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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, February 25, 1913, Image 9

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Many Big League Moguls in
Fear and Trembling, Tis
Said—Will Try to
Muzzle Fogel
(Social Dispatch to the Call)
CHICAGO, Feb. 24.— W. S. Forman In ■
the Chicago Evening Post says today:
Horace E. Fogel, whose literary ef
forts in the past have been submitted
to Charles AY. Murphy for approval
before publication, and whose affaire
still seem to be subject to Mr. Murphy's
supervision, has accepted an offer of
510,000 to write a series of articles In
which he will atempt to prove that
baseball is a crooked game.
The announcement of Fogel's plan to
•Fttdloßfe a vast baseball scandal has
rocked the dignitaries of big league
ball to their toes. Correspondence be
tween Garry Herrmann, chairman of
the national baseball commission, and
Ban Johnson, president of the Ameri
can league, shows that a determined
effort will be made to muzzle Fogel and
if possible to uncover Uie man behind
him. It is reported that Fogel is only
the goat, as usual, and the real author
ef the proposed expose is the same gen
tleman who has shielded himself be
hind Fogel's pen on previous writing
Evidence which will be detailed later
tends to prove that Fogel is still the
tool of the Taft-Murphy combination in
the National league, and that his
actions in baseball affairs—«o far ac
he Is permitted to figure in that sport—
ptill are subject to the instructions of
the Cub's president. It is not known
positively that in his proposed attack
on baseball he is acting under orders
from either Taft or Murphy, but in the
opinion of some of the men trying to
hold Fogel off there is ground for sus
picion at least.
As proof that the old Taft-Murphy-
Fogel alliance is still in existence, two
facts stand out:
Charles P. Taft, who was forced to
reorganize the Philadelphia team as a
result of the Fogel-Murphy "trial"
some time ago. has large financial in
terests in hotels in the east. When
Fogel was kicked out of the National
league he was promptly offered a place
As manager of a hotel in Atlantic City.
Secondly, a telegram sent to Fogel
a few days ago on a confidential mat
ter concerning baseball affairs was
delivered to Fogel in Philadelphia, but
v. as not answered. Soon afterward
tliis telegram turned up in the posses-
Hion of Charles W. Murphy. Appar
ently Fogel Btfll is afraid to talk on
any matter v.ithout first consulting
That is the msn who proposes to at
tack the integrity of professional base
-1 all and if in this project he is acting
independently of Murphy and Taft H
will be the test time he has taken any
important step without consulting them.
It will be remembered that the famous
interview which e-aused his retire
ment as president of the Phillies whs
.sent to Murphy before it w:is given
v<!t for publication.
A letter from the Yoltr. News Ser
a Philadelphia syndicate, telTs
eloquently of what may exp p ct»d
from Pogrefa pen traleea Garry Herr
liiann ana Uan Johnson succeed in put
ring a stopper on him. The letter fol
Philadelphia, Veb. IT. lilt,'
To Publisher of the E\ cuing . Post,
I'ear sir: Horace 8. Fogel, for the
last three years president of the
Philadelphia National League club
. nd tot nearly 3o years prior a.
noted writer and manager, is ad
mittedly mere widely known In
■ ball from coaet to coast and
Maine to Texas tnun any other
man at present identified with the
i.'ame. While a baseball writer
his articles were probably more
xtf-nsively quoted ana commented
pon than all our other prominent
v.-riters combined.
The stigma which the National
''•ague attempted to place upon him
..i.st November because he rebelled
against further imposition upon
the public by one certain club be
favored by his colleagues for
the championship because it meant
\ astly more money to all the clubs
Iβ still fresh in the minds of the
'.■aeeball public and he is now
-bout to make his firet utterance
mcerning that raock trial and ex
pose the motives behind the con
spiracy -which brought it about in
a series of "Inside baseball" arti
. which wo can assure you will
l'« "hot 3tuff" and make new base
!>all history.
Tt trtll be th*» firet time in tli<*
history of the national game that
the public v. ill have a chance for
- peep at the inside workings of
the combine Which is known as or
ganized baseball and which is be
r*ft of all MlUrt of true sportsman
ship in its makeup, being inter
ested only to the extent of dollars
and cents a.n<l resardini? it solely
ri3 a commercial proposition.
Mr. Foeel will show how the base
ball p'a-yers have reduced to a
condition of serfdom by beinir
rated as club assets and traded
and «oM as human chattels by
these Ftiortinp oommercialists: how
the public is made the prey of and
how the ne-wsoapers are beinc
work?ii for columns upon columns
of free advertinfnr. which all the
mercantile advertisers in this
country enutd not buy for love or
money. He ■will also chow how
nlayers bnve only in recent years
hee-n aT»pr6n<*>»«e to throw erame«i.
•i'.w this rr-fh'ne is "maninnlated"
from tlie inside and umpires in
timt'int*-.? in the interest of oue
l.artirular club to win and for what
purpose, and mike other startling
r-xrtojuires of trpnsactinns which
lif'«ne to the phadv class.
