Newspaper Page Text
16 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 5, 1913. 1
SHOWiG GOOD FORM
Dutton and Ashton Expect to
Give City Elevens Tough
With all high schools of the Utah
scholastic league, which Includes Granite,
Salt Lake. Opden, University freshmen,
and Jordan, rounding into shape in prep
aration for the strenuous football sea
son, the prospects are that the champion
ship vill be hotly contested for
All of tho country high schools are bc
injr strengthened and expect to slve the
city lads a hard tussle for the title.
Granite will start heavy scrimmage this
week. The boys are beginning to enter
school and the team has shown some
exceptional ability. The one misfortune
of the week was tho withdrawal from
school of Kintze, tho prospective candi
date for center. About sixteen husky
boys are out for the team. Coach Wld
Ashton expects to have the heaviest
eleven that has represented Granite since
the days when they gave tho Salt Lake
hlfih such hard battles.
The Utah freshmen are nearly all from
the Salt Lake high school and aro good
men. In the recent game with the Salt
Lake high school, in which nine fresh
men of the "U" played, they broke
I through high's lino many times, and with
the star backfield which represented the
high school last year, many followers of
the irarne are backing the freshmen.
The Salt Lako high school's recent
game with the alumni has set down the
hopes of the west side admirers. The
coaches are figuring where the Salt Lak
ers are going to be at the end of the
High's Line Heavy.
One consolation will bo the line, which
will average about I7p pounds. This is
heavy for a high school line- The 'back
field showing was really a bright spot
in the game last week. Coach Richard
eon is working earnestly with the men
and will get out tho most that le in
them. He is ably assisted by Fred Fen
nessey. one of the most loyal supporters
of Red and Black. It Ib hoped that by
midseason the high school men will be
able to hold their own with any high
school in this section,
Manager Clarence Groshell has received
a challenge from the Hyde Park school
of Chicago. The Illinois school has aakod
for a game to bo played after the regular
season has closed. The last gamo will
bo played on Thanksgiving day with the
"U" freshies. In case the boys want
to stay In training for tho Chicago gamo,
Coach Richardson may consent to play
I them. Many of the boys would bo eager
for a crack at the Illinois stars. Schools
from all parts of the intcrmountaln re
gion have written to the local manage
ment for games. Richardson is holding
November S open for a game with some
outside school. Dates have not yet been
arranged for the expected game with
Coach Lon Romney of the Ogden. high
school and one of tho greatest football
players ever developed In Utah, is en
thusiastic about Ogden's chances of be
ing champions in tho season's race. He
has created a good spirit in Ogden and
has the largest bunch of would-be foot
ball warriors In many years. Thirty-six
men are out for theueam.
Ogden Has Hard Luck.
The Ogden team has had its share of
injuries. Little Ruby, tho smallest play
er of last year's eleven, suffered a
broken collarbone while diving for the
ball a few weeks ago. Jones, whom
Romney regarded the best man among
the new candidates, also received a
broken collarbone during one of the light
scrimmages Thursday. Both men will be
out of the game for several weeks. Jones
is trying for center. Ruby is the team's
Captain Farr will be used oa one of
the ends. Much of the material 1b still
green, but Lon expects the eleven to
clenn the Salt Lake high In the game on
October IS. Romney is acting as the
manager of the team. He has reclvcd
applications for games from the Grand
Junction team, and the Price high school
also wants a gamo. Arrangements aro
under way to take the All Hallows col
lege of Salt Lake to Ogden for a game
Coach O. H. Dutton of Jordan is work
ing hard with his boys. He refuses to
predict that Jordan will win the cham
pionship, but he also says that his team
will make a lot of trouble for other
elevens. His men will meet the Salt Lako
hich school the latter part of this week.
Dutton expects to spring some new plays
on tho Salt Lakers. Tvhlle Richardson
will try out many new men.
The alumni of the Granite high school
will play the school later in the week.
Many stars will -be in the lineup for tho
alumni. Captain Rex Sutherland of the
university will play, and Loggroan, Mc
Connell and Aushcrman will be in the
I BIDS TO BE OPENED
TUESDAY FOR MATCH
Bills from promotors who are figuring to rUr
tho proposed match between Chris Jordan and
Mlka Tokol will bo opened boforo tho eportlng
vrltero of Salt Lake eometlme Tuesday. Three
bide havo already boen rrolvcd and ono more
Is coming. Of the four It I almost certain that 1
ono trill be found ratlafactory to all concomed.
