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H 2 11411 OGDEN SrTOARD: OGDEN, UTAH, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1917. 0
If ! TRAP SHOOTING, I ' CDAD TIM M 17 K7 2 1 I BASEBALL, AUTOS. J i BOXING, WRESTLING J I V R 1 1 1111 111 gj VW 3 LAWN TENNIS, GOLF 1 I! I CONFERENCE FOOTBALL SEASON MSI THIS ATO11 IN OGDEN West Side and Ogden High Meet Today While Other Teams j ' 1 1 in League Rest a Week Before Coming Into t Active Competition. If SALT LAKE, Oct 13. Although tho ; world's series and the Pacific Const league ard still with us, the middle j of October has rolled around and Old King Football Is ready to crowd his J way onto the scene. ' I 1 Today really marks the beginning of I j the football season all over the coun- j try. Salt Lake Jans will probably cen- I ler their interest In the game between I j West Side and Ogden in the Junction j City. Ogden is still an uncertain quan- tity, while the Panthers were snowed under at Payson recently by the same J team which was yesterday humbled by I East High. : ,! Next in importance with local fans will be the game between the Logan ' Aggies and Montana university at Mis- " 1 soula, MonL i Utah will take another week of rest : before It butts' into active competition , In the Rocky Mountain conference. Othor teams in the league will get un ' dcr way today, however. ' Hero are the two conference games scheduled for today: I Colorado U. vs. Denver at Denver. ; ? Colorado Mines vs. Wyoming at t 3 Choycnne. j Thus far none of the Colorado critics I have mustered up sufficient nerve to compare the various elevens on that end of the "circuit," probably due to ' I the inroads that the war has made on f the material at hand. Last Saturday the University of Denver demonstrated that it must bo 'considered in the fight for the con- ference championship, by taking the - strong Montana Aggies into camp. , Denver's line was slow, according to jt reports, but Anderson and Gibson, the : I 1 strong halves, carried the. team to vie- I ton'. The Colorado Aggies, twice cham- Iu pions of the conference, were unaoie i to defeat Wyoming, the weakest elov- i en in past years, last Saturday. To I make matters worse, the Colorado 1 Farmers were tied yesterday, 20 to 20, I by the Montana Aggies. 1 1 The Colorado Mines Is still an un- l known quantity. It defeated a team of Uncle Sam's soldiers recently, but the dope Is that the opponents were a poor excuse for a football team. It will have its first real test against the University of Wyoming today. The school broke up in a row last year, but the conference allowed the Miners to make up their work and be eligible for this year's games. In Schneider, Coach Parsons has a veter an, but the line for the most part is green and inexperienced. Colorado university has a light team, but an aggregation of fighters, so the dope goes. It's crucial test will also corao today against Denver, a rival of old. Colorado must win its game today and, with Denver having Anderson and Gibson, two regulars going strong, will have a battle on its hands. Waiting on Utah. The Colorado crilics arc anxiously waiting to sec what the two Utah teams look like. Somehow or other the opinion prevails there that the Utah Aggies and Utah have something up their sleeves. Perhaps they have, but we here in Salt Lake can't even guoss what it might be. Should Denver win all its games and either the University of Utah or the Aggies do likewise, comparisons would have to be indulged in as Denver docs not meet either of the Utah elevens Colorado college, with Rothgeb, the fox, on the job, will put out a strong aggregation. The Tigers have two vet erans in the backQeld, Vomer and Mimmack. Around these two players the eleven will be built