We have contracted with Mr
T'oeel to t'^ S f. articles r>n a
fuorantv of smnno n*r year. fT»i(»n
follow details of the contract,
on whlrh npwsran*f<i pnn ohfiin
the rle-hte to nijhlieh the
;;pr*<»<O Tours very trul)T
WILLI X, vat,T7 President.
Game Bills to Be Made
Discussion Topic
(Sper!»l Dicmnroh to The Call)
KAN JOS?:. F«l>. 24.—A1l of the pro
posed game bills introduced In the
legislature during , the present season
ere to be divided into three classes at
a meeting of sportemen here tomorrow
eveniner —those that are deemed to be
of unquestionable merit, those that are
harmless and those that are deemed
vicloue. A call for the meeting , was
issued today by Dr. J. W. Davy, pres
ident of the county branch of the Cal
ifornia Great Fish and Game Protec
tive association, which has 400 mem
bers, many of whom live in Palo Alto,
Wrights, Gilroy, Madrotie, Campbell,
I«og Gatos and other towns outside of
San Jose.
Kibosh Pot on Methods of Certain Athletes
The Academic Athletic lcaeue has put another." At a ouick elance this ex-
a kink in the aspirations of those ath
letes who take a delight in switching
around from one school to another,
mainly for the pu»poee of athletic
competition. In tlic future no athlete
will be eligible for competition In
Academic Athletic league contests un
less he has been in attendance for six
months or the equivalent of a full
tchool term.
In the past the San Francisco sub
league of the Academic league has
liad the very wise law known as the
"six months rule." None of the other
branches of the league had embodied
the law in its constitution nor had the
governing , body. Yesterday the league
■;<"M<ied that all subsidiary branches 6t
the league had to come under the "six
months" law, and no athlete, base
baller, footballer, swimmer or what not
will be eligible for any branch of
sport unless he can show a bona fide
six months" registration at Ms par
ticular school.
There is only one exception, and
that is in the case of "boys whose
parents m6ve from one county to
Tl:e Stanford university basket ball quintet.
known us the Enclnal No. l team, last night
at the Y. M. C. A. gave one of tbe cleverest
exhibitions -of the game seen on a local conrt
this season. Tbe Stanford men had an easy
time defeating the San Mateo team, *4 to 18.
Tlie team work of tbe varsity men. tbelr straight
and crisis cross passing and tbe covering up f>f
tbeir opponent* wss all high clae*. Top team
work was too much fir th<» Ban Mateo lads, and
this, counted wltli tteWM? on the baskets, wee
re»pODsihl<* f<">r the Mk lMitton »t center
fa* a tPtiin in hiro»elf. lie s«ctir»d tlte bell Oβ
tlif- Jump nine out of ten times. *n<] bis batting
was accurate aod cleac Blodgett in the for
wer*is showed a k»enne*s on the nets and a< , .
'wjnte-l f*>r 10 goals*. Biven was the best
of the Sen Mateo teem. The llnwqw
Stanford. Position. San Mateo.
Blodgftt Forward Teall
Wilcoz Forward Blven
l>ntton Center Langcnbacb
Remolds fJuard Hahn
BoielJer Uuard Anderson
Summary: Stanford—s4 points from 24 goals,
C. fouls: Blodgett 10 goal*. 4 fouls: Wllcox 2
goals- Put ton v goalf, 2 fouls: Belcher 3 goals.
San Meteo—lß points from 6 goals. 0 fouls;
Blren 2 coals. 2 fouls; Teall 1 goal; Langen
bach 3 goals, 4 fouls.
Thi , F.xponitlon quintet bad as easy a t ! me de
feating th« Stanford second team as tfie Stanford
rtrwt team bad In disposing of the San Mateo
men. The Expositions rauie ont of their game
with a final tr-ore of SI to Iβ. Htadfeldt and
Kemp, In tbe forwards, kept up a steady stream
of shots at the basket, all evening. The teams:
Exposition—Htadfeldt and Kemp, forward*; R.
Gilbert, center; Miller and Pennlngton, guards.
Stanford—McMabon and Beebe, forwards; Lani
mamiu, center; Price and Beet, guartlb.
* « ♦
The B'nal B'rith 145 pounders defaulted to
tbe Swastika tcatu.
* # *
The St. Paul 80 ponud Quintet is looking for
trouble. Tim team has played and defeated
most of the teams of its own weight around the
oitr and Iβ anxious to secure a f*>w more gun**.
Any 80 pound team wanting to hook with the St.
I'anl five can arrange games by communicating
v-ltli Manager Jim Carberry, 44 Whitney street,
* ♦ ♦
Lowell having defeated tbe Tamalpais quintet
lit San Rafael, and Oakriale bavlng won from
.Sum Jose high in the semifinal games of tbe Aca
demic league championships, thet;e two winners
will come together next Saturday night In tb*
final game fur the league title. The game will
played In San Francisco, at a court to be de
rided on today. Oakdale won the championship
title of tbe San Joaquin branch league of tbe
A. A. L., while the Lowell Quintet is tbe cham
pion team of the San Francisco subleague.