MID VALE TEAM CLAIMS SEMI-PRO. T1TLE
Left to right Pricey p.; Schmidt, ss.; A. Gunn, 3b.; T. Gunn, If.; Scott, c; Blackmar, p.; Kaefer, lb.; Margetts, rf.;
Forbes, cf.; Scanlon, captain and 2b. Sitting Steadman, mascot.
lilPil Vi .lli'vv k- $0 8pi
rtek ySv s&Wp ..MX mm-- m Wl$ W
rl '1113 JMidvale team, known ns the
United States Smelter baseball
nine, has made an enviable record this
year. They have defeated many teams
which havo won pennants and the smel
ter boys havo claimed tho semi-professional
championship of tho stato.
Among the team's victims are tho
Arthur team of Garfield and the Lehi
club which won the flag in tho Utah
count' league. They havo taken the
scalpB of the fast Frampton nine, cham
pions of tho Trolley league. Tho Unit
i ed Smelter boys beat the Eureka team,
which has claimed tho championship
of their district, and they havo taken
ono came from the Retail Clerics.
Harry Miller has been tho manager
of tho team and has worked earnestly
for the club's intorest. He has had a
new baseball park built, which is one
of the boBt in the state.
Tho United States Smelter baseball
team Ib out for pamos with any club in
the Btate, either for a three or five-game
sorios. They are willing to wager $100
on their chances. Tho Retail Clerks are
preferred in this challenge.
Won, .Lost. P.O.
Portland SO 74 .B72
Vonlce GS ED .524
Sacramento 00 S7 .SOS
Snn Fr¬ec 91 94 .492,
Lou Angolw 88 47S
Oakland SI 107 .431
At Loa Anpole R H, B,
Los Angolea ............... 13 1
Venice 4 8 1
BatterlM Chech, Gregory and Bolea; Harkness
At San Francisco R. H. E.
Sacramento 4 7 2
San Frunclaco 7 10 2
Batteries Arollanea, Lively, MudsoII and Bliss:
Bnkor and 8chmldt.
At Portland It. H. E.
Oakland 7 10 0
Portland i 13 2
Batterlea O'Brien. Klllllny and Aloxandorj Hatr
ormaa, Krapp, Stanley and Fisher.
Won. Loot P.O.
Denyer 103 62 .880
Dos Molnoa 01 71 .563
St. Josoph 86 73 .524
Lincoln 83 70 .H21
Omaha 79 S3 .48S
Topcka. 73 PI .445
Sioux City 73 90 .444
Wichita 64 100 .890
At Lincoln Wichita-Lincoln gamo postponed!
At Des Molnca Deo Molncs-Slour City game
postponed; rean. Double-header tomorrow.
At Denvor Topeka. 1; Denver, 8.
Becond game Topcka, 0 Denver, 2.
Beloit Makes 116 Points.
BEL.OIT, Wis., Oct. 4. The Beloit col
icge football team established a record
hero today when it defeated tho DeKalb
formal team by a score of 115 to 0. The
Wisconsin team cro&aod the goal line
sixteen tlmep and made two field goals
Contest la Bitter.
ANNAPOLIS, Md., Oct 4. In the open
ing game of Navy's season here today
the midshipmen and University of Pitts
burg played to a scoreless tie. The game
was bitterly contested, and for the most
part was fought out on old-faahloned
Syracuse "Wins, 18-0.
SYRACUSE, N. Y Oct. -4, Syracuse
defeated Hamilton today by the Bcoro of
18 to 0. The feature of the game was a
'ninety-yard run by Castle of Syracuse.
LIE PUKE PUTS
Rain Makes Open Game Im
possible; Ames Loses
by 25 to 0.
MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. 4. Playing
through a drizzling rain that made im
possible other than straight football,
tho University of Minnosota defeated
Ames Agricultural college, 25 to 0. The,
touchdowns, ono each in tho first and
second periods, and two in the last,
were the direct result of hard lino
Fullback Shaughncssy's gains through
the Ames lines loaturod the first throe
quarters. The playing of Left Halfback
McAlmon and Lawlerf who had boon
substituted for Tollotson at quarter
back when the latter injured his leg in
tho third period, was principally re
sponsible for Minnesota's two touch
downs in the final session. Ames was
unable to penetrate Minnesota's de
fense. Minnesota tried two forward passes,
the first one netting a gain of twenty
yards and making possible Shaughnos
sy's fivo-yard dash through Ames's
center for tho first touchdown. The
second forward pass failed.
