Newspaper Page Text
f WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 7, 1910.
THE CALUMET NEWS. ! CLAIM ATHLETE MUST USE CARE BADGERS HAVE NEW DIRECTOR Fighters to Invade Australia Base Ball Results i" Of the Worid COACHES AND TRAINERS DO NOT AGREE WITH SHEPPARD ON QUESTION OF DIET FOR RUNNERS Joe Fogg, coach of the Case football leven, nnd Tom Volk, Instructor In ull klmla of uthletlcH, do not nKree llli Melvln Hheppurd, champion run ner, that an athlete can cat to his heart's content ami any old kind of food, ami mill he In good tdinpo for supreme physical effort. Sheppurd Buys that 15 time a week he takes Ills meals aboard tdilps com ing from almost that nuinher of for eign ports. The cup tains Insist that the cooking be representative, of thfc Hag under which the nhlp sails. On Chinese ships, the great nprlntcr eats various kinds of "chow." Ilia next meal may he on u Ocrrnnn ship and he Is fed pickled pigs' feet. Hour beef, great big pancakes nnd other heavy dishes. He eats the fancy dishes served by Italian, French, Eng lish, Japanese, Mexican and all kinds of coocka, cats, until he has his 1111, nnd then goes out and breaks a record on the cinder path. "Eat everything you like and you will perform better than you would on any restricted diet," Is the advice JSheppard hands nthletes. 'It Rhcppard trains on that sort of food, he must have a stomach of cast Iron," nays Tom Volk. Volk and Fogg ngreo that certain foods are bad nnd certain foods good for athletes training for contests. Pheppard any a pics do not bother him. Volk and Fogg taboo pastry. Shcp pard does not pass up hot rolls and bread. The local men cancel bread nnd call for dry toast. "Fighters, wrestlers nnd runners must train for endurance." says Volk. "Certain foods hinder the making of stamina." Fogg says football players must train to make muscle. Jloth warn youngsters against drinking too much water. The say water .puts on the wrong kind of weight. It builds roft fat.. Volk says nn athlete. In training j'hotild ii VoM " spices; J?p1c:cs "tfeatc heat, heat creates thirst, thirst de- mands ; water, nnd water means weignt, declares me instructors or the Cleveland Athletic club. "It makes n big difference what nn athlete eats," says Fogg. "For foot ball players, good old home cooking Is about the best. Hut avoid pastry and fata." WEEDING OUT PLAN APPROVED Public Appreciates Step Announced By Pres. Lynch of National New York. Sept. 7. The announce ment by Tresldent Tom Lynch of the National league that he Is going to weed out his umpires before next sea son Is looked upon by the New York baseball public as the drawing of a much needed light on the national league executive. Incompetent umpiring Is the one great fault of the game as played In the older league, according to local fans and players. Manager Mcflraw will especially welcome Lynch's nn- I ,jrnclcp on s,.pt 12 under the direc nouncement. for the scrappy leader f j tlon of panlcl a. Reed, who has been the Giants has had more "run-Ins" np,K,nlMl u,nj 0hoach of the eleven with Umpire Itlgler nnd other nrblt- fnr tns ypar t),ollgh he vm j, a9. ers than any other manager in tno league and has spent much of his time In banishment from the field through the rulings of the umpires. It Is conceded here thnt the Amer ican league has a much stronger staff of umpires than the National, a con dlon of, affairs , If not corrected Is bound to Increase the popularity of the new league at the expense of the older. A Beer remark able for its PURITY and HEALTHFULIIESS Dosch Brewing ' Company ' UKE LIKDEN, MICH. Superior Stock UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN STU DENTS HOPE TO MAKE MORE PROGRESS IN ATHLETICS