* * -♦
TUe quintets of Sacred Heart sad St. IgnatJoe
colleges Use up tonight on the Hie* Institute
rourts for the Catholic college championship.
This game should be a hammer, as both teams
are on edge, aud the two schools have si#ray«
hren rival*. At their last meeting. In the fall of
into. Sacred Heart was toe victor. St. Ignatius
will try to come back tonight and wipe out this
The .Teouit team will g-o into this game with
practically a veteran team from the last meet-
Ing of the two schools. Keating, Brown and
Evans wore on tbe 1910 team and now are play
ing on the college team of the institution. Oα
tbe other hand, tbe Sacred Heart team ig com
posed of new players, with the exception of
Jobn Dennis. He wait captain of tbe five that
played in the former game.
With tlio. exception of C'anjpana. tbe St. Igna
tius team will present different faces from the
ceptlon looks as if It might be easy
to beat, but the word "parents" will
put a stop to all attempts to beat the
game. The exception will give boys
who change their residence legitimate
ly the benefit of their moving, but
should a boy live in Oakland and desire
to attend school in San Francisco he
will have to put in his six months at
the San Francisco school before he be
comes eligible, except in the case
where his parents change their place
of residence from Oakland to San
Fftineisco; in that case the lad. Is eli
gible for all competitions.
The league officially set the dates for
the final games of the championship
baseball series. The semifinal game
will be played May 17 and the finale
May 24. The tennis championship tour
nament will be played at tlue University
of California courts on the morning of
April 16 and the track and field meet
wll be run off April 26. No track has
been decided on yet, but the meet
probably will be held in one of the bay
cities. The swimming championships
wll be held Friday. March 28, probably
in the Olympic club tank.
I teem that competed in the recent A. A. U toor
nainent. Sacred Heart alto has materially
Ktrenjthfne<i Us team with the addition of John
Locey acd Frank Twoblg. Thee* two wwe in
eligible to play k» the A. A. t. this year. The
teami w-Ul line up a* follows:
Sacred Heart— Dennis, Connolly and Barry,
I forward*: Lncey, center; Twohlg, O'Kelll and
Weli:b. guerde.
St. Ignatius—Brown, Flood and Harrtgan. f»r
--; wards; Evans, center; Keating, Foster and Cam-
I p»n», guard*.
Edward French »nd Charles Knight*, graduates
of tu* two institution*, will officiate as referee
aod umpire, rcspectivel* - .
*•• * *
The schedule of game* to complete the dry
terlee in the championship tournament Of the
Pucioc association was announced yeet«rday by
the committee. The winner* of tbese games will
then be matched agaln*t the winners of the
acrooe the bay and San Joaqule valley tourna
ment in the final aeries for the championship
titles In all class**. The game* announced yes
terday are at follows:
Friday. February 28, at tb* B'nal B'rlth gym
nasium. 149 Eddy street —110 pound Class. St.
Joseph's vs. Cogswell. 7 p. m,; 110 pound class,
Peneacola vs. Columbia Park Boys' club, 8 p.m.;
120 [Kiunfl claw. Telegraph* w. Cogswell, 9 p. m.
Saturday, March I, at Armory court. Califor
nia street and V«n Ness avenue—l3o pound*,
I. C*. S. vs. Telegraphs, 7 p. in.; unlimited class.
Pirates vs. Stanford Enclnal.
Monday, March 8, at Y. XI. C. A. —110 pound
class, Ixrwell vs. winner St. Joseph'e-Cogewell
game on February 28; 130 yunnd elasa. Pirates
t«. Columbia Park Boys' club; unlimited
division, Exposition vs. winner game March 1.
* * *
Santa Clara and the College of tbe Pacific bare
patched up tneir difficulties and the basket ball
! teams of tbe two institutions will meet In tbelr
first game of the ceriee next Wednesday evening
lon tbe Pacific cwurt.
* # *
LAKEPORT. Feb. 24.—BefVtley Y. M. C. A.
I defeated the Lakeport basket ball quintet on
j Saturday by a More of 2$ to 24. Berkeley won
Iby iis ability to convert fools Into points. Both
lea in-, tallied 11 field goals.
I (Special liwpfctrt to The Call)
MILL VALLEY, Feb. 24.—The opening game
of the baseball season will be played here next
Sunday afternoon tw-tweeu the reorganized local
team and the California Outfitting company team
of San Francisco. Maofiger Jack Domergne has
secured a number of new players for the local
aggregation. The grounds hare been put in ex
cellent condition and will be as fast as any in
tbc state.
The Barbarian Athletic club will bold its an
nual banquet at a downtown cafe Toeaday, March
4. Tbc club had a successful season in 1912,
winning both u>6 Rujrby football and the cricket
club championships of the state. Tbe banqnet
next Tuesday will be to celebrate these cham
pionships and to make preliminary arrangements
for the coming cricket seaaoa.
