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FRIDAY, AUGUST 25, 1911.
I'M NOT cJOlNC 1 T" -t TAMA TUu-ll MlAH LONGER YOU'CC HAVE. TO C,T RlO ,4 . ? TQU KNOW, BESi 4 I t-LtOVV 7AKt TMEM AWAy 1 I N ,MS7AN7 ' I" W'J -V p-fcSij! - . -xyA -'. --- .-.I 1 nVV 1 ' V, ' Laurium Department j MUST SPEAK QUICK. Laurium Fats Want to Know Challengers Are. Who Some timo jir.) tin- TiiiiiiaKomcnt of Hit! Murium fat men's bast.,;iii t,ani) ( liamilitifl at tho copper country, m -plcl with nlacricy, u challcnso wlildi Ia sur'Poml to have come from the men of goodly jiroport ions In the PoitdRf Jjxkn dlstriet. When sen yesterday, liuwever. unc of the Laur ium heavies admitted that there was Ktill Ftune uncertainty alxiut the Rame helm; played, for tho 'Vtiemy" is ap parently hiding in ambush. So far the Identity of the challenKers has not been disclosed anil Manager ' rand Captain Walter Sanders have tried In vain to discover with whom further negotiations mlxlit be 'oinlucted. Tho Laurium champions are perfectly will ing t defend their title, particularly so as the proceeds of the content might help to brighten the lot of some home- LR3 TONIGHT Tomedy Singing: and Talking Act 4 Great Teat arc rictures P' Get cnoo. L. V !R E C - n : ex eno for the Boy Here Now You save dollars on each suit llest Ever and other good makes selling now at these re duced figures. SUITS WITH STRAIGHT PANTS. Jfi.r.O values now $4.15 J7.fi0 values now $4.S5 $7.00 values now $4.45 $3.C0 values now $1.79 I $4.00 values now $2.69 $3.23 values now $1-69 We've had a great sale on Men's Single Trousers. The val ues have been appreciated by Murium Men. "V e Btlil nave n good selection, better buy one today. ALL OXFORDS AT 20 DISCOUNT. STRAW HATS AT The Boston Store Hnr-tn Qt .T. .1. AmOVltS. PfOP LaUriUITl W " w tcv DOINGR mTT-m T7 xaii A HE HP ALPHOnols I ARE iOMe OF THAT'l ALL-RIC'UT 1 0Ai6-aALL OUTFIT VWV O P A 40 D ScHEMt YOU NOAJ HPi i PKfiTTfToycuy less orphan or aid in sceurlnf the win ter's fuel for some struggling widow, but they nro unaccustomed to Indian warfare, and call upon the porta go Lake heavies to come out in the open Clyde MacKcnzie, the Mar left field er of the original Murium champions, yesterday opened negotiat ions for his n lease, claiming that a he is now h eated in Houghton, he cannot see his way clear to play against his neigh bors. As Clyde, Is n heavy batter however, it Is likely that C'apt. San ders will hold him to his original con tract. KEEP DOGS OUT OF WOODS. Unlawful to Use Them When Hunting Partridges Now. one provision of the new game laws, with wliich many hunters are not fa miliar, Is that which provides that clogs cannot be used to hunt partridge during he open peason for deer, and as both seasons open Oct. 1." nnd con tinue until Nov. 30, it will doubtless prove confusing to many hunters. Section 17 of Act No. 27." says; "So person or persons shall make use of n dog in hunting, pursuing or killing deer; the presence of a dog In the woods, hunting camp, logging camp, or a clubhouse during the doer hunt ing 'season, -Shalt he prima facie evi dence of Its Illegal use. Any doar pur suing, killing or following upon the track of a deer Is hereby declared to be a public nuisance and may be killed at iuch time by any person without criminal or civil liability." If n dog In the woods during deer season Is prima facie evidence of the animal's being used to aunt deer, it Is dlfllcult to sec how partri l.To.i can be 'hunted with dogs. Probably this un fortunate feature of the new game laws was an oversight en the part of the legislature, but the law appears to be clear, nn.I anyone who takes a dog into the woods this fall to hunt partridges does o at peril of arrest for Illegal deer huntinpr. ' COURT OPENS MONDAY. Following are the Jurors subpoenaed to serve at the September term of That SUITS WITH KNICKER BOCKERS. $7..r0 values now $5.50 $7.00 values now $5.00 $6.50 values now $4.95 $fl.((0 values now $4.75 $1.00 values now $2.95 $2.75 values now ...