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111 III I MI
RICHARDS & SONS
PHONE HARRISON 488
Old Colony Building Chicago, IU.
YARD LOCATIONS 18th and La Salle St., Thirty
fifth and Federal, 5455 North Lincoln St., 131 West
Sixty-third St., Arthington and Kilpatrick
Pres. and Treas.
READY& CALLAGH AN COAL CO.
133 West Washington Street
, Telephone Main 4200
Branch Office and Yardt N. W. Cornor 47th and HaUted Street
on Chicago Junction Ry. Phone Yardt 167 and 168
The William H. Reid Company
PHONES FRANKLIN 360-1395
Suite 1358 Conway Building
Peterson Core Oil & Mfg. Co,
720 Stock Exchange Bldg.
Core Oil, Parting and Foundry Facings
Telephone Franklin 2763
and Special Sodas for
Tanners Soap Makers
Metal Cleaning Water Softening
Dish Washing Machines, etc.
Immediate shipments from Chicago Stock
The Fred Molt Co., Inc.
Solvay Process Co.'s High Test Sodas
30 No. Dearborn St
Forte Randolph 1349
WM. H. MALONE, Preeldeat
I ROAD, FLUX AND
11 South La Salle Street CHICAGO
Car Shipments Only
Rogers Parl 1458
AMERICAN SEWER & DRAIN CONSTRUCTION CO.
J. V. DEER, Prci. and Treas.
Practical Sewer and Drain Contractors
Water Plants Installed and Repaired
Concrete Catch Basin Blocks and Covers
Water Meter Vaults Complete
OFFICE AND YARD
2816 North Washtenaw Ave., CHICAGO
L. J. READY WALTER M. READY
Talephoae Randolph. I2T
WATCHES ILLS OF MINNESOTA GRID TEAM
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Coach H. L. Williams, Gopher Mentor.
Out near the enmpus of the University of Minnesota there I" n doctor's
office. Tlit gold-leaf letters on tin: door announce to the world that It In the
sanctum of "Dr. II. L. William., physician and surgeon. Olllce hours, 1 to S."
Ho docs hand out pills to sonit extent, hut not much during the months of
September, October and November. "Not In" Is the sign on "doc's" door for
that period, and If ti patient must set him he'll have to fccarch for the SI. D.
amid the scramble on Northup Held.
During tlio months aforesaid, tho chief task of this physician Is to dlag
noso tho Ills of the Minnesota football team and to provide adequate remedies
suitable for Insuring the Gopher Institution the annual supremacy of the Ulg
Ten. Year after year Coach Williams has turned out championship elevens
at Minnesota and If occasionally he falls to land on tho topmost rung of the
ludder, his proteges will bo found In that Immediate neighborhood.
The Gopher mentor Is about the most wily of the inference and tins
despair of tho Dig Ten scouts. The gates of Northup Held lire closed early In
tho season and few university men ever bee the players until the referee's
whistle blows for tho start of a game. In addition to the famous Minnesota
shift, Williams devises hpeclal plays for every team on nls schedule and the
typo of play used In one game Is no Indication of what he may uncoil; for the
GIANTS STILL HOLD
TITLE jra DOUGLAS
Hill Douglas, the Giant's erring
pitcher, still Is on New York club's
roster even though he does not appear
In tho olllclnl list of reserved players
for 1020 sent out last Friday by John
Heydler, president of tho National
"Whllo Douglns Is not Included
among tho thirty-lire players reserved
by the Giants for tho next season ho
Is on tho New York club's Ineligible
list," explained John Foster, secretary
of tho Giants, last night. "When u club
places a player on Its Ineligible list
ho automatically Is reserved by such
a club, as ho cannot make it move
before ho Is placed back In good stand
lag by tho club which suspends him.
Home chilis report their Ineligible play
ers, hut It Is not necossniy to do so
to resorvo them."
- OF 5P08T
lirown has a splendid tackle In G,
Gulln. IIo Is a freshman.
Miller Hugglns Is claiming next
yeur's pennant for tho Yanks.
Kid Bebee, a Quaker City pugilist,
recently participated In his llvo hun
Lawrence, Mass., boasts a now box
ing arena, accommodating 15,000,
which cost $7,000 to equip.
James McLean has resigned as pres
ident of tho National Horse Show as
sociation because of 111 health.
Polly MeLarry has been purchased
from lllnghamton by tho Cardinals.
This Is Jlttlng, Mr. MeLarry being an
undertaker by trade.