-— ' • ■
(Social Dispatch to The Call)
After many postponement*, due to the conflict in
dates. fcauta Clara and the Stanford rarelty will
come together in the »ecr>ud btsebalf came of
thefr series of seven next Wednesday on the lat
tor'e diamond.
Del Monte Golfer Goes the
Course in 90 From
(Special Dispatch to The Call)
DEL MONTE, Feb. 24.—Misa Alice
"Warner of Del fclonte "came back" and
won the qualifying round of the
women's competition In the Del Monte
golf tournament today, making a bril
liant 90 from scratch. This is the
women's record of tho course, which is
at least 4 strokes harder than Ingle
slde. Mrs. Walter Martin of Burlin
ffame, the other scratch player, re
turned a card of 99.
In tho first flight for men every San
Francisco representative with the ex
ception of George Innes was put out,
but this was to be expected, as the
more distant representatives include
a number of class players. The sur
prise of the day was sprung in the
defeat of George Innes, the latter win
ning his match by 4 and 3.
In the afternoon Barker, with a fol
lowing wind, reached to within 40
yards of the 16th, which is probably
the longest ball ever driven on this
hole. George Sturges, the other
scratch player left, won hfs match
from H. C. Hutton, 2 and 1, conceding
5 holes. W. G. Eader of Del Monte,
winner of the qualifying round cup,
defeated C. X Birch, 4 and ?•, being
conceded 3 holes. Eader is coming on
his game, as he Is comparatively a
In the Tisdale cup competition.,
which is entirely from scratch, Bar
ker, Daniels and Sturgis all won their
matches quite easily and the first vic
tory for th<* trophy undoubtedly will
be among them. The cup will be
awarded to the player who wins .the
competition three time.-;, and Is a very
■'handsome" prize.
Today's results and tomorrow's pair
ings follow:
First flight—R. H. Fortune defeated R. M.
LoMtr. cup and ."> to pis , ': G. Thoino'o rte'eatecl
P. \T. Selby, 4 up and 3 to play; a. Sturgts de
feated H. C. Hutton, 2 up and l to play; George
Innes defeated A. B. Daniels. 4 up and 3 to play;
W. G. Eader defeated C. S. Birch. 4 up and 3 to
plsy; P. Thompson defeated E. K. Ainsworth, 3
up and 2 to play: J. A. Sayward defeated W. F.
Swords. 5 up and 4 to play: Nelson Barker Jr.
deffated R P. Tisdale, 0 np and 4 to play.
Second flight—ll. Cameron defeated W. E.
Hacker. 2 op and 1 to play; O. M. Jones defeat
ed W. S. Evert*), rt up and 2 to play: L. Long
hurst, a bye: 11. E. Ridley defeated E. N. Bee,
5 up; K. B. Paten won by default: J. S. Raker
defeated LeoD Roos, 7 up; Mac I. Campbell de
feated Pelancy Lewis, 0 up; F. E. de Groat won
by default.
First flight—Nelson Barker Jr. defeated F.
Mt'Comas, fi up and 4 to play; A. B. Daniels de
feated It. M. Loeeer, 7 up aDd 5 to play; C. S
Birch defeated P. W. Selby, 2 up; G. Thompson
defeated F. B. <le Groat, 5 up and 4 to play:
George Innes defeated P. Thompson, 2 up ami I
to play; R. 11. Fortune defeated H. C. Button,
1 up; E. L. Auisworth defeated T, L. I,ongburst,
8 up end 0 to play: George Sturges defeated W
E. Hacker. 5 np snd 3 to pley.
Name— Gross Hep. Net
Mies Alice M. Warner 90 .. 90
Mrs. W. S. Martin 90 .. 90
Mise G. M. Birch 105 « 99
Mrs. E. E Ainswortb 112 }:> joo
Mrs. G. D. Graves 110 18 VM
Mr*. K. Murphy lift v> ioi
Mrs. H. F. Anderson 31 'J 12 304
Mrs. R. B. Paten 1.12 2i 108
Mice Mabel Fortune 122 12 110
Mrs. R. M. t oeser 1 7 it; m
Mrs. H R. Warner 125 14 111
Mrs. H. Quinby 137 24 313
Mrs. Delaneey Lewis 131 irt lir>
Mm. Trafford Huteson. 134 18 316
Mies Savward 132 Iβ Uβ
Mrs. C. E. Birch 141 SI 117
Miss EtnM Fortune 134 Iβ 118
Mrs. E. s». 11 isU-J 136 10 120
Defeated eight, men's first flight—R. M. Loescr
Ti. I. W. Selby, H. C. Hutton Tβ. A. U. Daniels,
C. S. Birch vs. E. E. Alaesworth. W. V. Swords
vs. R. P. Tisdale.
Pairings, woinen'e second flight—Mrs. R. M.
Loew vs. Mrs. T. Huteson. Mrs. R. B. Paten
vs. Mrs. E. S. Husted. Mine Sayward vs. Mrs.