$1.85 Suit v xuLi 4-1 w vrjLi ii weu. boobv. if BUBBV'5 DON"! WAMf HIM TO WITH TWoiB THNCS THEM a.wy BUT Pe-MEMeCK. NOW BP. POUCH WITH WiOvV TAKE THEM VG'.I CFNTLV, DO court for Keweenaw county which "pens .Monday at Eagle River, Judge . T. Stieeter presiding: Ailouez township Precinct No. 1, Carl O. Nordstrom, Etnll Mongeau. Charles Winnikaki; Prec inct ' No. 2, Oscar Kunnnrl, John Klngstrom nnd William Yates; Precinct No. 3, Rich ard Collin-!, Dan Sullivan and Tims. Davey; Precinct No. 4, Jacob Martin. Eagle Harbor township John F. Smith, Christ Senglaub and Harrison Clark. Orant township Oscar Nel son, John Downey and Henry Hoffen leker. Houghton township IP.khard O'Neill, Henry C.Icscncr and Thomas lienowdcn. Sherman township Paul Danula, Sam Nordstrom and Oeorgc Carter. . .j. .fr .J. ' : LAURIUM BRIEFS. Thomas Piper has left for Lucknow, Ont., where he was called by the seri ous Illness of a relative. Mil Hoffman of firccn Pay was In Laurium yesterday on one of his per iodical visits. Miss Mildred Sanders Is expected home Monday from a visit to Crystal Palls. Mlsf-es Mary and Rhea Keough have left for their home In Superior after visiting Judge-elect and Mrs. P. II. O'p.rlen. Miss pclle Sweeney has left for Hutte, where she will visit before leav ing for the coast where she probably will locate. C. W. McWane, expert accountant of tho Preston accounting Kystcm leaves today for Maniuette where he will direct the Installing of a new sys tem. PARADISE OF PANHANDLERS. Eight Thousand Beggars Pick Up $40, 000 a Day In New York. New York Is the beggar's paradise. In that great hive of the old rich, the new rich, and the get-rlch-pilok, lie cannot go wrong. If he cares to work steadily and Indu.-trlou.sly nt his graft (old gypsy cn nt word for trade or craft,) ho can easily earn $." or $( n day. If he Is "sloughed" arrested for bcgplnsr. Tie Is merely transported to a pretty, groenswarded Inland, swept by harbor breezes, where he sleeps In Father Knickerbocker's bed for five fm,, mm .11 , ;.; I Dli nowtH with tiip urTLTJ -hf- ll pack; u r and ix-Air V v" '" f v L V;. 7 : i Saturday Afternoon at 3:00 Every Night at 7:15 Two Wolves and a Lamb Two swindlers try to fleece an Innocent lamb, a young girl puts him wise and he turns the trick on them. It's a great piece of business. , ' , ;,j j j,'JJ5 Her Dad the Constable Mary Perkins, a country girl. gos to the city Intending to visit friends. In endeavoring' to find her way to her friend's home, nhc is lost nnd after wandering aimlessly about the streets Is assist ed by a young man, Mho Is also acquainted with Mary's friends. Young Thornton soon falls In love with Mary and on the eve of her departure? for home, proposes and Is accepted. On the wed ding day Tom misses his train nnd decides to drive out to Mar's home In his motor alone. On the way he !s delayed sev eral times by accidents and urging his car to Its utmost speed, jails like a streak through tho country towns, paying no atten tion to tho various village constables who try h arrest him for peeding. Perkins, Mary's father, Is the constable of their vil lage, and when the guests nre anxiously awaiting the arrival of Tom, he receives a telephone message from another constable that a speeder Is coming his way. As a rcault Tom Is arrested, while Perkln". who has never seen Tom before, refuses to listen to nny exphr n. Mx klng the ytuing nian up In the calaboose. Perkins hurriedly returns home, when It la learned that the young man he hnl arrested is his prospective son-in-law. The affair ends happily enough when Tom Is released and the delayed ceremony takes place. A Fight for Justice A story of the girl strikers In a garment factory. Enduring hardships and privations to win a moderate living. The Coronation of King George V Owing to tho fact that so many were disappointed in not see ing this picture before that the management secured It by special request for this engagement. ' THE CALUMET NEWS. u, r auuux j uuoouo vci -rrJOW C'ODBV Pi.V I IHO-'R TMNCi TAtft VViLU OU ALVHONJH it(M DOMJ TO HAVF. M'S rue urTLT- ir-t-L. pack; -vvy IM STAN T SOU