The war has claimed the old Tiger stars, such as Jack Taylor, "Stub" Davis and "Bull" Schweiger, but as the other colleges have also been weakened, the Tigers, comparatively spoaking, will bo almost as strong as last year. Summing it all up, from this angle, the race appears to be between Den ver, Colorado college and possibly ono of the two Utah elevens. However, as surprises follow surprises in football and, under the new rules, anything may happen, before another week roles around the race may be changed entirely. I i FOOTBALL SEASON OPENS j ' i EASTERN COLLEGES II' ' ; MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Oct 13. ' The University of Minnesota opened ! its football season with South Dakota State college here today after three ' weeks of strenuous practice. Unusual I interest was attached to the game be ' cause of conflicting reports as to the I strength of the now Gopher squad, which included only three members of last year's powerful team. Close Game Is On. COLUMBIA, Mo., Oct. 13. The foot j ball game today between the" Kansas Agricultural college and the Missouri university is expected to be one of the ! closest in the history of the two schools, according to Coaches Clev inger and Schultz, who arrived to .tilght Tho Kansas Aggies outweigh Missouri by three pounds. . Chicago Has Green Team. CHICAGO, Oct 13. Coach Stagg i has practically a green team with . ' which to cotnest Vandcrbilt univer 1 slty today in tho first football game which will give a lino on Chicago's chances for the conference title this , season. Vanderbllt, under the direc tion of Coach Dan McGu&in, former Michigan star, is said to bo strong but I ' climatic conditions may slow up the I play of the Nashville .men. I Wisconsin vs. Notre Dnme. ) MADISON. Wis., Oct. 13. The Uni I verslty of Wisconsin football team j met Notre Dame here today. Sivycr j j was tho only regular otu of tho line up on account of injuries. Coach Rich ards is not impressed woth gloomy stories from the Notre Dame camp and asserts the odds arc against his men. Illinois vs. Oklahoma. URBAN, 111., Oct. 13. Illinois and Oklahoma clash here today, giving a line on the caliber of football played in the central and the southwest In past years Oklahoma has been a con tender for the leading honors In the southwest and is said to have a repre sentative team this season. Tho re turn of "Dutch" Stornaman to his old position at halfback after a lapse be cause of ineligibility, adds much to Illinois' strength. Nebraska vs. Iowa. LINCOLN, Neb., Oct 13. Tho Uni versity of Nebraska football, team to day opens its regular season in a game with the University of Iowa here. The Iowa squad, twenty strong, arrived arrived Friday afternoon and went through a short signal drill to loosen the men up after tholr ride. Tho Nebraskans rounded off their week's practice in a like drill. Both teams are in good physical condition. While Nebraska followers are opti mistic as to tho result of today's game and have bet as hlch as 3 to 1 on the result, Coach Stewart Is by no means as confident, saying that over confldenco as a result of last Satur days' 100 to 0 victory over Nebraska Wesleyan has weakened the team. i 1 CHRISTMAS WEATHER I , FOR BASEBALL GAME II CHICAGO, Oot 13. The weather to- ! day was less suggestive of a ball game I than of starting the Christmas shop- ! ping early. ! Although the New York Nationals ; and Chicago Americans were to meet here for the fifth game of the world's j j series this afternoon the lino in front ' ' of tho ticket window at Comiskey park I did not Btart to form until 4 o'clock I this morning. Tnreo nunarea lans I wero shivering outside the park at day- broak. A vendor of camp stools beat ! a retreat about this time as