H. C. Quinby, Mrs. Delaneey Lewis vs. Miss K.
First flight, mens , handicap, second ronnd-—
R. H. Fortune ye. G. Thompson. George Sturges
v». George Innee. W. G. Eader vs. p. Thompson.
J. A. Sayward vs. Nelson Barker Jr.
Second flight, men's handicap, second round—
H. Cameron Tβ. O. M. Jones, L. Longhurst vs. ,
H. E. Ridley, R. B. Paten vs. J. S. Baker. Mac
I. Campbell ye. F. E. de Groat.
Tlfcdale cup tournament, second ronnd—Nelson
Barker Jr. vs. A. B. Daniels, C. S. Birch vs.
George Innee. Gale Tbompeou ye. R. n. Fortune, i
S. E. Alneworth vs. George Sturges. i
Shows Class in Fourth Event
at Juarez; Another Off
Day for Choices
(Special Dispatch to the Call)
EL PASO, Feb. 24.—Royal Meteor
showed class today in the fourth event
by beating a high class field at a mile.
With 110 pounds up, the winner
stepped the mile in 138 2-5, beating
Sepulfcda and Lackrose. " Favorites
had another bad Inning, as Othello was
the only winning choice to get down
to the wire in front. Daddy Gip came
to life In the third event and beat a
shifty field. The winner was 10 to 1
in the betting. Kederis rode two win
ners. Summary:
FIRST RACE—Three and a half furlongs:
Odds. Horse, Weight, Joekev. St. Str. Fin.
tt-S—(I)OTHELLO, 108 (Kederie).. 1113
16-s—Harbard, 105 (Klreehnaum)... 6 3 2 Mi
20-I—First Cherry, 100 (Caliahan).. 3 2 3 2
Time, :41 1-5. Othello 1-2 place, 1-4 show;
Harbard β-o place, 3-5 chow; Cherry 4 ahow.
(2)Benedict, Stella Ward, Ya Hy Yip, Robert
Mantell, Vava,(B)Best Be, also ran. Scratched —
SECONP RACE—Six furlonge:
Odds. Horse, Weight. Jockey. St. Str. Fin.
0-2—Stare, 107 (Burllngame) 3 8 11
8-I—Doc Allen, 107 (Caliahan) 4 122
15-1 —Lee Harrison 11. 107 (Groth). 1 a 3 Vi
Time, 1:14 1-5. S'.are 8-5 place. 4-5 show;
Allen 3 place. 8-5 show; Harrison 3 show.
(2)David Waraeld, Rio Pecos. Rath Either,
(l)Clint Tucker, Abe Slupskey. Bill Finn. (S)Zol,
Isukooduh, also ran. Scratched —Rockdale.
THIRD RACE—Seven furlocgs:
Odds. Horse, Weight, Jockey. St. Str. Fin.
10-I—Daddy Gin. 10! V (Him 3 2 1 V,
•U-r— (2)8IR AIVESCOT. 105 (Kr«> 6 12 2
13-S—(3)CHANTICLER, 103 (Groth) 4 4 3 y>
Time, 1:2« l-.">. Gip 4 place, J>-5 show; Sir
Alrescot S-.I jilace. 7-10 show; Chantlcler 2-5
show. Mary Emily, (l)Butter Ball. Engrarer,
Helen Pink, also ran. Scratched—Royal Dolly,
Baleliff, Caletiiampia.u, Frazzle, Elizabeth Har
Odde. Unrne. Weight. Jockey. St. S?tr. Fin.
\?.Z— R. METEOR.. 110 <Burllngtne) 3 3 1 n
8-1— f3)SEPITLVEDA, 109 (Sieloff). 2 1 2 .".
7-2—(2)IACKHOSE, 110 (Callahn) 1 2 C 2
Tlnjc, 1:38 2-.*;. Royal Meteor 1 place. 2-.*
show; Sepulveda 3 place, 0-5 show; Lackrose
7-10 show. Captain Bravo, Console, Coekspur,
Loween, also ran. Scratched—Cooaaught.
FIFTH UACEr-six furlongs:
Odds. Horse. Weight, Jockey. St. Btr. Fin.
13-r— 102 (Kederie , ). 8 1 1 %
5-2—Wllhite. 107 (Callahant 7 4 21
ie-1—(8)E. ADAMS, 110 (Carter).. 4 3 31
Time, 1:13 2-5. Marsand i place, 1-2 show:
Wilhite 1 place. 1-2 show; Edmond Adams 3
show. (l)Balronia, Hugh Gray. Frank G. Hogan,
Percy Hendereon, F,thel Samson, also ran.
Scratched—Russell McGlll, Odelia, Roberta, Sa
SIXTH RACE—One mile:
(Xh\s. Horse. Weight. Jockey. St. Str. Pin.
-■'I— (3)PALMA. XX) (Halsej) 5 112
0-2—(2)&OSEVAXE. 10S (Kirachb). « 2 2 1
6-I_S wr .de Sam, 110 (Kederls) 14 3 3
Time. 1:39 4-5. Pftima 6-5 place, 1-3 show;
Roserale β-s place. 7-10 show; Sam 4-5 show.