Greasy Neale, gardener of tho
world's champion Iteds, loves football
for tho fun ho gets out of It,
and baseball for tho kalo he gets out
Tho Western Canada league, which
had a successful season, bus decided
to expand to a six-club circuit In 1020,
Calgary and Edmonton havo been
Jimmy Hill, tho Australian feather
weight, postponed his trip home In or
der to tnko on Kenny Vnlger, only to
bo knocked for a goal by tho New
Pitchers Oeschger and Domarco of
the lloston llraves, ran neek-nnd-neck
in tho btrugglo for hatting honors this
season, Oosehger finally winning out
with an uverago of .031 to .018 for
PRESIDENT EBBETS HAS IDEA
Drooklyn Executive Believes Baseball
Qtando Should Accommodate
President Charles II. Kbhets of
Wooklyn. who has many wise Ideas In
his bonnet, declares his belief that
baseball grand stands should he re
built to accommodate 00,000 or 70,000
people, with popular prices charged
President Charles H. Eubcts.
live days a week and extra admission
taxed for Sutimlnys ami Sundays. lie
thinks the fans would show such In
terest and atteudaaco under that plan
that the clubs would make more
money. Mr. Kbhets' Idea of popular
prices Is nothing under fiO cents for a
OLD BOYS ARE TENNIS STARS
More Veterans of Advanced Middle
Aae Seen In Came Than in Other
Form of Athletics.
Tenuis, although calling for speed
and endurance to an unusual degree,
can show moro veterans of advanced
middle-ago than any other form of
athletics. Two of tho four seiul-llnal-tsts
In the All-Knglaml tournament at
Wimbledon were well over fit). They
wore Ititchlo and C. P. Dixon. Dlwn
nlno years ago forced W. A Lamed,
then among America's best to go llvo
sets In tho Davis cup matches,
whllo Ititchlo was rutin i--n f'r Eng
lish championships In It .12, ll'o.t and
EDDIE COLLINS NOT
YET ON DOWN GRADE
White Sox Star Looks Good for
Many More Campaigns.
Probably In Slump Such as All Play,
ers Are Liable to Encounter
Failed to Come Through In
Pinches In Big Series.
SIiipi Kdillc Collins' showing In tho
world's series, an exhibition far below
what was expected of the so-called
klngnf secotii) basemen, hiisebnll follow
ers nre beginning to wonder how much
longer the star Inllelder of the While
Sox will remain at the top of his
class. Many noticed signs that ho
was slipping In the games with the
Iteds. Certainty he wasn't tho Col
litis of old In the post senson battles.
Ho looked no better than Itath, who
was not supposed to be In the samo
class with the American leaguer.
Maybe It was that Collins was Just
In n temporary slump surh us all play
ers, no matter how great, have every
now and then. Ills playing In tho
league campaign would hardly hear
out the belief that his life us u star
has about run Its course, writes J. V.
Fitzgerald In Washington Post. He
played his usual dependable giiine dur
ing the pentmnt rare.
IJut It Is true that be was below
the form expected of him In tho big
series. In other post season gomes
In which ho has engaged be has out
done himself. Ami this fnlluro to
come thiough In the pinches against
tho Iteds Is no doubt what has stiutei)
the fans to wondcilng If, like all other
great players, Collins Is llimlly com
lug to the end of his lope In the
As nges go, Collins Is still a young
man. He Is only thirty-tun, but for
n ball nlaver. tiud lmrtlculnrlv an in
laLv, Mii i j .. . . . su a
is scnlro ten ao Is aio of th real
Veterans In the big lengiies. lie bus
been playing professional baseball
since 1001. He has seen II icjimiIIH
come ami go In the national pastime.
IS SHORTENED A MILE
Tor the llrst time In the twenty-two
years of Its history, the
varsity race at the Pourh
keopslo regatta net June will
be for three miles Instead of
the traditional four. The new
course probably will start at tho
Columbia boat houe. one mile
below the old starling point, anil
will llulsli In the same place us
in the past, about one mile be
low tin high bridge. This an
nouncement was made tonight
by Charles HaNteil Mopes,
chairman of the board of stew
ards of the annual lowing
PETERSON WILL BE REFEREE
Veteran Billiard Expert Will Officiate
at Various Games to Decide
Charles C. Peterson, veteran St.
Louis billiard expert, ami one of tho
widest known llgures In the game, has
accepted terms when by ho will oill
clnto as referee at all games plu.ved In
the bulkllne, three-ciishlou mid pocket
billiard tournaments which will decide
tho championships in these thico
styles of play.
TO MAKE EVERY STUDENT FIT
Aim of Compulsory Training, at Har-
vard to Teacn Various Forms of
Exercise and Sport,
The aim of Harvard's compulsory
training for freshmen Is to make every
student who enters college In tho fu
ture physically lit, and to teach forms
of exercise and sport which he can en
joy In actual participation while In
college and after graduation. The In
novation will strengthen future Har
vard varsity athletic teams by tho tils
eovery of latent material.
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Callahan Brothers Play
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One of the most remarkable rivalries ever cen on the gridiron, If not
in all athletics, Is that between Mike and Tim Callahan, twin brothers, who
are opposing centers on the Yale and Princeton football teams.
Left Tim Callahan, captain and center for Yale.
ltlght Mike Callahan, captain nnd center for Princeton.
Tim and his brother resemble one another In build and both also have
wonderful football records behind them. The Yale captain during tho war
was In the navy and u member of "Cupid" Muck's eleven. Ills piny came very
near gaining him an Alt-Amcrlran service team position.
