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IJl j s TJ1K SALT LAKE Th'IBL'XE, FRIDAY MORNING-. FEBRUARY lb', mia.
I It's a Poor Rule That Doesn't Work Both Ways By "Bu(a
fsY MO-rr 1 3ULH s JUST ( You're I STSAK, SoTHR6D cPBST6&. SWA COULD "BE XOJ f IRS
WfttfTT WWeYOOHMt W RW.ftNDjr , NVJSHRPONVS I NlCB PlfcT OP" NNIN6 rM ?tKeR. HftPPf I HAD .THAT- fND W J IB
YGR-R,BLe HURT; COrAE ON NCVJ LET'S GONlNeV&jy "THE y Y IS THfsT AU. . JL K ?
DfNNea. J , ! '
I ERROR OF SOLDERS
I STOPS JUAREZ RAGES
Hi American Warriors Get on the
M Wrong Street Car an "In-
K vade Mexico."
m NEW ENTRIES' ISSUED
H Winn Announces That Sport
H Will Be Resumed This
Special to The 'Tribune.
K- EL. PASO. Tex.. Feb. 15. Nineteen
American soldiers, by getting on the
jjB wrong 3treet car. caused a panic anions
the Mexican residents of Juarez today
anl excitement ran so high that the races
Ej were called off. Street car service was
Interrupted and maledictions on the
Hj "American invasion" were heard on every
street corner In Juarez.
B ' liven when the soldiers explained their
mietahe and retired to the American
sldo of the river the Mexicans refused to
believe It. Order was not restored until
Raclnu will be resumed today unless
Bfl something else fn'ghtcns the Mexicans in-
to another panic. M. .1. Winn announced
BS tonight that the street car company had
HV promised him thai the usual service
Hfl would be restored tomorrow. New cn-
tries were issued and are printed In this
fl Today's Juarez Entries.
H JlAliE5i, Mex., Feb. 15. Entries for
First race, selling, two-year-olds, four
furlongs .Moss Rose. Little Blonde. I
ee It. Mother, ICat chain. Queen of the
Turf. 102: Dad Stearns, Reckless Lad.
10.,; Velle Forty. Casanova, Beulah Mc,
H lin; Fetor Pone-?, 105.
Second race, selling, six furlongs Sa
V Jatl. Velslnl. 10!): Harlem Maid, Mlnno-
lette. Belle of the Bay, Allvla, 110: Bill
Eaton. Father Stafford, Hugh Stieet.
Gramcrcy. Regard-". 112; J. F. Crowley,
mini race selling, six furlongs Le
hlch, a:; Mary Emily. 05: Batwa. 07:'
San Fcrnarito. Parnell Girl. 107: .Urn
Mc, Transparent, Bob Farley. 100: Mau
retanla. Flying Pearl. 110; Brighton,
1 Novgorod. Stafford. 112: High Range,
Dave Montgomery. 115.
Fourth race, handicap, six furlongs
Uncle Ben. 102; Goldflnn. 105; Kootenai,
! 10'j: Chapultcpcc, 115; Pride of Llsmorc,
Fifth race, selling, marcs, four-year-olds
and upward, six furlong 'Chlllo,
100: Zool, 105; Sona. 10S; Meddling Han
Sixth race, selling, one mile Port
Arlington, a7; Sugar Lump. Pipe Vision,
100: Blt of Fortune, 102: Flgent. 105;
Tom Franks. Black Mate, The Monk,
107; Glorio. 110.
Results at Charleston.
By International News Service.
CHARLESTON, S. C, Feb. 15. Thurs
day's i ace result:
Firs i race, three and a half furlongs
Little Dad, 115 (McTaggart), 3 to 1. won:
Koatui tiiiin, 113 (Williams). S to 1. sec
ond; Senator James. 118 (Davenport J, 10
to 1, third. Time. Ml 1-5. Okcete, Hose
burs IV'.. Forge, Areene, Prince Fonso
and Maury Boy also ran.
Second race, selling, six and a half fur-
longs Aviator. 102 (H. Connors), f. to 1,
won; Ace of Clubs. 107 (ICocrncr). 7 to 1,
second; Tackle, 103 (Hanover). 7 lo 1,
third. Time. 1:27 1-5. Rone Marlgot.