(l)Free Will, Leecar. Tim Judge, aleo ran.
Weather fine; track fast.
Selections for the
Juarez Races Today
Following are the entries and selection* for
the races today at Juarez:
FIRST RACK—Six furlongs; 4 year olds:
Index Horse Wt.
20?2 EVELINA 100
1910 ANGELtTS 105
2051 DOC ALLEN 105
2C20 Zool 10$
1970 Auto Girl 100
J 79a Salvage > low
2(>44 Co-Ed 103
1539 Quick Trip 105
2027 Blaze B 105
.Tack Ellis 105
2030 Ztakaml 10s5
1853 Luyininster 10")
Evelina is in a nice spot. Angelus should be
in the money.
SECOND RACE—Six furlonge; 5 year olds:
Index Ilorer Wt.
2032 CAMIA ~ 100
1921 <;ai-d»n of Allah 100
I'ns.T Haasoti 105
KQSS Sprightly Miss ■ y,*>
1001 Mazurka 110
WS3 Beulali Welsh j>s
2014 roving Mose 107
2081 Mliinio P .• 100
2040 Valetta 100
2048 Amity 100
Top three, figure about even.
THIRD RACE—Three and a half furlongs:
Index Horse Wt.
186.- MIMORIOSO 10?
'JOM Uoyal Dolly 09
IS2<l JJatwa 109
2031 Napa Nick 114
2036 Dominica Hβ
2010 Parlor Boy ill
20,54 Mona Canomann 111
18«) Seneca 10})
1489 John Hnric 98
Palatable 101
Mlmorioso lias the speed. Charles Goetz is
dangerous at distance.
FOURTH RACE—Six furlongs; 3 year o!ds and
Index Horse wt.
1338 EL PALOMAB 95
1808 Injury , 105
Top two nave the ppeed and favor the distance.
A trifle too far for Pride of Lisnaore.
FIFTH RACE—Six furlongs; 4 year olde:
Index Horse Wt.
2042 ORBA SMILE 108
2042 HAZEL C u, o
1945 Cosgrove 110
2014 Colinet - 113
2042 Sir Barry 310
2020 Fcrroiia ' 100
1000 Kussell McGill T - . Uα
2042 Sir Barry 110
Taneuil Hall liy
2042 Oswald B H«)
2030 Barney Oldfleld 103
Orba Smile is right on edge and looks best.
Hazel C looks like the contender.
SIXTH RACE—MiIe; 4 year olds and upward:
Index Horse Wt
2037 JOHN LOUIS 109
2037 ORBED LAD io*i
2087 L. M. ECKEBT 108
204.'{ Cantetn 100
2006 Shorty Northcut 109
2037 Flying 8S
U049 Gelioo 9S
204S Lutta Creed ioi
2037 Kittle Marchmont 103
John Louie looks to have the class over this
field. Orbed Lad figures close up.
The Hnicks won two more games Sunday, mak
ing t-eren games straight. Scores:
R. H. E.
Bnickt ia Iβ 4
Bay Citys. 4 2 3
Batteries —Black and Cady; Hobsen, Brown
and Klein.
R. n. k.
Buicks 3 7 2
Fruitvale club 1 4 2
Batteries—Conde and Cady; Swartz and Ole.
Golf Tutor Wins a
Millionaire's Heart
(By Federal Wireless)
LOS AXGELES, Feb. 24.—De
clarinK that In one leeeon at
Avalon, Catallna island, he had
learnrd more golf from Peter
Lubettch than any one else could
have taught him. yiaar Guggen
heim, the multimillionaire, Iβ
■aid to have made a flatterlnK
offer to Lubetlch to return east
vrith him and act am his soli In
structor Indefinitely.
No Records, But the Young
Horses Make Credit
able Showings
(Special Dispatch to The Call)
SANTA CRUZ, Feb. 24.—The second
matinee driving meet of the winter
season was the most successful one
yet held under the auspices of the
Santa Cruz and Capitola Driving asso
ciation. The Opal track was in perfect
shape and with Ideal racing weather
all events proved satisfactory. While
no records were hung up, exceedingly
good time was made by the two and
three year old horses entered. Sum
mary :
First race (one mile trot) was won by Al
Prlour'9 bay mare Killarney In the fast time of
2:.<?0 and 2:32.
Second race (one mile, two in three) was won
by George Bell's Derby in 2:50 and 2:49.
Third race (half mile, two in three) was won
by W. Lundy's Gee Whia in 1:32 and 1:34.
The club Intends holding a meeting
again in a few weeks, and already is
trying'to bring some of the best pacers
and trotters together for this coming
St. Mary's U. C. Meet May
Be Called Off
Graduate Manager Russell of St.