everybody was too cold to sit down. In several places there wero little camp fires and a brisk business in hot coffee and - steaming frankfurters was dono. Although tho series started two and two and the utmost importance attach j ed to today's conflict, scalpers' tickets ! wero way below the prices demanded ! for the first two gamos a week. ago. Box seats wero obtainable at $15 and reserved seats in grand stand at ?10. This was in port due to the Increased , supply of pasteboards from patrons who, having seen the first two games, disposed of their third coupon of tho ! 1 Chicago tickets. There Tvas no indication of changes 1 1 made familiar during the first four 1 i games. The exports' figures in Sallee I or Pol Porritt for the visitors and Ci- I cotto or Reb Russell for the White Hj Sox. The forecast was thought to rather strongly point towards Perritt and Russell. The latter remained on the bench during the first four games. Chicago Ardor Chilled. Chicago enthusiasts made ready for tho game in spirits far different from tho confidence which followed tho win ning of the first two games by tho whito stockings. At that timo they con- r I H nrnI Vis o -I r, 1 . . u.uuiwu til o aonua tia fcuuu aa won DUl when the Now York blanked tho team for eighteen consocutlvo innlngB on tho Polo grounds that feeling disap peared knee-deep in 6bllvlon and was replaced by mere hope Tho feeling was that tho broak of the game would decide the series. Only ono gamo will be played In Chicago this trip. The'slxth game will be played in Now York and the sov nth, if there is one, in which ever of the cities tho toss of a coin determines. Playing on the home grounds was, of course, counted on by Chicagoans as a factor in thoir favor. Each team has its victories at home. The Giants, helpless here, simply stood on tho Americana on their mettle when they got on their sod of the Polo grounds. The partisans of tho Chicago team hODOd that it TErmll rlrTTn nnii.. i apiratlon here with the team on home grounds with, tho support of local fans. 1 Read tho Classified Ada. Read tho Clasaifiod Ads. "EDDIE'S A GREAT "MONEY GETTER" i . Eddie Collins. Eddie Collins has been in four world's series so far and he hasn't failed to star in each one. He has all sorts of coolness and confidence and : in a world's sorics he is always in terested in being on the winner s end. ! If the White Sox don't get the big money it won't bo because Collins i fell down. SVdocks San Francisco Seals Collect Five Runs to Portland's Lonely One Eight Hits Apiece. SAN FRANCISCO, Oct 12. "Spid er" Baum was too much for the Ducks and the Seals collected 5 to 2. There was some doubt as to the outcome for threo innings,, during which Penner was treated kindly, but In tho fourth the Seals opened up their heavy artil lery and stirted the scoring. Penner was relieved by Dailey in the sixth with the score 3 to 1, but that gentleman failed to do any rescuing, although he showed measurable im provement over yesterday. Both runs off Dailey's delivery were made by errors in which the Beavers starred today with a total of five for tho game. The score: PORTLAND. AB R H O A E Farmer, If 4 0' 2 3 1 0 Hollocher, ss 5 0 1 3 2 0 Wilie, rf 2 0 0 1 0 0 Williams, cf 4 0 0 8 1 0 Griggs, lb 3 1 1 3 0 1 Rodgers, 2b 4 0 1 2 0 0 Slglin, 3b 4 0 2 2 0 2 Baldwin, c 1 00 1 1 1 Penner, p 2 0 1 0 1 0 Leo, c 2 0 0 0 0 0 Dailey, p 1 0 0 1 1 0 Pinelli 1 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 33 1 8 24 7 4 SAN FRANCISCO. AB R H O A E Fitzgerald, rf 4 1 2 3 0 0 Pick, 3b 4 1 1 1 2 0 Malsel, cf 4 0 0 2 0 0 Schaller, If 2 1 0 3 0 0 Hunter, 2b 2 1 1 2 5 0 Koorner, lb 3 1 0 12 0 0 Corhan, ss 4 0 2 1 4 o Baker, c 3 v0 1 2 0 0 Baum, p 3 0 1 0 2 0 Totals 29 6 8 27 13 0 ??r".0"RTr. T1V 1 MW7M7C