Oislilii. Henoch. Jay P.. J. C. Core. Edna
Collins. Leon 11. and Canoplan also ran.
Third nice, selling, six furlongs Tilllc's
I Nightmare. pj (Sktrvln). IS to 5, won;
Bard of Hope. 107 (Kocrner). to 5. sec
ond; Mad River. 101 (Peak). S to 5. third.
Time. 1:213-5. Hempstead, Lewis and
Eaton also ran. !
Fourth nice, selling, purs-, six and a I
half furlongs Peter Pender. 110 (Loftus).
20 to 1. won; Chilton Sjuaw. 105 (Sklr
vin), 11 to sc-oiid: Barney Ieoc 105
(Ambrose), 20 to 1. third. Time. 1:2S I'-S.
I.udy Orlmar. Mark Anthony II.. Rose
O'Nell. Kaufman and Blundara also" ran.
Fifth race, selling, five and a half fur
longs Al Muller. 113 (Loftus) 3 lo 1.
won: Rye Straw. 112 (Skirvln). 3 to 2.
ccond; Herbert Turner. 102 (Ambrose).
.10 to J. third. Time. 1:U3-S. Sir Mlnce
tnwit. Pnter. Sir Kdward. Minnie
Bright and .1i.supburii ;ilso ran. Jps
sijpbuni finished llrst. but was dlsciualltlnd
Sixth rare, selling, mil" and an "eighth
Font. 112 (Ilopkinfti. I to 5. won: Dixie
Knight. 103 (Wilson). S to 5, second: Pro
lllr. 105 (SchweblK. 15 lo 1. third. Time.
1 . 3-5. Nadzu. My Gl. Short Order.
Indian Maid, Flamey and Robert Bruce
mm unancsiou entries.
m CM I. RLliSTON. S. C. Feb. 15. To-
Ba morrow's ciitrioff:
BV First mce. purse. Hire and n lialf fur-
Ml longr Ab-liioiif. 07: Mite. Follano. Or-
H "imidw Spier.. lon: 1 f I 1 Cliff. R. H. Gray,
jf I"..; Nick Akln. lo: Clorltst P.urns, 1S;
iJH Night. 110: Vwndcren, llr
Tmm Stolid ri"'. felting, n furlongs Lel-
WM aloha. P0; Tick Tti' k. 02: Plrre Dumas.
IB 3.; Irlshtown. Ganadoro. Star Rose. 100;
BU rjnr.cn live. r:oa of Joddah. 105; Mamitu.
M 107: Grlf. KO.
BV Third race. pur. six furlongs Mack
IBS B. Eubank!-, Hi: Feather Duster. Bad
UH News II.. I0: Capsize, Donau. 105- Rose
Qurcn. lPf; BInn. 111.
H Fourth ra .. selling nti'' and an nltrhth
TBj nitlos FIlntio. Jawbone. f.; (!. M- MHlrr.
IIS Fifth r,ir- hWnz e on furlnss--
PI Poll' Buliiiiiiii- jo i, .-trlmr:T i i:,. R
gr I burg 11, J (' Cor 106, Oiklf 1"7
J& Longhand, Otllo, Wander, 111, Linperor
l . i , .
Baseball Moguls Try
To Squelch Outlaws
National Magnates Also Adopt Liberal Agreement
Benefiting Players, but American
Czars Demur to It.
By International News Service.
CHICAGO, Feb. 15. Major lcaguo baseball magna tcs look the
first, steps today lo squelch the new Columbian and "United
States leagues, the outlaw organizations that have already
been placed on a solid footing. The warlike step consisted of a de
cision to enlarge the American league to twelve teams iu 19.13 and
also to expand the American association. Then if there is a vacancy
anywhere the National league will be expanded.
Magnates also decided not to make public. these facts, but they
leaked out and the magnates arc now busily denying them, but they
are facts nevertheless. I
The National league magnates on
eluded their meeting in jSTew York,
adopting a peace npreemcnt that, gives
players ilicir just desorls, but the
American league magnates, before t-lioy
adjourned in Chicago, refused to ratify
this agreement until it has been
anipuded i" several ways. The sur
render of more privileges to . players
indicates that the big baseball trust
realizes the outlaws have progressed
to such an extent .that the trust must
treat their players like human beings
or lose a number of them.
