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'THE CALU1IET NEWS.
0 Producer BASEBALL 8TANDING3 OP THE CLUBS. National League. W. L. Pet. Remarkable 1 Device For Taking Gold, Platinum and Other Precious Metals Chicago 30 16 .652 New York 29 19 .604 COllfGE CREWS WORKING -HARD ON HUDSON RIYER NEW SUN CLASSES PROVE Cincinnati 24 21 .(33 Pittsburg 22 22 .COO HELPFUL TO OUTFIELDERS St. Louis 22 26 1 .458 Brooklyn 22 26 .458 Philadelphia 19 25 .432 Boston 18 31 .367 Cornell Oarsmen Looked Upon 'and Favorites for Inter collegiate Regatta. Fred Clark of Pittsburg Invents New Protection From the Glaring Sun. American League. FRIDAY, JUNE 1, 1910. T7t o Moeev'" 1 v TO HOLD BIG MEET JUNE 25 poughkcepsle, N. Y.. June 17. With nil of the university crews here to be gin their final training previous to the big collegiate regatta which will bo held on the Hudson Saturday, June 25, the river will present a busy sight and give the followers of this championship event their first opportunity of the year to get a line on the various oars men. Syracuse and Columbia have been here some little time, Pennsylva nit and Cornell arriving Saturday and Wisconsin Sunday. Cornell, the present champion In ev ery event, Is being watched closely by all. Coach Courtney has turned out many a winning varsity and freshman eight and the other college coaches re alize that if they are to take any of the titles nway from him this year they will have to turn out remarkably fast oarsmen. Fresh from the con quest of Harvard on Memorial day, and with practically a veteran varsity eight and a freshman crew fully up to the Cornell standard, that college 1 naturally regarded as a decided favor Jte. Little Is known regarding the Wis cousin crews. Young Ten Kyck Is rec ognized as a fine coach and has turned out some fast oarsmen and It Is be lieved that this year's crews arc fully to the average uauger crew anu In their GLASSES ATTACHED TO CAPS up they will be closely watched preliminary work. Syracuse and Columbia are probably the most feared by Cornell. It is known that the senior Ten Eyck of Syracuse Is well pleased with his varsity eight nnd while he will not make and fore cast, the crew already has a victory over the Detroit Boat club to Its credit and isf working very smoothly. The freshman eight Is also a well-balanced aggregation and. Is expected to be well up at the finish, .The. varsity four Is not expected to make much of a show ing as its best men have been taken for the eight. Although Coach Rice has been great ly handicapped in his work of develop ing a varsity eight this year, ho has a boat that will give an excellent ac count, of itself in the big race. The men are powerful and know a whole t .i rAoinff nml the next two weeks will find him developing them Into a speedy machine, fully up to past v irhta m freshmen and fours are also good. Pennsylvania has a good stocky crew lmt has not vet shown form to war runt Its being a favorite. Coach Ward will say nothing regarumg mo r"" poets of his men, but he does not give the impression of being any too well pleased with the outlook. He has been handicapped this year on account of a lick of suitable facilities at Philadel phia. He had ft great abundance of material, but has not been able to get the best out of It. The Quakers can., however, be expected to give a good account of themselves on the day of the contests. ij: f CRICKET GAMES SATURDAY. The following are the crick ' nmes scheduled for the Copper -' 'untry league Saturday afternoon. V. & IT. at IMrsnurd. Baltic at Mohawk. Kcarsarge at ralnesdale. Qulncy at Tamarack. Probably the most Interesting con test will be that between the Kcar sarge and Palnesdale teams at Palncs dalo. Both aggregations are strong and a good game Is expected. The game between Baltic and Mohawk will likewise bo a good one. Fred Clarke, manager, captain and left-fielder of the Pittsburg world's champions, may win fame In the realm of science when his days of usefulness in the world of sport are ended. The Kansas farmer Is of an inventive turn of mind, and when he is not iplaylng on the diamond, devotes his spare time to thinking out plans to help his fcl lowmen and to add something to the family treasury, which Is already well tilled. His first lling In the Invention line netted the baseball world a patent canvass