HtTA or ten nights and lives like a lighting cock on three meals a day. Thence he emerges refreshed arnl resumes hi graft Easy? Too easy. It's really a nhame to take fho money. The work la play; the sort of theatric play weal! Instinctively love; to. twist the face into a tragic mask, to enact the part of a long-suffering victim of Ill-luck to start the victim's heartstrings all a-flutter with sympathy nnd then to accept tho victim's money with the air of a proud and patient martyr TIs rare sport Indeed. Not one word of this writing Is about the deserving poor. C.od forbid. Put one does not find the deserving poor posing In the street for alms. They hide their want and sorrow; they starve In secret, their tragedy be comes known only when the coroner reports unless hy rare diance some tireless seeker has discovered the case through senrch in a poor neighbor hood. Indeed, the curious thing I that of the army of 7,000 or R.000 street beggars who pfek up $30,(ioo or $10, 000 a day in the metropolis, the vnut majority have drifted in from distant states. The estimate of the number of these panhandlers Is by James Forbes, secretary of the National Association for the Prevention of Mendicancy. He knows. He has studied these beggar." for years, not with the cold curiosity of the scientist, but with a lively hu man sympathny and understanding. And here's a miraeh he has actually persuaded some of the gentry to go to work for a living; real work, at which they earn far less than they could make at the graft -So much can wis dom nnd kindness do In nrousing the sense of sclfrespect Ion dormant, or perhaps never before felt. In thes poo pie of the pavement. Put the few who have turned to genuine labor are but a corporal's stpiad as compared with the grand army still grafting. Har per's Weekly. , MANY REFORMS SUGCESTED. Milwaukee, Wis.. Aug 24. The re port of the committee on Industrial, health and accident settlement of the Insurance commissioners' convention was preset ted today. The report In cludes many reforms ns a means t" prevent a repetition of the cases thai have been criticized nnd reviews the examiners' reports regarding each of the fourteen companies Investigated. The average man has to sprint oc casionally In order t keep up with his running expenses. 33 ci uuu v uxjl xxipiu uiiig ojuui vaug, WILL TAK. AWA AND t25D f MOOi. fN" T INSULTftD ABOVf NOT OCiMg Abtf I I CC-KTAIKJL OWvJ WAf THAT u r and ix.aic ! SPORTING DEPARTMENT HUGH JENNINGS PICKS ALL-STAR MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL TEAM tf j. j j. $ ; j j j. $ j. j .j j j j $ .J- J J 4 ! 4 3 4 .f. ALL-STAR TEAM IS PICKED BY JENNINGS. J i 9 V Roger P.rcsnahan, St. Louis, N. L., Catcher. : Charles Dooin, Philadelphia, N. L., Catcher. Oscar Stanage, Detroit, A. I. Catcher. , Christy Mathewson, New York, N. L.. ntcher. "Nap" Rucker,, Prooklyn, N. I. Pitcher. Edward Walsh, Chicago, A. I. Pitcher. Walter Johnson, Washington, A. L., Pitcher. Edward Pender, Philadelphia, A. L., Pitcher. Hal Chafe, New York. A. L ..First Ease. Edward Collins, Philadelphia, A. L., Second Ease. I Owen Hush, Detroit, A. L., Shortstop. Harry Ird. Chicago, A. L., Third Rase. J Hans Wagner, Pittsburgh. N. M Utility. Sam Crawford. Detroit, A. L., Right Field. I' Ti ls Spe aker. P.oston, A. L., Center Fit Id. I' Ty Cobb, Detroit. A. L.. Left Field. Sherwood Magee, Philadelphia, N. L., Utility. v 4 fr 4 ! ! j J 4 -o- Hugh Jennings, manager of the De troit baseball team and recognized ev erywhere a? an authority on the na thuial pastime, has selected the above for the Detroit Times, as the best base ball team that could be picked from the stars of the National nnd American Leagues. Following are some of the reasons given by Jennings for his pref erences: "In the catching department there can be no question as to the worth of the three men named. Presnahan combines three qualifications seldom found in a e-atcher. lie possesses cour age, speed and brains and being a good backstop as well as a good thrower would be a valuable man for any team In the country. He