In some cases brothers are starring on the snun teams. Yale hns the
Wells twins, one of whom Is playing u hulfhnck position on the varsity team,
while the other as it lineman on the second team Is fast making n nntne for
himself. The llorwecns are two of Harvard's best backlleld players, llalph
doing the punting.
Pennsylvania has a pair of nifty ends In the Miller brothers, both of
whom are stars of the brightest luster. Helnlo formerly captained tho
Quakers, while this Is Hay's llrst year as n varsity player. Northwestern
university also has a pair of ends who nre brothers, and twins, the Marrows.
JIMMY SMITH QUITE
LUCKY BALL PLAYER
A ball player who Is not a regular
on a championship team, but who
draws a share of u world series purse.
Is naturally counted very fortunate.
Jimmy Smith, utility Inllelder of the
Iteds, has "sat out" his second world's
series, and for the mchiuI time re
ceived a neat sum of money without
having to wink for It.
Smith received Sfn.207.01 as hW
share of the series money between
the Iteds and White Sox. All he had
to do for this "gob"' of cash was to
run for Sherwood Magee. pinch hit
ter, and to get into an argument with
In 1017 Jimmy was with the Giants,
and drew down a bundle of coin In
the fall, though he did not take pnrt
In the series with the White Sox.
Ilclgium lias resumed trotting rac
ing. .- i
It fr trix I ears idnco Ihe OMiftrilnn
hih' rolf fhiiint lonslilp wjs played.
Hampden Park. Glasgow, can accom
odate 100,000 persons for a soccei
Tt Is Mild that Joe Ileckett, thcllrlt
Ish heavyweight champion, Is a tip-top
"Ilaho" limit becomes a movie star
without batting an eyelash, anil he ex
pects to make a hit or two.
Hatvnrd appears to have a very
promising end in P. D. Steele, who
played finely against Mown.
Mexico Is not without Its bowling
league. A sanction has been Issued
for a league In Tamplco and has 1
P. J. Mnran, manager of the Cln
clnnatl world champions, Is said to bo
desirous of securing Outllelder T. O.
Gama, the Hindu wrestling wonder,
Is on his way to America and on ar
rival will be booked to meet our very
Lincoln, whose franchise was trans
ferred to Sioux City two years ago,
Is desirous of securing a frauchlso In
tho Western league.
America has two candidates to com
;peto against Sir Thomas Upton's
; Shamrock IV In the International
yacht races set for Juno SO next year.
The "Gran Preuilo National," for u
purse of 80,000 pesos (about $-10,000),
tho richest event on the Argentine turf
'was won by Mlny, an Argentine-owned
Over In London town Tom O'ltomkr
Is telling the Urltlsh ring followers
ithnt Fred Pulton will bnck Jack Demp
Bey Into a corner and lake tho heavy
crown away from him If tho pair ovei
Canadian crews for tho Olympic
games will row preliminary trials al
Ottawa. Harvey Pulford, the fomout
Ottawa stroke, will conch the crewi
as assistant to Joe Wright, who If
Instructor of the University of Peuu
on Opposing Teams.
FRED PLAISTED KEEPS BERTH
Veteran Will Have Charge of Rowing
Equipment at Columbia Will Do
Prcd Plnlsted, who for live years
was assistant coach In charge of the
Columbia University freshmen crews
under direction of Jim Wee, has been
re-engaged by the Columbia authori
ties to serve as general assistant at
the Union limit clubhouse, where the
Columbia oarsmen will make their
headquarters. Plnlsted will not bo re
quired to do any coaching because of
his advanced years, but he will havo
full responsibility for keeping tho
barges, racing shells, sweeps nnd all
other equipment at the hoathotise In
Plnlsted Is one of tho best known
of professional oarsmen this country
has developed, lie was nt his prime
Iththo seventies, when the Ward broth
ers were sweeping all before them. Ho
won many races, both as a single scull
er uml teamed In crews with other
professionals. His first college en
gagement was with llowdoln and later
ho was In chargo of all equipment at
Yale. Ho first came to Columbia In
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1013 nnd served as Wee's assistant.
Ho continued with tho Uluo and White
oarsmen last season, nnd was nom
inally In charge of the crew, although
he divided authority with Kugcno (11
annlnl. BAR ALL GERMAN ATHLETES
Will Not Be Permitted to Participate
in Olympic Games In 1920
German and Austrian nthletes have
been barred from tho Olympic games
In 1020 and may bo peipetually dis
franchised from participation in nil In
This annouui'enient wns mado re
cently at a dinner at the University
club by Dlwood S. Johnson, director
of "Y" athletics In the A. H. P., who
hns just returned from a conference
with the Uelglnn Olympic committee.
Ky mutual agreement tho enemies of
tho allies will bo denied admission
next year, nnd Krance nnd Helglum
will proposo to make the Ineligibility
perpetunl, Johnson sold.
Tho games will bo held next year In
on Immense stadium outsldo of Ant
werp thnt was built by tho Germans
during tliel. occupation and used for
trnlnlng soldiers and their "turn ver-elns."
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