Colon, loft end; Mattern, right half
back, and McAlmon scored, the other
Because of woathcr conditions tho
periods' were cut to ten minutes.
NEBRASKA WINS FROM
WASHBURN, 19 TO 0
lTNCODN, Neb., Oct. 4. The univer
sity of Nebraska football soason was
opened today in a battle with the Wash
burn college team of Topelta, Kan,,
which Nebraska won by a score of IS
to 0. The game was fought on a field
heavy with mud, which aided the heavy
iNobraskans and enabled them to seep
through the line of their opponents al
most at will.
Captain Purdy wont over for tho first
touchodwn, but fumbled the ball. Quar
terback Towlo fell on it, but failed to
kick goal. The local eleven centered
their attack on the Washburn line, mak
ing long gains through center and tackle
and occasionally sweeping around the
ends. In tho final moment of play Half
backs Hardy and Bearg of Washburn,
by plunging through the Nebraska for
wards, assisted by penalties, carrlod the
ball to the Nebraska three-yard lino, but
could not score.
Bain Stops Games.
BOSTON, Oct, 4. A northeast rain
storm rang down the curtain for tho sea
son on major league baseball In this city
today. Tho two games scheduled be
tween Brooklyn and Boston of the Na
tional league were canceled.
TJ, of W. Defeats Waeoadada.
OSAKA, Japan, Oct. 4. The Univer
sity of Washington baseball team defeat
ed the Wasedada university team today
by a acoro of C to 2.
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' COBB TOPS BATSMEN;
Jake Daubert, Brooklyn,
Leaids National, Number of
CHICAGO Oct. 4. .Toe .Tackson
dropped to third place among American
league batters this week. Cobb still
leads, but tho Cleveland slugger must
have found tho pace too swift, for Olaf
Henrik sen, Boston, back into the gamo
once more, crowded into second place,
cIobo on the heols of tho Detroit man.
Their unofficial averages aro: Cobb,
.391; Honriksen, .385, and Jackson, .367.
Spoakor of Boston is in fourth placo
with. .864. Tho rost of tho mon hitting
.300 or better aro:
Collins, Philadelphia, .340; Baker,
Philadelphia, .339; Gilhooloy, Now
York, .837; La.joie, Cleveland, 335; Me
Innis, Philadelphia. .331; Gandil, Wash
ington, .320; D. Murphy, Philadelphia,
.315; Lelivolt, Cleveland, .314; Oraw
ford, Detroit, .314; Bauman, Detroit.
.308; Stovalk St. Louis, .303.
Milan, Washington, and Moeller,
Washington, are still leading tho base
stealers, tho former with 68 and the
latter with 59.
"Walter Johnson, tops the pitchers in
games won and lost.
The first five rank:
Won. lyrist, P.C.
Johnson, Washington.... V..3C 7 .837
Walsh. Chicago 8 3 .727
Houck, Philadelphia 13 5 .722
Wood, Boston 12 5 .703
Bonder, Philadelphia 21 9 .700
In the National league Tingling of
Brooklyn leads In batting, with a per
centage of .309 for 3C games, with Dau
bert of the same team second, with an
average of .3G0 for 139 games. Hyatt of
Pittsburg Is third, with .352 for 62
The unofficial averages of the other
players batting .300 and over aro:
Cravath. Philadelphia. .331; Schmidt,
Boston. .324; Becker, Philadelphia. .322;
FL Miller, Philadelphia, .321; Walsh,
Philadelphia, .320; Hess. Boston, .317; S.
Magee, Philadelphia, .313. Zimmerman,
Chicago, .312; Viox, Pittsburg, .309;
Wheat. Brooklyn, .308; Titus, Boston,
.30G; Wagner, Pittsburg, .300; J. Meyers,
New York, .305; Tinker, Cincinnati, .301;
Housor, St. Louis. .304; Zlnn, Boston,
.301; Lobert, Philadelphia. .300.