Portland: Runs ,.0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 01 Hits 0 0 1 1 2 2 2 0 08 San Francisco.:-' Runs ,..0 0 0 1 2 1 0 1 x 5 Hits 10122101 x 6 SUM3IARY. Throe runs, 6 hits off Penner, 18 at bat in five innings. Runs responsible for Penner 2, Baum 1. Stolen bases Farmer, Pick 2, Koorner, Corhan. Two-base hits Fitzgerald, Griggs, Pick, Siglin. Sacrifice hits Hunter, Baldwin, Koernor. Bases on balls Off Penner 3, Baum 3, off Dailey 1. Struck out Baum. Hit by pitcher Farmor. Wild pitch Penner. Left on bases Portland 10, San Francisco 6. Charge defeat to Penner. Time of game 1:41 . Umpires Casey and Held. PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE LEAGUE STANDINGS W. L. Pet San Francisco 110 86 .561 Los Angeles 107 86 .654 Portland 93 90 608 Salt Lako 93 91 .605 Oakland 92 101 477 Vernon 79 US !401 YESTERDAY'S RESULTS. At Salt Lake Los Angeles 4, bait Lako 2. At San Francisco San Francisco 6 Portland 1. At Vernon Oakland 1, Vernon 0. on A machine has ben invented in Eu. rope that cleans and sorts medicinal tablets, rejects Imperfectly formed ones andvpacks thorn in boxos or tubes at a speed of from 150.000 to 200,000 a day. , SAN FRANCISCO AND LOS ANGELES WINNING CLOSE IN PENNANT RACE SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., Oct 13. Notwithstanding the fact that there remain only two weeks of play be fore tho close of the baseball season In the Pacific Coast league, the two leading teams are so close .together that, at the moment it appears as if they would enter Into the final week for a decision. Tho climb of the Los Angeles team for the last five weeks in the percent age column has been a steady and consistent one, as the following figures show: 521, 529 537, 539, 554. Thoir big jump last week was made at the expense of the Oakland team, to whom they lost only one game In tho sorlos. ANGELS WIN BUT BEES PLAY GAME Bradley Hogg Deserved to Win on "Stuff" Shown in . Yesterday's Game. 1 SALT LAKE, Oct 13. Tho Angels' hung up another gamo to their credit yesterday afternoon, 4 to 2, but in spite of the defeat thor'e was this satisfac tion for the handful of faithful who attended the Beos played a classy, snappy article of ball and, with a lit tle luck, might have turned the tables. Bradley Hogg had control as well as tho other necessary "stuff" yesterday, 1 and on the strength of his showing de served to win. Rube Evans pitched a better ball game than the twelve vis itors' hits Indicate, but he was wild. Two of the Angel runs were put on by Rube himself and several of the Angel hits can be attributed to the fact that the tall southpaw had him self in the hole so that he was forced to lay thorn In the center. The score: LOS ANGELES AB R II O A E Maggert, cf .'. 4 0 1 2 0 0 Killefer, 3b 4 0 0 2 1 0 Kenworthy, 2b 3 2 2 0 6 0 Mcusel, rf 4 1 2 2 0 0 Fournier, lb 5 0 0 13 0 0 Ellis, If 4 1 3 2 0 0 Boles, c 3 0 1 4 0 0 Terry, ss .' 4 0 2 2 4 0 Hogg, p . 4 0 1 0 3 0 Totals 35 4 12 27 14 0 SALT LAKE. " AB R H O A E Quinlan, rf 4 0 2 1 0 0 Orr, ss ". 4 0 1 2 3 0 Tobin, cf 4 0 0 2 1 0 Sheely, lb 4 1 2 11 0 0 Ryan, If 4 0 0 4 0 0 Crandall. 2b 3 1 1 2 5 0 Rath, 3b 4 0 2 1 2 0 Hannah, c 2 0 0 4 0 0 Evans, p 3 0 0 0 3 0 Loverenz 0 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 32 2 8 27 14 0 Levercnz ran for Sheely in ninth. SCORE BY INNINGS. Los Angeles: Runs 0 0201001 04 Hits 0 2212112 112 Salt Lake: Runs 0 0001010 02 Hits 0 0012220 18 SUMMARY. Home run Crandall. Two-base hits Meusel 2, Ellis, Quinlan. Stolen bas es Terry, Kenworthy, Meusel, Mag gert Sacrifice hits Kenworthy, Boles Sacrifice fly Hannah. Double plays Terry to Fournier; Kenworthy to Ter ry to Fournier; Crandall to Orr to Sheely. Struck out By Hogg 3, by Evans 4. Bases on balls Off Hogg 