Mary's college has written Graduate
Manager Donald of the University of
California requesting that the date of
the track meet between the blue and
gold freshmen and the St. Mary's track
team be postponed from March 1 to
March 8. It is possible that Donald
will alter the date to some time later
in tho season, but the annual inter
class meet on March 8 will make It Im
possible to hold the dual meet that
day. Anticipating the calling off of
the meet, Trainer Christie yesterday
decided to hold an impromptu intra
varsity meet on the California oval
next Saturday afternoon.
Charleston Race Results
_♦ . ».
(Special Dispatch to The Call)
CHARLESTON. S. <:., Feb. 24.—The wise
ones had a bunch down on Incision, a 12 to 1
shot In the first race, today and were rewarded
when their choice showed hie heel calke to the
rest of a good field. Summary:
First race—lncision, 12 to 1, woo; Remlgaler,
5 to I, second; Dipper, 7 to 1, third.
Second race—Bulgar, 4 to l, won; Ilarwood, 3
to 1, second; Are. 3 to 1, third.
Third race—John Furlong, even, won; Doctor
Duenner, 6 to 1, second; Milton B, IS to 5, third.
Fourth race—Spohn, 2 to R, won; Jack Kellogg
3 to 1, second; Fatherola, 12 to 1. third.
Fifth race—Clem Beachey, 18 to 5, won; An
eon. 4 to 5, second; Strike Out, 8 to 1 third.
Sixth race—Wander, 7 to 5, won; R«y, 30 to
1, second; Coppertown, S to 1, third.
(Speclal Dispatch to The Call)
YOUNGSTOWN. 0., Feb. 24.—George Chip
knocked ont Tommy Garlgan In the second round
of a scheduled 12 round bout here tonight. A
wild right swing to the jaw did the iriek.
Ww wfcn ar» n**l«nhit: t«
tMnk that there 1« no pa*-
M »1W«» onre for them—4*
r "" 1 * ct!t» iip. T' yon »r«
J3m • r 'ff'""lne frnm Pr<>m«*rir«
*a«e. Blond Poison. Yuri
r-ocele. n.rdroceJe, Prostatic Trrmhles. Kid
nsy or Bladder Pieenae. Fistula. Pile*,
erne to me
I personally conduct my
office. You meet me
tVl<*>n yen i»B" h»r». wfu ho ♦■»•«•••
br »fK. AN* KXPPR'rV'n SHPTt
rRATTir*; IV rAT.IFnRKTA Th« ntwwro
I* my tme pietn**. Fo» »I<rM»»n T»*r« T
h»ve" treated VRVf TUSF.4.srq O\t t
With <h# eTr>«rl»ic<» hr
fnl treatment of of tb» m»«t
• fjrtrete'l rune* of f , nemitir
to mi>n T rnr\ enr* yon 'f s"» on# p»n
T»o »*• *•• runner d^t)" , " ■•on
I Will Arrant
or Monthly Payments
t HlT** FRPP T *\*
rXAMIN'ATTON (whm and ta
FQtt PTnon PQTcny t n «* f»rof#«»w
n»r)irh> mnn»inm wmrwTcr
Wβ. »« U •bonM h« ni»»<l mPKPTT.T TNTO
THF. VKTNS. rnrinr orrtiiprr In no*
trmtmpnt. with no from tin«tni»««
»rh!rh n-nlt»« n nevr m»n of t-nn. r»jtorlnt
tfc«> tUM to the fnllp«f <ie«rre#. ait
•lIP th» Btrone end *t»«dT.
V>nTpnrTyT» »vt» b; <>nr*-*
to stsT WITHOI-t THF. t'eß or *
KNTFK. In tnch c Mtf«f«<>forv mnr th»»
p*(n «*<•((«*• th» trfti»l ri»»t« nr» r)T»«#rT»'t
and strengthened. No detention from bos!-
IV fftW» irrw r\T«P(«Pt mT n ,
ttenta er<« thr>r<Hich!» rn'pd In le»« t!m»
thin any otber cart 1p«» thnrotiffe formt nt
irrstnient require Iα prodariue doabffal r«-
Dr. A. M. Hamilton
721 Market Street, S. F.
Hour* » fk, H. to S H. M. Dnily.
Sandara » A. M. t<. 1 P. M.
Supreme Court Decision Fol
lowed by Move Toward
Reviving Racing
(Special Dispatch to The Call)
NEW YORK, Feb. 21.—August Bei
mont, chairman of the New York
Jockey club, which controls organized
racing on eastern tracks, called today
a special meeting of the directors to
consider whether racing should be re
vived in New York state. The meet
ing will be held as soon as possible, Mr.
Belmont said, possibly within the next
two or three days.
Recently the appellate division of the
supreme court held that oral bets were
not Illegal. Mr. Belmont said today
that the directors would be asked to
determine whether steps should bt
taken, in .view of this decision, toward
the reopening of New York's idle tmcke.
"We are not going to be precipitate
in the matter," he said, "as there arc
a number of things to be considered,
and the question is to be discussed
Mr. Belmont would not say wheth r
or not he would accept an appointment
as a state commissioner in the event
of that sport being revived.