If the American magnates finally
ratif' the peace ngrccmeut. as the
National moguls have done, the fol
lowing changes will fake place:
A new class of A A rating has uecn
granted to the International and Pa
cific coast leagues and the American
association, provided each of these
cricuits can show a population of
1, 750.000. Hereafter the ma.ior league
drafting period will be chopped from
fifteen to five days and will begin on.
September In, instead of September 1,
The draft prices have been raised to
.hc following figures: Class A. A,
if 2500: das A. $1500; class B, $1200;
class C, $750; class D, $500.
Strict Roster Limit.
A strict roster limit will be enforced,
both in the major and minor leagues.
League clubs cannot at any time "old
in reserve more than the followiug
number of athletes: Major leagues,
in class A A. SO: class A, "2S; class B,
26; clays C 21; class O. 22.
Between May 15 and August 20 these
various classes will be restricted to 25.
20, IS, JG and 11 men. .respectively,
per ,'ciiin. In the case of the major
leagues the managers arc excluded from
the count the same as eligible players.
What should prove a great, boo'u lo
the playing fraternity is contained in
the new regulations of waiver proced
ure. Hereafter all the clubs of both
major leagues will have to resign claim
to all pin vers both drafted and pur
chased ..urued back to minor leagues.
In the case of a drafted player, the
claiming club will be required to pay
$250 additional to Hie draft price.
Tin's is added-to protect major leagues
from loss on southern training ex
penses. In the case of a purchased
plavor being claimed, a fair price is
to be fixed by arbitration. That as
sures a big league club against great
loss when a high-priced phenom fails
.o deliver. MVOraw was forced io
carry Marquard, for whom he paid
$11,000. for two seasons simply be
cause all the rivals would not waive.
He could have got no more than $1500
for the 'Tube" had he sent him to a
Major league recrnit.s turned baek to
the minors will have every chance of
bettering themselves, for they must
firf, be offered to class A A ' league,
then to class A, class B. class ( and
class D in turn. The same ruling holds
good in the minor leagues. A player
cannot be sent to slower company until
all the clubs of the various leagues of
hir class pass him up.
Major league contracts must be ten
dered big league phi vers before Feb
ruary 1 each year. Minor league play
ers advancing to the majors must be
given probation contracts for fortv
live days, at pav of 25 per cent in ex
enss of the snlnry received in the
President's Powers Enlarged.
i .Section 2. article of the national
I agreement, relative to .,ho drawing of
major league schedules, was amended
William. Ill; Sir Edward. 115; Golcondo.
Sixth race, aelling. one mile Pliant.
P..: Profile. Puck. Western Bello. 0!);
Limpet. 101; Camel. 105; Th Goldu But
terfly. Agnnr. 107;; Magazine. Ill; Troy
Weather threatening; track heavy.
Wins Steeplechase Stakes.
A "TEI'IL. France. Feh. IS. Eugsne
Flschnf's Angehlond todav won I ho Prix
tie Vaurrson. a. M"erl'cha'p of $10W.
dlftancc tun m'les and a half furious.
, In t"ic PHx d' U' rtiirf collInK, -lecpl-f,iat-'
of dlstam m i a" I
Sern pu a 1 alf fu- on;; T (Mma3 J'
Ilcruc n'Coppce finished aecond
so (hat hereafter the respective prcst-j
dents of the National and American
will have full power thus:
"The respective presidents of each
major league shall, in person or by
proxy, annually prepare a schedule of
games for each major league for the
ensuing pennant race, avoiding as far
as possible conflicts in championship
games in cities in which rival clubs
are located. The schedules thus drafied
shall be submitted to eaclv ma jor league
not lator than the second tveek in Feb
ruary each year and no alteration shall
be made in any date or dates allotted
therein without the concurrence of
both league presidents. "
Section 2. article 5, relative to pro
tection of territor-, was nlso revised.
Hereafter no major league territory
may be granted to a rival league, ex
cept, by a majority vote of both major
John M. Ward, chairman of the Na
tional league rules committee, made a
report to the brother magnates. lie
said tha.t hc and Tom Connolly, chair
man of the Americau league rules com
mitte, had reached an understanding
and that the)- believed no idianges
should be made in the code, except
tho insertion of a clause to prevent
the pitcher's box J'rom boiug built up
higher than t he batter's box. Bob
Einslie and Eoger Bresnahan, Ward's
companions in committee, voiced tho
sentiments of the respective chairmen.