FROM NOW ON Madison, Wis., Sept. 7. Oeorge W. Khler, the newly uppolnted athletic director at the University of Wiscon sin, will arrive here early this week to take charge of the situation. Ac cording to word received here from Mr. Ehler, who Is still in llaltlmoro winding up. his affairs as secretary of the Ualtlmore riayground associa tion, his first aim will be to get every undergraduate interested In some form or other of athletics. Although It has been several years since Mr. Ehler has been In the west, he is by no means a stranger In this section of the country. His first wes tern experience was during the sum mer of 1S91, when he was Instructor of the Y. M. C A. summer camp at Lake (Jcneva. Previous to that time he was physical director of the De troit Y. M. C, A. for four years, dur ing which time he was Identified with the movement to put modern physical training on a rational scientific basis us Inaugurated In the Chicago nnd Springfield. Mass., trninlng schools. lie then came to Chicago, where he was placed In charge for twelve years, being here during the construction of the Central Y. M. C. A. building, then the finest and most completely equip ped building of a similar nature, in the country. lie ulso started organiz ed basket ball on a sound basis and his Central association team had en viable records, winning the A. A. U. championship In all but one year, tak ing first in the national Y. M. C. A. championships at the St. Louis expo sition and second In the A. A. IT. championship. Mr. KMer has not confined his eff orts to basket ball and gymnastics alone, for he has also turned out some star track aggregations. He first achieved success along this line with hlv Central teams which were annual competitors In' Milwaukee 'when "flic old exposition was the scene of the indoor championships. In 1904 he took n team to the St. Louts Y. M. C. A championships and not only brought them back winners but captured most of the records. The same team won the A. A. U. championship In the Mil waukee meet n year later, defeating representatives from Ilelolt college, Notre Dame university the University of Wisconsin and other western Insti tutions. Under the direction of Mr. Ehler, ncquatlcs also became n prominent feature and the Y. M. C. A. polo and swimming teams acquired a high standing In the west, having success ful meets with the Missouri A. C, the Milwaukee A. C. CORNELL LOSES GOOD MEN Substitutes Have Demonstrated Much Ability So Far However Ithaca, N. Y., Sept. 7. The Cornell football squad will begin regular Fall nMf,a ,)y a permanent staff of grndu- ate coaches and by a number of other alumni, who will come back from time to time. Terhnps the most notable losses are Donnnn, left guard, nnd Weeke. left tackle. Ruth men had little experience when they started out last fall, though eacli had played on his freshman team. Reed, however, worked with I hem nil season, nnd by the close of the year had developed two husky and capablo forwards. He counted greatly on having them with him this fall. It peems now, however, that Donna n was kept out of school whllo Weckes mny not be able to play un less he regains good standing. Inas much as (VConnor, the right guard, was dropped from the College of Ijiw last February, the line will practically have to ' be remade, though Center Seagrave may play, nnd Munk, the left tackle, will surely b out. JOHNSON'S SISTER WEDS. Chicago, SeiU. B. 