Is a first-class hitter and a fine base run ner. Dooin has nil of these qualities ex cept speed. He is more gingery, is a good thrower, winks his pitchers with good Judgment and Is a wonderful Judge of foul flies. Stanage is the right build for catcher. He has a good arm, works his pitchers Intelligently and is not afraid to throw the ball to nny base to catch runners napping. He Is a good hitter but not fast on the bases. Ho can catch every day. In Walsh I think I have selected one of the best, If not the best pitch it In the country. He Is master of the spit ball and has good control and speed. P.elng a big. strong man he can work every third day. He fields his position in first-class stylo and has a lot of courage. Mathewson Is a grand pitcher. Ho is master or tne situation nnd uses excellent Judgment In figuring the weakness of the batsmen who face him. His drop ball Is his strongest point, although he has good speed and a fair slow ball. Johnson possesses more speed than any othe-r of the pitchers I have se lecteel. He has n good curve ball, but his slow ball Is Just fair. He his good control nnd with the support behind the bat would prove to be a wonder. Pender Is a pitcher with good speed, a fine curve and excellent control, lie fields his position In grand style. Rucker Is the only left-hander I have selee-ted for the staff. He has fine con trol for a left-hander, plenty of speed and a fine drop ball. Chase on first, would have no rival for the position. He is a sensational fielder, covers an Immense amount of ground. Is a good thrower, a fine hitter, and fast on tho bases. Collins was given the preference over Lajolo on account of his speed. He covers more ground than MJoio. and while he may not bat within 20 points of the Frenchman, he over comes this by his work on the bases. He Is n brainy player and will fit In any company. Lord is a wonderful third baseman. He Is good on hard hit 1 mi lis to his left ir right, fields bunts well and Is a hustler every minute during the game. Ho Is a first-class hitter and a fine base runner. Push, at short, may not be as hnrd a hitter as somei nf the either short stops but he isa good waiter, pcta lit. KOCW IjoMI iVAMt TO HURT 'rur. NOiNGJTiV on tho bases often an Is a first-class base runner. He Is a sensational fie ldcr. Wagner would be an ideal man for the utility roll on this team as he can play any of the infield positions. He can 1i!t hard and for a big man Is fast on the bases. Crawford in right. Speaker in cen ter and Cobb In left make a trio the outfield that cannot be equaled. They are fine fielders, good throw ers nnd are among the leaders as batters and base runners. Magee is picked ns utility outfield er, not alone because he is a fine out fielder, good thrower and fast xm the base's, but because he Is a right-hand hitter and in case a kft-hand pitcher was troublesome for some of the left hand batsmen, he and Wagner could be used, making the team strong against left-handers as well as against right-handers. This team I have picked would be strong In fielding in every position: strong is batting and the strongest rnd fastest collection of baserunners In either league. BLOOMER GIRLS TOMORROW. Team Has Had Varied Success in the Iron Country. The Hopkin's Ploomer Girls will ar rive in Calumet tomorrow, ready for their struggle with the Calumet team nt the Athletic park tomorrow after noon at 4: 15 nnd to meet Arthur King's Indoor-outdoor team In the evening. Special electrical appliances will be brought to illuminate the park. The Ploomer Girls met with varied success in the Iron country, defeating the Menominee team and losing to Es canaba. poth contests are said to have been interesting, however, and both wero witnessed by large crowds. The team that played Escnnaba was com posed of five girls and four men. Miss Agnes Ryan officiated as pitcher for the first five Innings and later was re placed by a man called Dunbar, who did not do so well. The Kscanahu Prors Is particularly glowing In Its ac count of the work of Carrie Nation