American league magnates object
particularly to the provisiou that
waivers be obtained from all major
league teams of both leagues before
,lie player is sent back. Objection is
also made to the-vrording of tho agree
ment. The pact, was left with Presi
dent Johnson, who will change it and
try to get the National magnates to
adopt his amendments. '
UTAH ATHLETES HOME;
EVERY WIS CHIP
Only Four Went lo Denver
and Four First Prizes Are
MACKE VICTOR AGAIN
Amateur Wrestler Demon
strates Decision at Salt Lake
Tourney Was Error.
Utah's four amateur athletes who went
to the Denver tournament returned home
yesterday, after having captured every
thing in their classes that the tourney
had to offer. Dispatches to The Tribune
have already described their conquests,
but their vjclorlcs were so complete that
they arc worthy of recapitulation.
Arthur Macke demonstrated that he
should have had a draw, IT not a victory,
when ho met Alex Lloyd at the Utah
tournament. Tho judges at tho Utah
tourney made a Hcrious mistake when
they declared Lloyd tho victor, and three
fans out of four realized that Macke
was - the victim of erroneous Judgment.
In the Denver tournament Mack ft won
over both his adversaries, Tn his first
bout he was given a nine-minute draw
with .less Thompson, one of the nest
grapplcrs In the tourney. Tn the second
bout he earned a slx-mlnuto decision
over Orla Helm, and In the third he
again met Jess Thompson and won the
decision In twelve minutes after a fierce
bout. The Macke-Lloyd decision at the
Utah tourney will bo thrown out by all
discriminating fans. Macke Iibs won the
... f-. .I.nmnfnneh n m Iflll U nfl
imeniiuiiiuaiii ww.iinnvi.an.ii ... ----
Other campionsnips brought home by
the Utah boys 3re: .
Al Shrader IGo-pound boxing. A130
Utah champion in his class.
V. F. Mc Han 135-pound wrestling. Also
Herman llottinger loS-poimd boxing.
Also Utah champion.
Only these thrco Utah athletes elected
to attend the tournament, They believe
that If others Wno had competed In the
Utah tourney had gone to Denver many
more championships would have been
brought back. As it stands, however. It
is a wonderful record. Every Utah boy
who went to Denver brought back a
Al Shrader, the boxer, knocked out
three of his adversaries In t'ne third
round and defeated the fourth In the
fourth round. He was unanimously pro
nounced the classiest boxer at the tour
ney. The other boys performed marvclously
well and thev arc receiving sincere con
gratulations for conferring so much
glory on Utah.
TO POT SKYSGRfiPERS
II THE CTJAST LEAGUE
Cooley Says Salt Lake. Team
Will Eventually Be in That
Special to The Tribune.
LOS ANGELES. Feb. 15. Dick Cooley.
owner of the Salt Uakc Skyscrapers,
who Is here ostensibly for a rest, has
been the busiest tester the town ever
saw. Cooley has been buttonholing base
ball magnates, managers and players so
incessantly that today hc was asked what
he was scheming.
"Well, you see," ho said, "a baseball
team could jump from here to Salt Lake
on a Monday while a team from there
Wits going to Portland or S'eattle."
Cooley wants to get Salt Lake and
Seattle Into tne Coast league and he
thinks ho has a chance.
'Tf the consent of all the interested
teams could be secured." he said, "the
scheme could bo worked very easily. But
It may not be worked up this year. T
can't say much about It now, but I'm
feeling my way and think there's hopo."
YOKEL WINS HIS
BOUT WITH KAISER
Mike Yokel, telegraphing from Beaver
Falls. Pa., to the sporting department of
The Tribune. tMIs of winning his match
with Charles Kaiser in straight falls.
Yokel's telegram was delayed In trans
mission. The bout was held Wednesday,
but his message did not arrive until yes
terday. ICalscr is a Rochester. N". Y.,
wrestler who is considerably heavier
than Yokel, but Miko won the first fall
In thlrtv-four minutes wit'n a head and
leg lock- Miko got the second fall in
twenty-one minutes with a half-Nelson.