'Lucy Johnson, sister of Jack Johnwn, world's cham pion pugilist, (was married n few days ago at the home of her brother, here, to rtto Rowiden of Oklahoma City, Okla.. n professional ball plnyer of the Oklahoma City. club. It wn announced that Jack John son'. contribution to the -wedding celebration was In the shape of a check to his sister for $8,000. BASKET BALL ON SKATES Chicago, 111., Sept. C Raskethall Is to he the latest winter sport. Henry J. Lennon, former athletic director of the Lyon A Henly Athletic club, today commenced to boom the sport. He Is organizing A team the members of which are to be good on Ice skates. The first trial will he nt the formal opening of the Ice palace at Van Rur en and Paulina street this winter. "aaaBBBBaaBBBBB I ' it V SKS N- . if .?. Mis f,si?' ' At left, Johnny Thompson, who goes in place of Packey McFarland. In cen ter, Packey McFarland. At right, Hugh Mcintosh Chicago, 111., Sept. 7. The Ameri can team gotten together by Huh Mcintosh, the Australian fight pro moter, will sail September 10. It will SPORTING EDITOR'S NOTES. Tommy Rums Is still talking about a return tight with Jack Johnson. Milwaukee promoters would like to stage the Wolgast-McFarland bout Sept. 20. It's nil off but the shouting In the Southern League, with New Orleans the pennant winners. The Cincinnati team has a great bunch of baso-stealers In Paskcrt, Lohert, P.gnn, Mitchell nnd Roscher. The New York, Rrooklyn. Cincin nati and St. Louis National League teams have each made a triple play this year. Ry giving the Pirates u bad beating on I heir home grounds, the (Rants helped Chicago and put Pittsburg out of the pennant hunt. Renjamln Franklin Hunt, the new pitcher of the ltoxton Hed Sox, looks p.ood enough to hold down a regular berth "with the upeml boys. Danny Shay's Kansas City team has made a great climb in the Amer ican Association race nnd now Ikim second place In sight. The way they are going nt present. the Wushlngton outfit Is liable to put bad crimp In several American League teams before the close of the season. With Rrown and Cole for the Cubs nnd Rentier ami Coombs for the Ath letics there should be pretty classy pitchini in the world's championship series. A new Paciilc Coast League Is the latest, with Portland, Seattle, Taco ma and Spokane In the north and S in Francisco, Oakland. Is Angeles and Vernon In the south. Harry Hernia, the veteran catcher of the NajKs Is to be released.' He has a sore finger and hna been' given per mission to go to bis home and m.iy sever be nskl to report again, nt Manager McCuIre and Owner Vomers have about decided on letting him out on Sept. 1 to make room for the youm? players that are to be drafted. WHEN THEY CLOSE Name of League National League . American League Eastern League . . , Closes. , .Oct. 13 Oct. 9 Sept. 23 American Association Sept. 23 Southern Lenguo ; ..Sept. 17 Pacific Coast Lenguo Nov. 6 Western League New England League . Northwestern League . ... Oct. S ..Sept. 10 ..Sept. 23 , ..Sept. 7 ..Sept. 17 ...Sept. 18 Trl-State League New York State League Three-I League ....... Central Association ... . Sept. ...Aug. ...Aug. ...Sept. .. Sept. IX 27 1(1 10 IS South ; Atlantic League . Western Association .., Connecticut League . . . Ohio State League Mo.-Iown-Neh.-Kan. League Sept. 7 Minnesota-Wisconsin league Sept. 12 Southeastern League Sept. 10 l i r mm. - j , ..-- . . vi r. t 1 bo made up as follows; Rilly P.ipko, Ray Rroiison, Mattle Raldwin, Cy clone Johnny Thompson. The trip will be made from Vancouver. It was ex pected that Pncky McFarland would be part of the quartet of America's Invading team of fighters but' at the POSTPONE RACE Of MOTOR . BOATS THROUGH WHIRLPOOL Indefinite postponement of the Whirlpool Rapids power' boat' ru.ee has been nnnouueed only one entry, Clans P. Larson of Cleveland, having quallllcd on Sept. 1, the closing date. The race was to be run Sept. 17 and the boat whlchmade the fastest time from the steel nrih bridge below N'l agnra Falls to Iwl.slon was to receive $1,000 In cash and a solid gold cup valued at $.'