covering for the Infield, which is guaranteed to make It possible to play every day on which rain Is nt actually' falling at game time. The cover has already been put in use at Pittsburg, Cleveland. New York, On cinnatl and several other cities. Now Fred has something new. It Is a cap (specially designed for "sun-field ers." ' those unfortunate mortals who are compelled to field fly balls with the sun pouring its blinding light right Into their eyes. For vears buu-fielders have worn ordinary smoked glasses. It was 1m possible to sec a ball leave the bat with these over the eyes, hence the classes were worn far down on the nose until the sphere roso In the air, and then the player (pushed the glasses up over his eyes. One day Clarke, in making this move, Jabbed a finger in to one of his eyes and that set him thinking. , Tho result is a cap with a long nlumlnum neak. to which a pair of smoked glasses are fastened with hinge. There is also a strong spring arrangement, and when not in use the glasses lie up against the peak of the cap in a horizontal position. All that l. necessarv to make them fall over the eyes is a touch of the linger, and this Is far easier than pushing an or dlnary pair of glasses from the poln of the nose upward. , , The glasses have been tried and pro nounced n. success. When the New York Giants played in Pittsburg re cently the. sun field greatly affected the work of Josh Devore, who up t that time had been going like a house afire. His batting flumped as his fielding fell off, and Anally Manager MrGraw purchased for him a pair of Clarke's patent sun glasses. The lit tie fellow's work picked up in all de partments at once. SPORTING EDITOR'S NOTES. W. I Pet. Philadelphia 31 15 .674 New York 29 15 .659 Detroit 33 19 .635 Boston 24 22 .522 Cleveland 18 22 .450 Washington 22 28 .440 Chicago ...17 27 .386 St. Louis v 10 36 .217 TODAY'S GAMES. National ' League. Pittsburg at New York. Cincinnati at Philadelphia. Chicago at Brooklyn. St. Louis at Boston games). Rich Mineral Bearing Sands in Shoal Waters Adjoining the Ocean Beach Are Made to Yield Its Treasurers (two American League. New York at Cleveland. YESTERDAY'S GAMES. National League. Philadelphia, Pa., Juno 17. The home team hit the deliveries of Beebe and Doyle hard, while Ewlng was a com plete puzzle to his former team mates. R. If: E. Philadelphia 10111042 10 12 0 Cincinnati 00000000 0 0 62 Batteries Ewing and Moran; Beebe, Doyle and McLean. The other games were postponed on account of rain. American League- Chicago. 111., June 17. Coombs held Chicago to one scratch hit yesterday R.H. Fl Chicago ....0 0600010 01 1 3 Philadelphia 00001000 12 6 2 Batteries Young, Scott and Payne; Coombs and Donahue. Cleveland, O., Juno 17. Koestner started his first American league game and kept the hits scattered. It. U.K. Cleveland ..0 2000210 5 7 0 New York...0 0 0 0 1 1 0 1 03 7 2 The Nome, Alaska, . beach probably was the greatest shallow placers ever discovered. Tosslbly more valuable shallow diggings have been discov ered, but I am not aware If there is another place in the history of gold mining where such satisfactory re sults were so quickly obtained, says E. S. Harrison, formerly editor. of one of the Nome City papers. In his re cent writings, touching ujon' Alaska's great wealth. Hampton'! Magazine , for , April, 1910, on page 452, under the heading, 'The Stupenduous Figures of- Alas ka's Wealth," places the value of the gold placers at from S5O0.000.O00 to ll.OOO.OCO.OOO and the gold lode t from $625,000,000 to IU50.000.000 Also Hampton's Magazine for May, 1910, page 634, says: "Airrca it. Brooks of the United State geological survey, who Knows more aooui aiumij than anybody, else, declares there are 'innumerable unprospected creeks that may be rich In gold.' The placers alone in thA Seward Peninsula, on wtilcn Nome Is situated, are estimated to con tain $265,000,000 to $325,000,000 of gold The great parent gold 'lodes of Alaska have not been discovered, but the placers are the proof that they exist. Vegetation, snow and Ice have Batteries Koestner and Lasterly; thus far balked the explorers seeking Qulnn, Hughes and Sweeney. I the lodes; but they will be found, rnus Detroit Mich.. June 17. Boston far with $142,000,000 of gold to. us played a ragged game Jn the field and credit. Alaska has