"I will not discuss the matter for
publication in any way at this time,"
Mr. Belmont said. "The thing is too
big to be dealt with offhand and in
formally. Later on I may have some
thing to say.
"I have heard nothing of the report
that I am to be named as one of tlu?
members of a new state racing commis
sion and will not say under the circum
stances whether I would accept such aa
appointment or not."
(Special Dispatch to The Call)
NEW YORK. Feb. 24— William Joh will vf
eree the ten round bout between Piekey M
Farland atid Jack Brltton in Madlw-i Hquari
garden Marcu 4. Job al>o will presid<- *T»r the
Smitlj-Wells battle iv Uie camp ring Mun-ti l:;
MeFar'.and and Britton have signed ertu>. of
agreement calling for IRS poenns at :i o'clock.
a*ri oarb will post a forfeit of Jl.ofm
Is Here
Three yp.irs ag« I
**U£*£±* rrj&WA its
51 Third Street U . JW x am tl)e nr( ,, Ui
im Francisco, Cal. , e n you abvJUt 914 „«,
fore even vaoft have henrd of If
This Is t&e erownlns discover? of this re
markable men, who ba* etartled the worl<'
by his wonderful res°>.reh. He. has provi«ip»i
for the mo«t loathsome and wMp«pre»il ill*
i ease that afflicts hutr.inity. A CURE WITH
any liad effects. Can an.v human being n«fc
more? If you hesitate about taking 606 you
have no reason now. Don't put off until
deep and Irreparable inroad* ar*- marie I
your system. DO YOI'R DUTY to j-oniwl"
today. 914 i« fate. Every supply is TEST
ED ON ANIMALS aii'l a!*o ebemlcallr b>
the German government laboratory before l'«
!« placed in the tub*! , and t-ealed. Erlillf:
states thnt suecial ski: I is required to od
ai'uster tt properly.
MY RECORD with 800 !s 8.700 ea«e
treated without one *lnjf!e accident or fsi ,
I «re. With tfcig army of satisfied people
'looeting. yon may jndjro for rourso'f wb"
my record will be with 914. Come today and
-cc this remedy. Yesterday my offlcs weri
crowded with doctors who were anxious to
see 814 administered. AH pronounced it
wonderful. HuTJBS —0 a. m. to S p. tn •
I "•*• ■S^ Guarantees to Curt I
MKtmf \ tki Skin Di»e*s«j.
KiNy PwwUttc Tronbl«a.
"*] Ktdner. Bladder and !
lv J Urinary Diaeaaes |
CALtORMTRITB; nodetaetlo* '
fIBSN Iβ from bupin»si. Treatment u<) !
wJvie* ooaAdeatikl. Hours t ■
•• ». to •Pk m.; Sunday tto X, \
W Examination and adrice free. I
a Not a dollar need be paid until rwrtd. i
A OFFICE. 832 MARKET ST.. Orer Roeder , * i
j Opp. East KntraoeeKmporinai. SAN FRANCISCO i
t Dr. Klnjr is a?-*lnst hlsp and extortionate f«M
< charged by tome physician* and specialist*, bia ,
■ fee* \ss and $10 in Catarrhal. Chronic I
\ mre ) Disorders and Simple Maladfca.
' or. King , vrarnii unsaepeel ing men fcjratnet boast- '
* )nc quacks, wfto bier, g-larins: a<lrprt:tem<>nts. f
I who falsely claim they are the Iradtngr special- |
- tste or only )eg-ltimAt« doctors a&dtach ridicu- i
i lons statement*; also aralnst free muveum of l
i anatomy pitta Us. fake medial ofßeem belts, '
C borty batteries, rtinepe doctors. Tho»* who ,
" bare been B\»ln<tle<l by such "conoern*" should '
d consult Dr. King , and learn the trutb abont tbelr !
\ oondltlon.eer»du*t«.t#*n'yj-ears'experience. I
: Dr. Klne 1* a Specialist refTilarly licensed by f
\ State of California to treat all diseases of mm. C
, vf« T DR. JORDAN'S o«^t
f -\ V.'eakr.es* or any contracted dt*«as«
i (/f«*i positively cured by the oldest
(peciaiwt on Ac Ce-st. EftaUithaal
'( l\ CMwluiion free * nd •tnci'r private. I
"jj xs fF v y> Treatment p«rion«!iy or by letter. A ■
positive cure in every eat* on- 7
i J/E&& w " ,e fer h o * PHILOSOPHY y
\liJ Or M ARRIArCC, MtiM i
I\| J! ?aJ«MbU book far jimb.)
Tbe Acknowledged Master Specialist la
Jk Diseases of Men.
* in my fljrtJt asalnit tbe quacks I
) hive publUhed a limited number or
i books entitled "'The Trutii About
eoe. Blood PolsoD and Medical
Fakers." Wbllt- this edition last*
a copy will b<? sent to any saUre.-**
&5j under plain cover upon receipt of Cc
to cover postage and mailing.

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