.00,. , Under the condition at least two boats bad to qualify as starters. Knornious Interest was created when announcement of the remark able race was made last spring and a score of daring men entered the con test. As the time drew near, bow- ever, they began to withdraw stating that they could not get ready In time .for the perilous trip. I.arsen launch ed lS-foot whaleboat nt the Cleveland Auto Roat Co's shops Saturday and says ho Is going down the Niagara Rapids Sept. 17th on his own hook. She is u very sturdy ballasted craft with eight horsepower gasoline el fclne ami should, so experts say,' make the six mile trip to Ix-wiston In less than 13 minutes. The publishers of Power Hunting, a boating magazine, donors of the prizes, announces that the offer holds good. It Is possible, therefore, that the committee In rhir,7e wilr el nn early date next year, giving .ample time this winter for entrants tj build boats and otherwise prepare for the trip. TOP OF THE MATTERHORN. There are very few Alpine peaks so pointed ns the Matterhorn. Some, as, for Instance, Mont Rhine, nre mere ly large lumps of frozen snow; hut the Matterhorn Is quite pointed and t It in. composed of n ridge formed by n Ierpendlculnr wall of rock on one side and a very steep, rocky slope on the other a slope which, nfter going n tow yards ot nn Incline, breaks off sharp; Into a precipice. When on the top, therefore. one Is absolutely perched up between heaven nnd earth. Never before have I seen so much space around and below me; It Is wonderful. Immense, unreal. The panorama unfolded to the eyes Is n superb one, nn Inextricable mass of peaks Rosa, the Rrelthorn, the Com bln, Mont Rlanc, the Jungfrnii nnd others. There nt our feet lies Zer matt. seeming a tiny toy village, where wr enn Imagine the tourists pnylng their franc to the telescope man tp look nt us; these goxl folk do not drenm of the great -difficulty we have In keeping our feet because of the wind. Alas! It Is so cold and the position such a precarious one ' that about 10 minutes nfter onr arrival we nre compelled to turn our steps tow ard the descent, which, on the Alps. Is much more to he dreaded than the nscent Wide World. Ffforts are being made to cultivate cotton In Hawaii. , , The New York State Orange his membership of 90,000 farmers and farmers' wives. c v v. 4. S 1 r J 0 ' last moment his mother said "no", and it went both with Packey himself and with Mcintosh, who has n sign ed contract with McFarland. This let in Johnny Thompson, who was glad of the chance to go on the Australian trip. POST-SEASON GAMES LIKELY New Yo.k, Sept. 7. The proposed post-season series between the Oiants nnd the Yankees is not yet n certain ty, although the outlook for the meet ing of the teams Is favorable. Pres ident Frank J. Farrell of the New York Americans returned to this city yesterday from Chicago, where he had a conference with President John T. Rrush of the New York Na tionals in relation to the proposed frames. At this meeting were also President Johnson of the American League and President Lynch of the National League. President Farrell, It seems, Is very much in favor of the series, and It is not believed that Mr. Rrush has any special objections to the plan. Mr. Rrush, however, did not come to a (icHnlte decision on the subject. Mr. Farrell says the Olants' president Is much Improved in health and will re turn to New York In about ten days, lie will look over the different phases of the local situation before coming to n conclusion on the series. Kvf dcntly nothing was said at the meet ing which