m first base, she having also distinguish ed herself by her ability as a coacher. The evening game will be played un der the Indoor-outdoor rules, and be sides blng a novelty, promises to prove a very Interesting exhibition from a baseball standiroint. FRANK GOTCH FAVORITE. Odda of 5 to 4 Against Hack For Labor Day Bout. Chicago, III., Aug. 25. The first of ficial odds on the Ootoh-Haehon- schmidt wrestling match slated for de cision at Comlskey's ball park on M- bor day, September 4. were posted to day when Jim O'Leary offered 4 tv 5 with Gotoh the favorite nnd Hack the outsider at fl to 5. There has been considerable wagering on the bout al ready, but not until this morning were the odds made official. The Russian Lion has gone back to training, but it is only the light kind. Possibly tomorrow he will start harder work an J It Id believed that by next r PACE SEVEN. ckj x wu (VVHAT'i THE. KAtTER. 7 A-H0HSE V OARunc;; week he will be at It again ns hard as any athlete can. Yesterday the public saw Frank Hutch In b!s workouts at Humboldt for the last time before the match. The secre-cy is for the purpose of enabling him to tiy out his special holds ef of fensive work and also practice his line of defense designed to meet Ilacken schmldt should he be forced Into the defense, notch's weight Is now around 207, and he Is expected to weigh closo to 2H1 when he enters the ring on M beir day, 7 pounds more than he did the previous match. MOHAWK TO MEET NEGAUNEE. Negotiations have practically been concluded for a series of baseball games between the Mohawk team, champions of the Copper Country League and the Ncgaunee nine, pros pective champions of tho Iron Country league, to be played next month after tho close of the playing schedules of both teams. Five games probably will be played, two In the copper country and two in the Iron country and tho fifth, If a fifth Is necessary on neutral ground. AWARD MEDAL TO DAVIS. The officials of the Copper Country Cricket league made recognition of Sam Davis' feat of running up 100 runs In a recent game against the C. & II. team, at a metlng this week, when they awarded Mohawk's prize slugger a medal. Davis' score Is the highest ever made In the copper country. BASEBALL j STANDINGS OF THE TEAMS. J . yr. National League. w. i ret Chicago 65 42 .C07 New York 6S 44 .C07 Pittsburgh 68 46 .590 Philadelphia . . . ; 63 49 .563 St. Louis 59 53 .527 Cincinnati 51 CO .459 Prooklyn 44 67 396 Poston 2S 85 .24S American League, Vv L. Tct. Pli''adoIphia 74 " 40 .649 I'treit 70 46 .603 Poston 59 fi5 .518 New York 59 5S .504 Cleveland 58 57 .504 Chicago 58 58. 500 Washington 49 67 .422 St. Muij 34 SO .298 YESTERDAY'S GAMES. National League. R. II. E. Chicago 1 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 1 15 11 2 Prooklyn ... .2 0 0 0 00 0 1 126 Patterles Reulbach. Prown 9 2 and Archer; Purke. Scanlon and Erwla R II E Pittsburgh ... .0 0 0 00 1 0 1 13 8 0 New York .. ..00000001 01 6 1 Pttaorios Adams nnd Gibson; Mathewson, Crandall and Myers, Wil son. Sen-end game R.H. E. Pittsburgh .. ..0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 01 2 1 New York .. . .0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 x 2 4 1 Patteries Camnlu and Gibson; Marquard and Myers. it n e Poston 1 1 0 2 0 0 2 1 0 18 15 4 St. Louis ....4 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 07 8 0 Patterles Tyler anJ Kllng; Bailee nnd Pllss. IL II. TL Cincln. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 34 12 2 Phila ..000no000fl0500-l Patterles Suggs. Keefe and 6 4 Mc- Man; Moore and Spencer, Moran. AmeWean League. Philadelphia-Cleveland game post poned; rain. St. Louls-Poston game postponed; rain. Detroit-Washington game postpon ed; rain. n. it. n Chicago 0 1 1 0 3 0 0 Ox 5 12 2 New York ... .2 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 03 3 S Patterles Walsh and Plock; Qulnn and Sweeney. American Association. Columbus 3; Kansas City 2. Milwaukee-Indiana polls; rain. MmlsvlMo 3; Minneapolis tl. ' Mulsvllle 1; Minneapolis J. i ' St. Paul-Toledo; rain. ' 1 1