Carey of Pittsburg leads In the num
ber of stolen bases, with 56. Myers of
Boston Is second, with 49.
Vaughn of Chicago leads the pitchers,
with an average of .833. The five lead
ing twirlers and their averages are:
Won. Lost. P.C.
Vaughn, Chicago 5 1 .833
Demarce. New York 15 4 .789
Humphries, Chicago 15 4 .789
Alexander, Philadelphia ..21 4 .750
Pierce. Chicago 12 4 ,750
LONG RUNS FEATURE
IOWA CITY, Iowa, Oct. 1. The Uni
versity of Iowa football team outclassed
the stato normal team here this after
noon, taking the game, 45 to 3. A driz
zling rain caused repeated fumbles and
Interfered with punts. Tho Normals
opened strong- and after Iowa had scored
took the ball to the 25-yard line on a
ponalty. Richards drop-kicked goal.
An attack by tho Iowa backflold net
ted two touchodwns In the second quar
ter. In the third Bowen, on a forward
pass, dodged forty yards to a touch
down. Coach Hawley used substitutes
freely and while tho Iowa line appeared
weak defensively, the attack remained
consistent. Donnelly circled the end for
forty yards, with Gross following for a
touchdown. Garretson made Iowa's final
score, receiving a forward pass buck of
the goal line.
NEW ZEALANDERS BEAT
OLYMPICS AT RUGBY
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 4. The all-star
Now Zealand Blacks, heralded as the
strongest Rugby fifteen from tho Anti
podes that ever has visited the Pacific
coast, defeated the Olympic team hero
today by a score of 19 to 0. The Olympic
ruggers wore outclassed, although tho vis
itors were perceptlbaly off their game.
They fumbled often and they were re
peatedly penalized for forward passing
When they did get together they showed
dash, precision and finished form that
left their opponents helpless.
Colorado Beats Wyoming.
LARAMIE, Wyo., Oct. 4. The Univer
sity of Colorado eleven defeated the Unl
vorslty of Wyoming here today after a
close gamo that ended when McCrary
in the last three minutes of play went
over for a touchdown and later kicked
goal. Score, 7 to 0.
Long Buns Feature.
COLUMBIA, Mo., Oct. 4. Tho Univer
sity of Missouri football team opened Its
gridiron season here this afternoon with
a victory, rolling up sixty-nine points,
while Drury college failed to score. Wlg
gan's run of fifty-five yards and Lake's
run of fifty-two yards for touchdowns
featured the contest.
Army Wins Easily.
WEST POINT, N. Y. Oct. 4. The
Army defeated Stevens Institute in easy
fashion in the opening gamo of tho Cadets
football season today by the score of 34
to 0. The visitors novcr were dangerous.
MUCK IS HOPEFUL
of mm SERIES
Regulars Are Given Rest;
Silent Manager Will Not
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 4. The Phil
adelphia Athlotics, the now American
league champions, practically wound up
their training for tho world 's scries in
the game with tho Now York Highland
ers today. For the' first time in the
last throe occasions that his team has
won the championship, Manager Connie
Mack did not put his players through a
severe courso of preparation. In 1910
and 1911 tho Athletics were driven
hard in tho week before tho world's
series by playing games with an all
star team of American league players.
Different Plan Adopted.
An entirely different courso was
adopted by Mack this fall. Aftor tho
pennant was clinched on September 22
ho started to case up on his regulars.
This week ho gave all his stars a layoff
and sent a team of youngsters and vet
erans to Washington. Lust. Thursday
the regulars got back into tho game.
Bad weather proved a handicap for two
days. On Thursday the gamo was cut
shovt by rain after four and one-half
innings of play. On Friday it was cold
and very windy and Mack used his best
men in only the first game of a double
header. Today tho stars wero taken
out after five innings and neither of
the veteran pitchers. Bender or Plank,
was sent to the rubber as expected.
The Athletics will got in some exer
cise on Mondaj' and they will leave
here that afternoon in time to reach
their headquarters in Now York for
dinnor. Manager Mack, in keeping with
his usual policy, has declined to even
intimate which pitcher he will use in
the opening gamo on Tucsda3
Writers May Be Barred.
Manager Mack received a letter from
President Johnson of the American
leaguo today, stating that Collins and
Baker would not bo permitted to take
part in tho world's series if they wrote
or pormitted tho uso of their names to
articles during the world's series.