given us merely the Detroit hit Boston hard. BOSCH'S BEER Cool and refresh ing. Quenches the thirst. THY IT. You and family will like it. your ' A PURER and FINER flavored beer you never tasted In Pint and Quart Bottles. Telephones in all towns of the Cop per Country. The suspension of Jimmy McAleer, who had a mlx-up with Davy Jones, has been raised. .limns, with Dayton, pitched two earnes of a double-header agalns Grand Rapids Saturday and won both contests. J Dixie II.. the fastest power boat In the United states, will race In Detroit during the Elks' carnival. In July. She has done 35.75 miles per hour. Outfielder George Bnrwne has been sold by Washington to the Chicago White Sox for $1,500. the waiver price. Wilson, a Coe college sprinter, is paid to have equaled the world's rec ord of 100 yards in 9 3-5 seconds. He Is credited with that time at a meet In Cedar Rapids, Saturday. Bender held the St. Louis Browns to two hits Monday. He had Jack O'Con ner's men at his mercy. 'Monday's game In Cleveland was the slowest of the season. It consumed 2 hours and 33 minutes. iSteven Mahoney, a pitcher at Ford ham, has signed with the Boston American, nnd will Join the Red Sox In Detroit. OLMSTED MAKES RECORD. Former Hancock Pitcher Twirls No Hit Game in the Western. Ifenrv Olmsted, formerly of Han- rork and easily one of the greatest hnsobnll nitchers ever produced In the peninsula. Wednesday -pitched the first n hit. no run game recornca mis son in the Western leaguay where he i- nnnenrlnir with the Denver team. In a game with St. Joseph. Mo., leaders of the Western league. Olmsted went ho distance without allowing a hit or .ahiihlnir a record that has Horn approached this season In .1 t.. urlsA haft the Western league m been equaled this year in the Amerl i..r.t. Olmsted has now estab- n'-ho.i record of 17 Innings in sue without allowing a single hit ..... t th Inst came In which he or rim. , ... n-oH he went seven innings with out a break and then became Involved In a dispute with the umpire no rt force a batter to take tn proper position before the plate he was put out or tne game. . R.H.E. Detroit 1 3 0,0,1 13 0 12 15 3 Boston ...0 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 8 9 Batteries Kllllan and Stanage; Ar ellanes, Barberich, Carrlgan and KHe- now. St. Louis, June 17. The visitors out played the locals. R. II. E. St. T,on!s... ff'O 0 0 0 1 1 0 02 9 4 Washington 02300000 06 Batteries Bailey, Gllllgan and phens; Relsllng and Street. American Association. St. Paul 3; Indianapolis 4. Kansas City 3; Toledo 4. Minneapolis 9; Louisville 3. Milwaukee 3; Columbus 2; nlngs. 7 0 Ste- '.iw-"''iin iijl v'ft j"Jf , i ' ,..'"'V1.. ':r;C ,, .' : :mtm ta : ; : -J MINING THE NOME BEACH. The Longtom. The Rocker. Novel Pump. Sluicing. ten In- Intendent of the great snip nob Qulnn. the hustling secretary of Sault ste. Marie. In charge of .i. nni,.mh... oinh tplla a eood story I iTnitoH state engineers, Is the that la well worth the fans' while to ventor and patentee ,l rina roorult l;ou. v . , I - a ,,hlh I. . . . T lrw.cr.ia in I H Tin iriB I Ulll niiivti dvancemeni irom a nao i-" i . . ii o. a hi.cear several neavy tne Amenrau DOUv.w.. - lhn,A ,h wheels. irift of $1,000. wrote r,"c';.v - . . BASEBALL GAME SATURDAY. Arrangements have been made for a bserhal.me ScS Rftprnoon at the Calumet athletic park HI .. trri .Tacket and Mohawk between - - flrl(t Siln tn.- this -sonondwin ..., i. . nrove very ' I. of Ih. .iron th p u . host nlayers In Its the Western League. Topeka 1; Wichita B. St Joseph 0; Denver 4. Lincoln 3; Omaha 0. Three-1 League. Springfield 12; Davenport 4. Bloomlngton 6; Waterloo 4. Peoria 6; Dubuque 7. Danville 3; Rock Island 3. QUINN TELLS A STORY. results of a few Incidental scratcnes on the surface of its golden riches." The Nome beach for a distance or forty miles from the. cap bearing this numo tn Kin u It r ver. -Tarried values and all of this dry neacn nas oeen washed over by the miners inr a crude way from one to a dozen times and the soldiers from the Nome garrison, and other miners, in a small way, are washing at the present tiro and will continue to wash the goia rrom mene sand for many years to come. Fol lowing every storm, good pay dirt Is found on the beach in the ruby sands which are cast up by the waves. Knort have been- mad and for tunes