1, off Evans 4. Runs responsible for Hogg 2, Evans 4. Left on bases Los Angeles 10, Salt Lake 5. Umpires Phyle and Finney. Time of game 1:43. Logan Aggies Meet Monfana U. Today At Missoula MISSOULA, Oct 12. Tho Logan Aggies arrived at noon today for their lUUiUIlUlt tTlt.il LUC iUUUMUll U . The team spent the afternoon in a short, snappy practice. Most atten tion was given to passing and punting. The team is a little lighter than the Montana bunch, but Coach Watson hopes that his speed and experience will offset the "weight of the Bruins. The Aggies have played two games this season. Montana has but three old men in harness but has several old Butte High school men who will strengthen the team greatly. The linoup for tomorrow: Montana, Aggies. Nelson le Lindquist XdllBLIUi ....... 1 numcil Cover lg Crookston Lay ton c Cannon Vanhorno rg Worloy OTlourko rt Mohl Sailor re Spencer Driscoi Qb Stifell Mathews lhb Peterson Sullivan rhb Hanson Benz fb Conkwright PHEASANT INCREASE IN WASHINGTON The number of pheasant in tho state of Washington has been increased in recent years through tho work of trusties in the state penitentiary at Walla Wall, Wash., who raise the birds on tho 40-acro prison farm and 111 - AWa. In ..-. 1 II. I from time to time. Last year the farm sent out 2,700 Chinese pheasants and to date 4,200 havo been planted in different parts of the state this year. Moro will be sent ' out before the year closes. During the same five weeks the San Franciscans show a net gain of ton points in thoir average, the fig ures being: 549, 649, 55G, 552, 569. Under the circumstances the Inter est in tho raco for the ponnant bids fair to hold the popular interest until practically the close of the season. Portland and Salt Lako City will be making the kind of a close fight for third place, the losing team being role gated to the lower division for tho season. Oakland and Yernon apparently now are occupying the ' positions which eventually will be accorded them at the end of the 1917 play. fEllAMIES1 "Tiny" Goodbred Pitches Splendid Ball for Oaks Mitchell Holds Visitors to Three Hits. LOS 'ANGELES, Oct. 12. Not satis fied with the way "Tiny" Goodbred. ballooned yesterday, Del Howard sent ; him against the Tigers today and the result was a 1 to 0 victory Tor the Oaks, although Roy MItcheli allowed the visitors only three hits. Superb fielding by tne Oaks helped Goodbred mightilj'. In me very first inning tho Tigers made threo uits off the Oak pitcher and Vaughn was caught at the plate in a desperate play. In the sixth inning Murphy was ordered to the clubhouse by Umpire Guthrie for disputing a deci sion and Mensor was placed at third 1 and Martin went into tne game at I center. Tho winning run was mado in th( eighth. Gardner, wrst up, lined tc Doane. Arlett doubled to left, Mltz( was safe on a fielder's choice, Arlet going to third. Goodbred fanned anc Mensor walked. Middloton walked forcing Arlett In with tho winning run The score: OAKLAND. AB R H O A I Mensor, cf, 3b 3 0 0 1 1 C Middleton, If 3 0 0 1 1 C Murphy, 3b 1 0 0 1 1 1 Stumpf, ss 4 0 0 2 5 C Miller, rf . . , 4 0 1 4 0 C Gardner, lb 4 0 0 15 0 C Arlott, 2b 3 11 0 4 0 Mitze, c 3 0' 1 3 0 0 Goodbred, p 3 0 0 0 2 0 Martin, cf 2 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 30 1 3 27 14 0 VERNON. AB R H O A E Snodgrass, of 4 0 1 2 1 0 Vaughn, 2b 4 0 1 1 0 0 Donne, rf 4 0 1 2 1 0 Daley, If 3 0 0 4 0 0 B. Meusel, lb 4 0 3 10 0 0 Galloway, 3b 3 0 1 1 3 0 Callahan, ss 3 0 0 1 3 0 Cook, c. 3 0 0 5 0 0 Mitchell, p 3 0 0 1 2 1 Totals 31 0 7 27 10 1 Score by innings Oakland: Runs 000 000 0101 Hits 000 001 1103 Vernon: Runs 000 000 0000 Hits 300 200 1017 Summary: Errors Mitchell. Two base hits Arlett, Meusel. Sacrifice hit Galloway. Stolen base