Yokel wires that he will go to St.
Paul to wresllo Waller Mlllor. February
22. and then return to Cleveland for his
match with Gehrlng. February 27. Tn
his messago Yokel expressed complete
confidence of winning tho Gehring bout.
JACK CURLEY MUST
POST MONEY TODAY
By International News Service.
CHICAGO. Feb. 15 Jack Curlcy. John
Arthur Johnson and James Flvnn are to
post $20,000 in cash late tomorrow aft
ernoon to clinch the .Tohnson-Flynn fight
for the world's heavyweight champion
ship, which Is to be held somewhere In
the west some time In July.
They are to assemble at the Hotel
Sherman about 5:,,0 o'clock and in the
presence of scribes and other Interested
parties will spread all that moncv out on
the table. Then It will be given to Al
Tearney. tho stakeholder.
Curley will not name tho flcht center
at this gathering. He lias until May 1
to say where he will stage tho contest
and says he Is going to use all that time
In picking tli" most available spot.
Fighting Face of Clever Middleweight and
Heavyweight Pug Who Is After J. Johnson
jt-k J 1
MIKE GIBBONS. TOMMY BURNS.
HIGH SCHOOL RIFLE
TEAM IKES RECORD
Youthful Salt Lakers Shoot
Better Than Any Competi
tors Except Iowa.
The high school rifle team made a new
record for tho high school yesterday
afternoon in the match with the high
school of Portland, Me. The new score I
is S)2S. Tho record Is next to best In the
high school international league, the only
team having a higher score is the lowa
high school, with a score of 3-tG.
Gerald Otteson was the high man.
breaking the high school record for one
man with a score of 101. He made a
score of 02 standing and 90 prone.
The boys are Improving with each
day's practice. Captain Webb expects
all to shoot above 100 when the new
rifles that have been purchased arrive.
The new guns will be accurate. Captain
Webb thinks that this score will win
from the Portland high school, as their
avoragc is not much above 900. Tho In-,
dividual scores are as follow:
atnnrl. Vmiif. Total.
Otteson 0U M 8l
Melius 93 05 lSi
Frar.ec 92 M 186
Rydalch SO 03 132
McCurdy Si OS 182
HIGH SCHOOL'S LAST
CHANCE AT PENNANT
The high school basketball team put
on the finishing touches for tho came
with the L. D .S. team this afternoon at
the hlgn school gymnasium. Tho boys
put in a hard half hour's practice and
then were sent in. Coach Richardson
wants the boys in the best of condition
for today's game, as It will decide
whether the high school team gets a
chance at tho state championship.
All the hoys have been training' ltard
this week and are ready to put un the
game or their lives. Those that wen? in
jured in last week's games have fully
recovered and are In tip-top shape
Coach Richardson will not predict what
the score will be, but thinks that t'ne
high school will win.
Coach Lund of the L. D. S. team has
been working his boys the limit every
night and has been practicing with the
Officials for the game, have not been
selected yet, but Richardson will moet
Lund in the morning and pick the ref
eree. High school students have been work
ing hard on their yells for this game.
Much spirit has been aroused and a large
crowd Is expected. The teams will line
up as follows:
High School. L. D. S.
Hawley if Clark
Pyko If Howe
Mclntyre c Smith
Ward rf.... Oleson
Wilson If Bennion
IS BEATEN AGAIN
Tn a dose game yesterday afternoon
at the high school gymnasium, the Em
erson basketball team defeated the high
school intermediates by a score of ?,S to
Tho Kaine was fast and exciting from
the Slr.f uhiHtle to the last. The Emer
son team started out in the lead and
was never iK-aded, but the high school
team was close on their heels nil the
time. The same was clean all the way
through and all fouls were called
The boys on the Emorson team were
large thdn the high school boys. Tho
liif), cnlionl Vuiw n'niA .... n. kn.i.A,
throwing and lost many chances lo make
This is the first gain that the Emer
son team has won in the Junior league,
but the high school team haa lost all
tho games that it has plaved. Stars for
the Emerson team were Eagar and Fair
banks. Eagar never lost a chance to
mnke a basket. Stars for the hlch school
were Porter and Goodrich. Porter made
10 of the :v. points made bv his ' team.