running Into many hundreds of thousands of dollars, have been spent by various' ones In endeavors to reach and take the gold rrom tne sanus in the fountain head, or. the source of thl great gold placer deposit, float ing dredges have been millt and towed to the shcal waters adjoining me beach, but the constantly rolling surf would pile them up on the dry teacn before they could re anchored for operation. All other devices nave mei with a similar fate. To a Michigan man Is given tne splendid achievement or designing, patenting and constructing a placer dredge, w hich meets every requirement and overcomes every obstacle In tak ing and separating the minerals rrom these rich sands in the shoal waters. Richard J. McKeone, ass-isiani super canal at the ln- The dredge is I . . ...1 1, .1.1.1 Vilirh recruit, who looked upon construciea on wm .... heavy steel pye-ieams is The dredge would upon a gift of Jl.oou, wroie nronells Itself, and Qulnn a nice, gentlemanly sort of a . h ninplPn tons. This arrange letter after reading his contract care-i pnt permts the dredge to run out fully. "I must Insist that you guaran- ,nto B,x fpet of water and work when tee me first-class passage both ways, a ROO(j ea R rolling. accommodations at one of your best allows for the high This height also tide which rises eratlon. tho next ten years will wit ness an output of gold that will mul tiply millionaires as never before ln the world's history," says Alexander, Delmar, the noted financial writer. Tho company organized for tho pur jose c if building and operating these dredges . Is composed of some of tho most successful and prominent busi ness meu of .Mkitigan .uhd.Jllnnla. and Is being financed upon the same basis as a dry goods, or other mercantile company is usually organized. One man dollar against another's There are no favorites in this company, every stockholder Is on the ground floor. No one connected with the company re ceives any salary or other returns until the dredges earn the moneyv Kvery feature of the proposition has bven safeguarded. Tho depository is the First National bank of Chicago, ami checks will only bo honored on tho account signed oy tne secretary una Tronsuror and eountorsicned by the President and having attached there to, a certified copy or tne resolutions of the Board of Directors, authorizing the check. All other features, median leal as well as the business part, have been as carefully considered.' The com pany has practically no expense until . . . . j .. i ine areagea are iPiriun. , U. S. Engineer Joseph Ripley per sonally tested out the McKeone goui- platinum dredge and mineral separa tor, subjecting this machine to fcvery critical test which could be suggested, and approved its efficiency by at once purchasing a block or the stock In" the company. Engineer Ripley was' soon thereafter summoned to Washington by President Roosevelt, and tne presi dent decided upon Mr. Ripley s ad vice to adopt the lock system for tho Panama canal. Among tho stockholders In the Gold Platinum. Dredge Company, are lion. Chas. S. Osborn, Hon. J. S. Stearns, the late ex-Governor Bliss, exGovcr ner John T. Rich, Hon. W. R. Bates, formerly U. S. Marshal of the East ern District of Michigan, C. N. Backus, Cyrus Munwon, John J. Faltis, Frank N. Bunnell, and N. C. Taliaferro of notrolt. nnd Dr. W. S. Royee, W. S. determined months and years In ad vance, and all the speculative risks of ordinary mining Investments are prac tically speaking, eliminated. This Is no theory but the record of experience, and demonstrated by the history of successful dredging com panies ln ull parts of tile world. Among the. most profitable placer lands ever worked have been ilise of California and Alaska, where vast fields of auri ferous gravel, carrying values from five to thirty cents per cubic yard have been made to yield enormous profits bv hydraulic and dredging operations. In Buller county, California, within a radius of eight miles from Oroville, over $100,(i0i).