"I think, ,T said Mr. Mack, "that
President Johnson's letter was writton
before ho gave out his interviow in
Chicago on Friday that the plaj-ors
could write for tho newspapers if they
proved to the satisfaction of tho na
tional commission that they are capable
of doing so. However, if the commis
sion docides that, the players must not
write under any conditions and the
players decide not to abide by the rul
ing, I will be prepared to put a team
on the field against New York next
Should such a contingency arise as
the barring of Baker and Collins, the
chances that Lavan would go to second
and Oldring, who was originally a third
baseman, would take Baker's place.
LYNCH THINKS GIANTS
WILL WIN SERIES
By THOMAS J, LYNCH,
President of tho National Leaguo.
By International News Service.
NEW YORK. Oct. 4. I have absolute
confidence In McGraw and the Giants
I look for one of the most exciting strug
gles In history, but I think that the
chief honors of baseball will rest with
the National league when the last gamo
has been played.
The Giants have shown wonderful con
sistency throughout, the season and a
disposition to fight haulest when the
breaks were against them. New York
has a wonderful pitching staff, a very
Important adjunct in a series of this na
ture The team won a pennant this season
despite the fact that the players failed
to bat up to normal. It would not sur
prise me at all If the boys should show
something In a batting way when they
face the Athletics. They usually may
be depended upon to rise to emergencies.
McGraw ami Mack nre both wonderful
managers, though I think that McGraw,
being on the coaching lines, has a sllcht
advantage In a series of this nature. The
teams strike me as being very evenly
matched. I think New York's superior
pitching will offset Philadelphia's better
The luck of the game ahvnvs has cut
a very important figure and Is likely
to do ho acraln this time. With an even
break I think New York has the better
chance. Let us hopr- that the Issue is
decided upon Its merits.
May the best team win.
HIS FORMER MANAGER
NEW YOEK, Oct. 4. Testifying to
day in bohalf of his former manager,
Joseph Egan, who is suing the Pearson
Publishing company for alleged defama
tion of character, James J. Jeffries de
nied emphatically that Egan had over
been accused of '"short counting" him
in settling up after one of his bouts.
Jcffriess deposition was takon in ad
vance of the trial of Egan's suit. Re
ferring to his fight several years ago
with Fitzsiinmons in San Francisco, tho
former world's champion was asked if
one Bolasco who was present when the
purse was counted did not say "It was
11 No," replied Jeffries.
"Didn't Percy Williams say, 'Kid
Egan has got that money'?"
Again the negativo answer was given.
"Did Belasco leap up in a rage and
say 'You (Egan) meant to keep it,
"No," replied Jeffries. "If Bolasco
over called Egan a thief, Little Irish
would have eaten him up. He would
have torn tho head off him. He is not
a big fellow but ho is a wonderful
Jeffries said Egan had been his man
ager for two years aftor tho Fitzsim
mons fight and ho could not recall ever
hearing anyone accuse the "little fel
low" of dishonesty. Ho finally broke
with Egan, he said, because the man
ager could not get along with another
manager in his camp. This testimony
will bo read at tho trial of Egan'B suit.
Vanderbilt Wins Easily.
KASRVTLTjE, Tonn., Oot. 4. Vanderbilt eaatlr
defeated Mfiryrlllo college hero this afternoon bjr a
score of 59 to 0. The Ylsitore word holpleon bo
foro the attack of tho nouthera champloDS end
made flret down but onco.
Derby Boy Finally 1
Wins 2:06 Pace,B
COLUMBUS, O., Oct. r,lBt
cult racing in Columbus caTtSH
this afternoon, the 2M S ISW
last race decided. In thS . brE
B P. won the nrat tWo h5fi?Mi
heat Tho Murphy horse tMbftH
yv&nnKS ttnorth and OfttfB
. Anvil, beaten last week by dSI
aale won the 2:05 record trot IB
blade mare and In tho ursthertH
his record to 2:033.
"Derby Boy won the ninth anH
heat of the 2;0S trot early inffiH
won'UbVySg. aS t ChlcaS'lsM
Friday) l? rur"
Qt-rliy Doy, b. g., by Nor- 11
vfti (McCarthy) ( 3 , - ,
Densmore. ) h.. by Vy- -SH
zant (Loomla) 3 i . ,'H
Doubles McGregsor. br.' " -H
h-. by Jny McGregor SHI
(Valentine) i , - .