Jiap'"' rf Porter
Fairbanks , if Fletcher
Pen) c Goodrich
Johnson rg Rydalch
I't Ik Kerr
Referee Richardson. Timer Gaboon.
World's Swimming Records.
CHICAGO. Feb. 15. -Two world's rec
ords v.ero changed tuiiigltt in the open
swimming meet here under the auspices
of the Illinois Athletic club. Kenneth
Husz.-igh of the Chicago Athletic asso
ciation made fifty yards In :2.T while
Harry Hebner of the Illinois club Im
proved on his own record by going tho
l.i0 yardH backstroke in 1 :"t'-
Lord Docics Buys Horses.
Ni;w YORK, Feb. I.",, -rive American
bred two-yen r-oMs from the stables of
John :. Madden, l.-.vlngloii. Kv have
been bought by Lord I'lcrlos and lire now
on their way to England lo be raced In
How Cold Affocts the Kidneys
Avoid taking cold if your kidneys are
sensitive. Cold congests tho kidneys,
throws too much work noon them, and
weakens their action. Serious kidney
troublo and even Bright 'a disease may
result. Strengthen your kidneys, get
rid of the pain and soreness, build them
up by timely use of Foley Kidney
Pills. Tonic in action, quick a results.
Schramm-Johuaon, Drugs. "The Never
SubstitutorB." Five (5) good stores.
BAR AGAINST td
Billy Marchmont, lM
Lightweight, Earns v2
at Debut in AwniM
COULON YIELDS M
Harry Trendall, by .
siveness, Gets Draw w
By international Xctch Stnia. !mf'
BOSTON, Feb. lo.-Upcs ttiS ,
dation of District AttoncjpJr
Judge Sanderson, in tbc suf-twiMfr
nal court today imporcd i ittL"
on Edwin Hcevin, manager aVfc
American Athletic club, this 8
defendant, who is alto nuiMHT
Jimmy Walsli, the well limifj
was fined 500 in the nutjtiVj,
and appealed. -Bti
Tn tbc lower court. KwviiTiWJ
victed on five counts of ftaE
public boxing match aodruWB
on each, making a total o'JtifBk
letier inquired into the '"JPjj
underlying the complaint idBJ
the ends of justice would biMJ
if the defendant pleaded SwmE
first count and paid a finetMK
The fining of Kcevin t0
death knell of profeftioul WW;
Billy Marchant of England HAL
Impression at Hit Flrit ApiBt ,.
By International New SjL'i
NEW YORK. Feb. J'-Bfcs
the English lightweight. i
can debut tonight ar th W,5
Ing club, and outpointed i'fj
thleu, the French star, by H, jT,.
Ma reliant showed tint It
use both hamlf. He 'ncgn,iBf
numerable times on V,s.Ir
his wallops lacked stern.
the battle Marchant PSHE
lion of sldestcpp np.duckloruWW
beat a rival to the puncb
COULON YIELDS A M
Bantam Champion CB"?JljB
Burns to Tip Btm a '"'TMif
By International New 5E
XEW ORLEANS. Feb. If-rfSW
! conceding the &nttmlg
ship bout next Sund ".'ojfc '
A. C. between Jhnn CodSMh
Burns has been "tfJSSMf.
tlon. which for
come an issue. SjOA
Bums to tip tn bel? m M.
with his trunks o". "fJ fa'u
That only thirty mW&?tfM?
the boys tlnlsli wn'w
gloves arc laced on i
tlghtcrs was alfo maoe tML,
Bv International Ne JZ
st. louis, i,irrSM
Rtrgrosslveneps ? SnmiirAB?
Young Saylor of ' ffi
the earlier A
a draw dcclfclon 4 1 tMfP
on their sl3c-round boo
Athletic club 'StiMHEtl
(he milling contlnu,aJftBC tmgk t
Hoosler's clever coveni tfWMIL
blows Infective nj VWfe
visitor was flffi fcoMftf
rounds and did lJlMjl k
Morrow 5Iat i0!Mft
By international mMtti
the noted Bo? mCDt Mm
rattling .".piead v SBl
up a pretty f?'V nyan jSky
PEORIA. I"- Z "A WKYZMV
of ChirnBO won
city on VZmWK
hcrr tonight. 0 ro'
adopted f'Sd out mt '
Played well l0lm&