(too in gold has been ob tained from placers, largely by means of the dredge, whib the State of Cali fornia lias produced over $2.01)0,000.000 worth of cold bullion since 1848 from placers. It had produced $880,000,000 up to 1878. "The gold of antiquity all came from placers. The great additions to the world's stock in modern times also was derived mainly from this source,' Kiivs the Director of the Mint. That ago when very. little.. If any, dredging was being done on this continent, out side of the old placer fields of Cali fornia, w here values run 15 to 20 cents per cubic yard. Now that dredging of auriferous gravel In Alaska and South American states, running as high as $1.00. $2.00.' $3.00, and even $27.00 per cubic yard, is being worked by - gold dredges. , the next ten years will witness an output of gold that' will multiply millionaires as never be fore in the world's history. : ' During 1.901 twelve companies were engaged In the active operation of dredging for gold in Butte -county. California, while in different parts of tho state 25 companies were working 26 dredges. At this time New Zealand had long been successfully dredging one company showing a dividend distribution of 862 per cent, in two years. As no stock is for sale In any dredging company which -Is now In active operation, the value of such mining can readily be understood. Owing to the small cost of con struction, from 25 to 30 of the Mc- i.,.,n.iPU hill And also nnd falls but two feet on tho coast oi my stmt car fare. I have been acus- the -Seward 'iiflrilns",; lotned to these luxuries ai non.u uu . - . that t w, takP upon tests which of the nnd nonarato the mineral irom iw from you in maKing uns rcquci. thousand cubic yards of sand ana know 1 am a good ball player and 'ccl LraVeI every twenty-four hours. Tests .i... . ovi.ondo.t on me win oe Hill V luui" J - well spent." Qulnn's reply was char ..lo-iatin nt thA little Irishman. He de- wrote: "We pay an reasonaoio penses except manicuring." SPEED BOYS WITH NAPS. eand hv the Tin ted Slates geoioKicai partment and by many others. Indi cate that the sands In these shoal waters will overage one hundred dol lars to the cubic yard. In gold. Should thl nanA produce but ten dollars in mid ne.r cubic yard. It win men op nn nf the irreatest money earning Hvlre ever Invented. It will earn many fortunes for Its owners should Via ma rA fnntaln but fifteen cents In For the first time slnco Cleve has been In the American league, the i..m haB three elassv steppers batting I -a r,,t,c yard .v., in Jncw Graney. Harry I a romnanv has been formed, with uiio, - i . .. . jt, .i. i Nile, and Terry Turner. one hundrea inn .usana ...h . . wm hava hitnniann is now uunuiu - Some Clever dh.b ru....- ---!- - . chlcairo. ana on the Naps' roster in the days gone . -. . by. but never before have they been so -"n Rt Nome otnr dred(tcs of fortunate as to have three such grand wm be con8trUcted by speeders as the trio named atep to tne this 'company and placed In operation plate before the mighty Lajoles turn at othpr I(lacr.s, in the shoal watert at bat. . adjoining the beach of California. Ore- nnnov. Miles and Turner .nn an Washington, where the United ui i.thor them is every rea-1 states ecological department son to believe that the Naps total of found the sand runs and stolen bases will materially P"""" Increase shortly. to with tho Calumet team in other years. The following Is the line up of the Red Jacket team: C. Gray; n Hanson and Murphy; 1st, Leahy; 2nd, Andrews; 3rd, ortn; ss, ivaisei.iof th(, pubiic domain ana cost noinnm fielders. Grnthwold, Sleeman nnd re- Lare free to any one who can get the - I mineral. "With gold dredges in OD; have to bo rich in goia m and other precious minerals, Orvllle, California, is paying us u: holders 20 per cent, dividends on i capitalization of $3,500,000. and work Inir earth that runs Mil la renis the cubic yard, and costs from $1,000 to $5,000 per acre to purchase, in honl waters of the ocean are a part larrlngton. H. M. Garwood, Meyer Brothers, VogH Brothers, Frank Karel nd Thomas Maden, of Chicago. Ill.i nd Judge Carl Frank, of Monroe. Mich., and many others in Michigan, llinois, Wisconsin and Ontario. To the man who thinks and plans for his future and who uncerciy cie- Ires to better his condition, the op portunity to purchase stock In such a mineral dredging proposition, where the company Is Tormed oy men- oi character and standing. Is one than whlrh there can be no safer invest ment. $50 to $100 Invested now w ill bring a hlce. annual Income ami mane each Investor Independent. The business of gold dredging is not simulation, but a sife and sound investment. In