EtAwali. b. c., by Al st.an- "H
lay (Georo) 5 3 i i -'H
Myrtlo Grnnett, bit: ra. ,H
(Andrews) ,. g . B
Frlnco Lot, br. g, (Chllds) S B 5 ro
Time. 2:03 1-4. 2:10 1-:, 2-10 j.tl
2rll 1-4, 2:U 3-1. 2:13 3-4. 2:10 1-2. iH
2.12 trot, three in llvo. purso jiJOOj (Hl
Omar. b. e.. by Nobleaio (Floyd) . JM
ln)St AXM' h' B" b7 Axt8U B
Uedlac, ir.."b"h (Cox)"!!!.'.' 'JB
Bcrk.i, b. in. (McCarthy) """" K
Manon Matthewn. br. h. (Hycrson) '!!!;-2MR
Par McKcrron. b. in. (Gray) .. HH
NuUi Prime, b. m. (P. Wright)
Louluo, b. ra. (Oecr) !!""'BC
Alfonso, b. g, (McDonald) ....!".!"'
Goorse J., b. k, (Shackleton) '"iWF"
Moko Dlllard, b, c. (Patterson) .... Nfcs
Jutlgo K.. so. g. (Maxtoo) ., -
Time. 2:10 3-t. 2:10 2-i, 2.10 1-i 3MH I
2:00 paco. throe la five, pune J1208''. I
StratliBiorm, b. h by Aditorm (Mur- HM
Phy) ISH L
Doctor B. P.. g. s. (Domplcr) llW w
Baron A., b. h. (Cox) ., I'M
Jonca Gentry, b. g. (Murray) " " mt
Molllo Darling, b. m. (McMahon) ... BMlV'
Time, 2:05 3-1, 3:05 M, 3;0 l-t-.M!
2:00 3-4. - Wk
2:03 trot, U-o In thre, purse J1200: BU
Anvil, ch. c, by Vlnoout (Geere) M
Dudlo, Archdale, blk. m, (Jones) ..,.,.,.rj
Hatlwonhy. b. g. (Wright) ,.,.2m
Time, 2:03 3-4, 2:04. M
Purdue Defeats Wahaahijl W
LAFAYETTE. Ind., Oct 4. Purdu7o2 ,
football neaaon here today hy d ef eating n4V(
Tho final acoro was, Purdue, it; WAbwB
Purduo played an asgrcalvo game
start, but the new men were nervous iSjufa
coatly fumbles la Uio early stages of '
Ohio State Wins. M. utf
COLUMBUS, O.. Oct 4.-Ohlo Weslftyi" 'j.
elty offered llltlo resistance to the atUeJal bet
State university, a new monitor of UmSw i
conferonco. and the latter rolled up ijT
BS to 0 la today's game. At no tlrasMiW'
Ohio State goal in danger. jBdlWC
Univorsity of Kansas WJjjft"Pj"
LAWRENCE, Kan., Oct 4. The TInliSf ,
Kansas football team defeated the WIllMHii 101
college team here today, 7 to 0, on 5K,thsn
heavy that fast pl-iy wis Impossible, '.j. r
of Kaiisu.s made tho only toucbdo-ra, 'P" '
minutes of play In tho fourth period, o'
kicked goal. M,UJ
Our window contains 40 choice hand-tailored suits; p1'
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I CIA Any Suit in the tflfe
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Get your suit here and save $15 to $25. First come, jEgf
! Beehive Tailoring Cffi
ly Between the Giants and Athletics pJli
feSPt SEE THE GAMES AT OUR EXPENSE 'WM3
Special Leased Wire Service 9ji
P The largest baseball score board ever built in the west will bo K
L erected on the roof of the Hobson-Charlton Co.'s store on Main at Post- . fSfj1
Eiugjji3 offlce Place. A special leased wive direct from tho eastern ball parks iHK
P to tho score board hero will give every inn, hit and error, also ura- "Wffjfc
fegrag pircs' decisions and evory movement of tho players. A continuous HBjBtc
ERSSI news service will be maintained from the opening to the closo of tho BH
B games. Service starts Salt Lake time at 12 o'clock noon and until JJf!
finish of games. Every game from October 7th to closo of sories will