closed Shutters." ;**''" Goldberg. WINDSOR RACES COME TO AN END Busy Beats Colonel Ashmeade by Neck in Belle Isle Selling Stake WINDSOR, Ont. July 22.—With to day's program the most successful meeting ever given at the Windsor track came to a close. The Belle Isle selling stake, a dash of one mile, was the feature, in which Busy beat Colonel Ashmeade out by a neck. A majority of the owners will Ship their stables to Fort Erie tonight or Monday. Sum maries: First race, six Oceanbound, 7 to 1, won; Sempronius, 4 to 5, second; Grassmere, 15 to 1, third. Time, 1:12 2-5. * Second race, steeplechase, about two and a quarter mile*—Myatld Light, 8 to 6, won; Lizzie Flat, 8 to 1. second; Octopus, 11 to 5, third. Time. 6:03 1-3. Third race, »lx furlongslvabel, 18 to 1. won; Muskmelon. 15 to 1, second; Barney Igoe, 20 to 1. third. Time, 1:13 2-5. Fourth race. Bell Isle, stake, mile—Busy. 6 to 1, won; Colonel Ashmeade. 5 to 1, second; Edda, 15 to 1, third. Time, 1:80 1-5. Fifth . race. Ova furlongs—Sherlock Holmes, 4 to 3, won; Mad River, 10 to 1, second; Bur leigh, Bto 1, third. Time, 1:01 3-5. Sixth race, four and a half furlong*— and Gun, 8 to 1, won; Wood Dove. 0 tt> 1, second; Commoner* Touch, 3 to 1, third. Time. :55 3-.*>. Seventh race, mile and a sixteenth—Merman. 8 to 1, won; The Golden Butterfly, 3 to 1. sec ond; Naughty Lad, 7 to 2. third. Time. 1:47 3-5. .'..-■ c , A woman's Idea of a good time doesn't run to regrets the next morn ing. "; , ' j pnezpne —hitt &THE SPECIALIST AGAINSTE ] THE QUACK T| aaW\ " 606 " U | ■ '" /i tnT blood poi- %■ £$£ ton ia a bless- 6* J^^_K^'^'"v' 1 ing to man- K..J&-. '/equipment . for- J 'BH' * \ |Bft, : 5 ' the proper _ 3re! of thto won- J^B derful remedy _gB *^i^f\. I* the inert in jL^m 5Hk California. mjf** ik"^ ml only specialist U.ac_-noweth.M.a "I" 0?, *> ° J own* his office ■ - .^,^4_ "'., i-T, /** equipment, «a advertises his fan and correct name, publishes his recent and true photo graph and personally conduct* his office, W 1 make this statement so that you will V ■ know when 700 come to my office no mod ■• deceit wul be practiced. I meet yon as 3 m** ; man to man, open and above board. I Si r-iJt.l 0? V 5 *lwi *" Kn*> b^o™ you the fc^*? 1*1 l."* 55,n* to drive medical humbug ,nd quackery out of California. Each time you call at. my office you will Ssif I*2? there and not some doctor of J questionable ability, who knows little or af nothing about your caae. and cares less. 2 ■ A am the oddest licensed specialist in ■ mlm^ Ban jTTanciseo, and I effer you n» ter- ■$ li^J~ result of twento-two year** = ? I experience. wik^e"S^ ahould not be ' compared with medical companies to • attend college. a medical company to •ttend college Companies haw m diplomas nor license to practice medi cine her* or any other place. Quacks \S?Tt,« OU,'J?llws^bI» •«» -hart ttae cant; they offer to com you by H Bl*-,1l one treatment « five daS whichever you wish; they offer tbeff services at bargain-counter prices, . any' Xtb"f bring you -to their office; the, »£ boldly advertise that you mtyl»y after : L. % • they cure yep, but just wo?m y« 7 fall into their clutch*, they exert every -«m «fort to serrate you frnrnM ■ ,much money at you can possibly rake or scrape together. When ult V foil*''* gone they tare you out In a ? far worse condition than wbao . u,«y promised their "Guaranteed Our«." ' PI treat all diseases of men indodln. Hydrocele Varicocele. W«kn'e« 813 oUoo, Stricture, Rupture BI^mI? Kidney and Pwrtttio* di*aaei \ri treatment for Pile, and Fistuirii £* lutely painless, doe* not detain *£, torn your,work or home, and a permanent . : cure to effected without the aid of « knife. * • _ ♦« /Sffl^ to open all day from 9a. - ■* to 9p. m. Sundays from 9to 2 Jul «. ■ correspondence - treated ConfidwitiaUy. C m^ Letter*. cheerfully . an»w«red. ™il--uv. J ■^ NOTE-In my fight against the ? ' "; W»fJs_l have published a book en titled "The Truth About 606. Rlo.il . iPotoou and Medical Fakers." ' A coot ? the second edition, beautifully illus- ; trated, 1111 be *"nt to any address under plain cover upon receipt Of to to cover portage and mailing. *" J Dr. M. S. Cheno ■ ; 718 Market St, San Francisco C WEAK MEN ■MfcQ DR. HALL'S REINVIG rapZjJ ORATOR stops losses in IF 3 BHi 24 hours/You feel tan " im fea waM provement from the first EH BUI do We. have so much 151 HiM confidence in our treatment ■Ul that we could safely offer .Five Hundred reward for any case we can; not cure. This secret remedy cures lost power, unnatural Dis charges, wasted organs, drains, stric tures,/.' varicocele, ;.; kidneys, prostate gland and * all other terrible results of errors of youth and excesses, which, lead to consumption and death, sin? sealed, »2 per bottle, 3 bottles 85. Guar anteed to cur* any ca*e. - * N*J~ r* Call or address order* HALL'S MPm- ICAL INSTITUTE. 855 Broadway Oak" land, Cal. Al*o for sale at 287« 34th utl fiaa Francisco. Send for free book.