the case or quarts min ing for gold, especially In the pros pective stage. It Is Impossible to figure the profits with any degree or ac curacy; for there Is always the risk that the rich ickts may suddenly play out or that the deep underground workings become filled with water. But gold dredging Is an entirely differ ent matter. Tho extent of the placer fields car be accurately measured; the trth nf tho mineralized travels can le determined by exact measurement; and the values made known by wash ing, and the average value multiplied bv the number of cubic yards of gravel win thnw to a close approximation the aggregate value of the field. More over, the cost of the dredginr opera tlons Is known to a certainty before hand; and the market price of the pro duct Is fixed by law. and Is never af fected by competition, war or panic Here. then, are all the conditions re nulslte for a safe and sound Invest ment. The profits can be accurately GOLD-PLATINUM DREDGE. . Especially Designed for Ocean Beach Placer Dredging TABLE SHOWING POSSIBLE EARNINGS. The following table has been prepared along the most conservative lines. It is based upon the full capitalization of $100,000, and the dally running expense of a single dredge Is placed at $100. and shows the possl ble earnings for 100 days' work on a range of Investments of from $10 tc $1,000 for one dredge working in sand ranging in gold product Of from 60 cents to $100 to the cubic yard: AMOUNT OF GOLD PER CUBIC YARD. No. of Shares 10 r.o 100 r.oo 1000 50 Cents $ fl.OO 22.T.0 4. "..00 90.00 4T.0.00 900.00 $2.00 $5.00 $25.00 $40.00 $100.00 $ B'J.OO $ 97..10 $ 490.00 $ 799.00 $ 1.999.00 97T.0 243 75 1,225 00 1.998.50 4.997.50 m.VOO 4X7.50 2, 450.00 3,997.00 8,995.00 3110.00 975.00 4.900.00 7.994.00 19.900.00 1,950.00 4.875.00 9.800 00 39,970.00 99.950.00 3.900.00 9.750.00 19,600.00 79.940.00 199.900.00 tho gold of the future will come large ly from placers, produced by the gold .Ir.-die there is no doubt. tiOld will I 10 so cheaply produced by this means hat quartz gold mining will become unprofitable except ln very rich veins running well Into th hundreds of dol- ars per ton. We bnse this assertion .1 1. i-i on no less an nuumriiy man un- rector of the Mint in his 1904 report on pace. 51 : There has been Invented and In troduced a new met nod or mining Placer ground, which threatens to flood the world with gold. I refer to the gold dredge. I believe there would have been no gold teond the needs of the world, were it not for this new ethod of working old deposits. If we directly forecast tho future. It win lessen the value of every gold produc ing mine In this section, and will eventually close many If not all or them. One. by one. If left to natural causes all these lodo mines would fall below the promoters' powrr to float or the leasers' power to work. Thus, if it were not fr the new Invention nr.w to ho considered, we would have no flood of gold, but this very Inven tion will shorten the life of loca mines.- by - ..lessening the purchasing power of gold." , This prediction was made five year 'iCeone patent mineral dredges on high wheels can he puf In operation for he amount It costs to build one of tho large floating dredges, and the capacity of each of the McKeone dredges Is nearly equal to those of the floating type. " ' The booklet Issued by this company sets forth the enterprise In part and speaks more especially of first placing tho dredges In operation near Nome, Alaska. This place was first selected for operation on account of Its known and established richness in gold bear ing sands which would return quick and active dividends of large propor tions and also permit the setting aside of sufficient capital' to speedily In crease, the plant and place more dredges ln operation along the Pacific coast and In other waters where .the IT. S. Geological survey reports the black sands very rich In platinum and other valuable minerals and where these dredges can be operated every working day In the year. The sale of treasury stock will soon bo completed and the stock books closed and those ' who desire to be come Interested should write, at once, to James R. Ryen. Secretary, Gold Platinum Dredgq Co.. 110 Meple St., Sault Ste. Marie. Michigan, for book let and other Information. nr whom havr copper country. intuit lne-up