Murphy. Struck out By Mitchell 5, by Good bred 1. Bases on balls Off Mitchell 3, off Goodbred 1. Runs responsible for Mitchell 1. Wild pitch Mitchell. Passed ball Cook. Umpires Frary and Guthrie. Time 1:20. California U. Is Showing Better Spirit in Football Followers of the football fortunes of the University of California havo piciteu up renewea nope in tne last week at the evidence shown that ths team gradually Is getting togethor and playing In some semblance of form. Coach Andy Smith, realizing tho weakness of his men in tackling and falling on the ball, has been giving special drill sessions In these arts, with the result that improvement has been noted. Coach Hunt, who succeeded Oilmour Dobie as mentor of the University of Washington team, has his hands full in view of the fact that practically' not a single veteran of the first lino of offense on last year's team is back iu tuuKii. uregon, on Lne oinor nana, has several men who havo had ex perience. Including "Shy" Huntington, ono of the best players on the Pacific coast 00 Colorado Aggies Tie With Montana Boys; Score is 20-20! FORT COLLINS, Colo., Oct 12. I turning up irom ocmnu, mo uoiorado Aggies this afternoon tied the score with tho Montana Aggies in tho first conference gamo of tho season, 20 to zu. it was tne scrappiest game seen on a Colorado field in many a day. Even tho champions of last year and year beforo never showed moro fight than did the green and gold of Colo rado today. Mentoring by Coach Hughes put the 1 OPPOSING CAPTAINS HAVE A , I LITTLE CHAT BEFORE THE GAMES i I Hl if ' jmeimiM- I fpjj Mi j ; ' :ffy 1 lljf llli ' I Eddie Collins (left) and Buck Hcrzog. Eddie Collins, captain of the White Sox, and Buck Herzog, the Giant captain, met for a pleasant little chat before the last world's series gamo 5iJ and were snapped by the photographer while they were telling each other -jl what they planned to do with all their world's series money. $m ; colch fighting spirit Into an absolutel ) green team a team made up for th 5 mos tpart of men who had nevei I played football. Montana had tho edge in weight ant experience with Ross, Broberg anc Oberle breaking through the line wit! terrific smashes. Forward passes failed, but the backfleld managed tc ; smash through for three touchdowns I and two goals for twenty points. , The Colorado Aggies made seven in , the second quarter, and with only a I few minutes to play the score stooc , against them. Hughes made a com 1 plete change, using Klemmedson, the 1 only old man left from last year, af 1 confidence man. Forward passes and ! the triple passes netted largo gains , and a goal and, with the whistle ready to blow, a long forward pass to Klem 1 medson and a goal, tied the score. Both teams were fighting all the way, but were full of weak places. Tho line-up: Colorado. Moritana. Homer, Rhodes, Klemmedson. .. .lo Bergman Doehling It Bush Peasley lg Wylie Stroley c Benx Ray, RhodeB, Secrist rg Roberts Worthington, Klemmedson rt Borton Gration, Secrist. ..re Mashln Schielc, Reed qb. ..King, Boberg MeMlllan, Wheeler, Bevker lhb. . : Oberle Oberle, Boberg, Sweltzer rhb Wheeler Klemmedson, Michel...... fb Ross Wingender, referee; Crowley, um pire; Marshal, head linesman. MORDECAI BROWN SUES FEDERALS CHICAGO, Oct. 12. Mordecai ("Three Fingered") Brown, noted pitcher, brought suit in the federal court horo today to have a received appointed to straighten out alleged In traclcles in the affairs of the Federal league, from tho tangled meshes of whose demlso Brown states he has never been able to entangle $7,500 said to be owed him. Brown claims the money owed to him at the rate of S2.500 annually for seasons 1914, 1915 and 1916 on unpaid contracts with tho St Louis Federal club calling for $7,500 a year. .Charles Weeghman and Charles Comiskey are dragged Into tho suit. Officials of tho following clubs of tho 1 defunct Federal are also asked to bo called to court: Brooklyn, Chicago, St Louis, Pittsburgh, Buffalo, Kansas I City. Newark. Others called are Otto F. Stlfol and P. D. C. Ball and all the clubs in the National as well as all the clubs of the American league. Brown has just finisheu a compara tively successful season with Joe Tinker's Columbus (Ohio) American association club, but he views with alarm the H. C. L. and wishes to col lect all outstanding debts owing him. MINNESOTA MEETS S. DAKOTA TODAY MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Oct 12 Tho University of Minnesota will open its football schedule here tomorrow with tho South Dakota State college eleven. The latter squad, which arrived hero' today in charge of Coach Ewing, has but two veterans In Its llno-up. Coach Williams will enter the game tomorrow minus tho services of To masok, right halfback, who has been declared Ineligible 1 GIBBONS PICK ON POOR OtD MANTELL ST. PAUL, Oct 12. Miko Gibbons, St Paul boxer, In what was to bo his last public appearance, so far outclaas ed Frank Mantell of Dayton, O., that the bout was stopped in tho third round to prevent Mantell from receiv ing further punishment Gibbons Is to leave soon for Camp f f Dodge. Des Moines, la., whore he will ' ' 2 instruct in boxing. , ' Johnny Noye, St Paul, and Stanley Yoakum, Denver, Colo., boxed ten 1 rounds' to a draw in the opinion of 1 the majority of the newspaper men at 1 the ringside. ) FOOTBALL RESULTS. The football games played yester day resulted as follows: 1 At Salt Lake East Side High 36, J Payson High 6. ' At Jordan Jordan 15, Granite 0. At Fort Collins Montana Aggies 20, Colorado Aggies 20. ; At Springfield, Mass. Georgetown 1 26, Springfield Y. M. C. A. 0. jL ' At Boston Boston college 20, Tufts 7$, none. f At Worcester, Mass. Brown 27, ' Holy Crops G. ' MORRISSEY IS GIVEN POPULAR DECISION BOISE, Idaho, Oct 12. Leo Morris sey won tonight's popular decision ov er Jack Carpenter "in ten fast rounds of tho best fighting over stiged in Boise. In the second round Morrissey scor ed a clean knockdown. Morrissey left j for Salt Lake tonight j ASTOR HOME FOR 1 A WAR HOSPITAL 1 NEW YORK, Oct. 13. It was M learned hero last night that Ferncliffe, the country homo of Vincent Astor at : j Rhinecliff, N. Y., on the banks of tho Hudson river, had been offered to tho -: federal government as a temporary I ' hospital for convalescent American .affip" soldiers. The medical council in Wash- rfr? ington has approved the plan, it is understood. .! Mr. Astor's offer was mado from fi trance, wlicre ho is serving as an 44? 1 ensign in tho naval reserve. 4j Other wealthy Americans have mado -M similar offers, It became known. : Among them is M. Taylor Pyno, finan- 1 cler, whoso country homo, Drumtli- "3 wackett. near Prlncoton, has also been, . approved by tho sanitary corps of tho 3 army medical department 1 ''3 00 j 3 ."That's a fine stream for trout, ' J ,,c"u' uuaurveu a piscatorial acqualn. I tanco the other day to a genuine 1 sprig from the Emerald islo, who was A whipping away with great vigor at a ' .1 well-known and favorite pol. "Faith and It must bo that Bamo. ' ' sure enough," returned Pat. "for , :i deuce a ono of 'em '11 stir out of it." , 'i UU . ( PtACE FOR POETS. . j , A,1 see the editor myself?" de manded tho spring poot. , "No." replied tho militant offico ' - boy, ou mUgt remain in the bard zone. New York Sun. WANTED Five hundred Britishers to attend the ; ALL-BRITISH CONCERT . AND DANCE j on Monday, October 15, in the Owls' lodge room, 2468 Washington Ave. ! Admission 25c each. ' 5r OT A TNT HI !l Can Move It m Jr..