would lead Mr. Farrell to believe that the series will not take place. PASSING OF THE PEACE PIPE Only a Few Indian Chiefs of Proud and Crafty Tribes Remain. The renin int of nil that is pictur esque, that pertains to traditions, that clings to the redskins as our fore fathers knew him, will gather In con vention at Muskogee, Okla., In nhout a month, for the first national Indian convention in America's history. Strange it seems that the first na tional convention will fee the last of n vanishing people. Not that the Indian is dying out. Far from that, for a census bulletin last fall told that the red man was shak ing off the Ills which civilization had endowed him with, nnd was Increas ing In numbers, slowly, It Is true, but surely. Yet the redskin of today Is so dif ferent from his progenitors, except in those racial characteristics, which Im mutable hereditary laws have be queathed to him, that he can be com pared In few ways to the warriors who disputed the white man's ways across th' continent. No peace pipes will be required nt the forthcoming convention because no Indians have been nt war, ami none could go to war If they wanted to. In the first place the facilities nre de nied them. In the second, few of them want to. In the last generation those redskins who have not degenerated Into weaklings and wards of the state have turned, for the most part. Into prosperous farmers. Practically speaking the day of the peace pipe, and nil that went with It. Is past. The few old line chiefs who are still left to gather round the coun cil fire nre but a pitiful reminder of the proud, cruel, crafty tribes that once held sway over what we now know as America. Milwaukee Sen tinel. A pall with n washboard sliding In grooves In one ride Is a recent Inven tion for the benefit of persons who have small amounts of laundering to do. STANDINGS OF THE CLU3S. National League Standings. W. L. Pt. Chicago KJ 2S .CS.'! Pitt: burg 72 4 SM New Yoik ;; ci! .n:o Philadelphia H CI 012 Cin. imiutl (it C3 .:)4 St. i.oui .41) 12 .4or, Rrooklyn 41 73 .402 Ronton 43 S4 .32'J American League Standings. W. I Pet. Philadelphia r, Rostoo 73 31 .r.s: X .v York 72 r.i ..s Detroit 72 .371 Washington IS 70 .4.".3 Cleveland T I 70 .423 Chicago 4X 73 .S'.iO St. Louirf 37 M .2!iG TODAY'S GAMES. National League. Rrooklyn at Philadelphia. Cincinnati ;it Chicago. St. Louis at Pltt.-'burg. Ronton at New York. American League, Chicago nt St. Lmitf. lc!rolt at Cleveland. Philadelphia at Roslon. New Yo;- nt W.i hinton. YESTERDAY'S GAMES. National League. Chicago, HI., Sept. 7. Cole continued his string of victories yesterday. r. 11. n Chlengo 0 0 1 0 1 00 3 0 3 7 0 CIih innatl ....00 0 1 0 00 1 02 7 4 WESTERN FOOTBALL GAVES. Contests Scheduled by Leading Schools in West This Year. Michigan. .Oct. K Case at Ami .Arbor. Oct. 13 Michigan Aggies at Ann Ar bor. Oct. 22-Ohio Slate at Coluni'hiM. Oct. L'O --Syracuse at Syracuse. Nov. 3 Nolle name at Ann Arbor. Nov. 12- I Vim at Philadelphia. Nov. 19 M iiiiusota at Ann Arbor. Minnesota. Sept. Oct. li. OLt. Oct. Oct. 2 1 La vrcnco at Minneapolis. 1 South Hakota at Mliineapo- S Amos at Minneapolis. 13 Nebraska at 'Minneasills. 29 Chicago at Chicago. Nov. Nov. 12 Wisconsin nt '.Minneapolis. 19 'Michigan at Ann Anbor. Chicago. R -Indiana at Chicago. 13 Illinois at Champaign. "2 Northwestern at Chicago. Oct. (Vet. Oct. Oct. 2!' Minnesota at Chicago. Nov. 3 Purdue nt Chicago. Nov. Nov. Oct. Oct. O. t. 12 - Cornell at Ithaca. 1!)- Vlsion: !n at Madison. Indiana. 1 le p.uiu at Rloimlnton. S-Chl'-ago at Chicago. 13- Millikeu at Rloomington. Oct. 22 Illinois at Rloomington. Oct. 29 Roller at Rloomington. Nov. Nov. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov. R -Wisconsin .it Indianapolis. 19 Purdue at Lafayette. Marquette. S Monmouth at Milwaukee. 1". -Denver at Denver. 22 pcii. 29-iSi. John's at Milwaukee. S-lMichlg.iii Aggies at Mil waukee. Nov. 12 I,oyola at Chicago. Nov. 19 Oshkosh at Milwaukee. Nov. 24 Notre Dame at Milwaukee. Wisconsin. Oct. 8 Lawrence nt M idlon. Oct. 2? Indiana at Rloomington. (Vet. 29 Northwestern at Madion. Nov. 12 Minnesota nt Madison. Nov. 19 Chicago nt Madison. Hay's EJair-Hoalth Never Fait to Betor Gray Hair to It Natural Color iad Beauty. Stops tailing out. a od pitielr remces Dandruff, laavot llyc. Rrtu all aubatitutee. $1.00 and Sic. ItoUlo) by Mail or at Drapriata. CnCD Srnd Wc for lanre sample IkKtle riiCE Pbile Hay Spec Co., Newark, N. J U. a A, David Armit Lots for Sale In Philipsville and Renova LIFE, FIRE, ACCIDENT AND PLATE GLASS INSURANCE. REAL ESTATE, One corner lot at corner Lake Linden ave. and Laurium. Good place. Office Richetta 8t, Laurium. Heola street, fot business Block, Hecla Phone 266. and Kllug; Riirrin aii(i .McLean. Pit t.-'!iU!T, St. lotil.-c; no .aine; rain. Phil id. -IphLi, pa., Sept. 7. Rutker kepi the locals' hit scattered. It. U.K. ,00il10 (10 1 8 5 30 0 1 0000 13 H 3 Philadelphia Rrooklyn .. Ratl ti. Sh -I t and Hooln; Rii' k r and Uergen. New Y.rk, N. V., Se.d al.-t h id an c.i! y victory TIih lo er Ho -ton yesterday. R. II. R. New York 0 1 0 2 3 0 0 0 0; 8 2 Ronton oooiooooli' 5 1 Ra(t 1 ii - ('modal I. (Myers Schh i; Mattel n 111. d Smith. and American League. New York. N. V.. S-pt. 7.-iCrco won the y.utv for the PsaU Ky hitting f ir a circuit in th- veventh. R. II. II New York 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 3 6 1 Philadelphia . . .0 1 0 0 (1 1 0 0 0 2 9 1 Rat li ii. .Hughe.". Wnrhop and Cti ger: plank ami Lapp. I let roir, .Mb h.. Sipt. 7. Rirmln l.am's fielding and the batting of Schmidt and Crawford were th. r.;i. tuie.'. R. II. E. Cleveland .. ..0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 2 12 2 Detroit 0 3 00 0 0 3 00 6 12 0 Hotter!. Youn.jj, Koeutner and I .nil; Summers and SehmLdt. St. Louis, Mo., Sept. 7.-St. Louis and Chicago made tt un even break yesteiuay. R. IT. R st. rouis ....000 0 000 0 1 12 7 2 Chlengo 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 (11 4 1 Ratieries -Pilty. 'Stephens; Scott and Pluck. Second game R. II. R St. L011I4 0 0 2 0O0 0 0 0 2 7 C Cblcag 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 1 t 3 2 Rat tetl.. s Rail and Killirer, Lmd; olmstead, Sullivan nnd Rlock. American Association. lioui.'vllle 1; Columbus 7. Milwaukee 2; SI. Paul 8. Kansas City C; Minneapolis 4. Toledo 3; Indianapolis 2. Western League. Omaha 1; Des Mollies 2. WJ.hlta C; St. Jo.cph 5; (ten In nings.) Denver C; Topeka 3. Lincoln 3; SKmx City 1. Three I League. Iaopjoit 3; Danville 2. Wliteilo.i s; Springfield 2. BUSINESS AND PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY UNDERTAKERS AND EMBALMERS W. J. BLOY UNDERTAKING LICENSED EMBALMCK Phone 155 cr 379 Czlumet, Uicblgea Undertaking Parlors at the Old Stan Harper-Thomas Co. UNDERTAKERS AND EMBALMERS. Phone 14 Holman Bldg, Calumet, Mich. All calls attended to either day or night. We also hand; fresh cut flow rs for any occasion. COLLEGES. MICHIGAN COLLEGE OF MIKES F. W. McNair, President. located In Lake Superior dis trict. Allnea nnd mill ncc..sit, for college work. For Tear Hook nnd Itecord of Originates apj:. to Tresldent or Secretary, HOUGHTON, MICHIGAN. DRESSMAKING. Miss Anna H. Dorsch DRESSMAKER Fancy and Plain Sewing. ' 129 OSCEOLA STREET, LAURIUM. JEWELERS. A. FAHLEN&CO. JEWELERS WATCH REPAIRING A SPtCIAtTY ComnJrte Stotk of First CJ Jrwrlry 407 Fifth St. :: Calumet R.lttclies CoV 'A 1 : f' 1.