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, SEPT. 27. 191t.
THE CALUMET NEW?, f PAGE SEVEN. HC3SSS33gS3SSS$SS$S3 (TS NO UiC TALKNc.' I MUST FIND 007 Ar,. fniMPKlHS EVEN IF I UAwe rro riH Dt-recTive mvsh r RACE. C6RTAINt-Y MOOED THAT OTHER CMC KKJHT! vman." r ' P , ' ' -r1 I'll v' " 0uir JOKt n r , -c;o' : I' r' - i " r . Launum Department JEWISH PEOPLE TO OBSERVE DAY SERVICES ARRANGED IN HONOR OF HOLIEST PERIOD IN THE HEBREW RELIGiOUS CALENDAR. SrvlooB In uliscrviiru nf Hie Imllrst 1'tUhI In t)u Ji'wlsli religious rnlcn.lar will lie held In the IxswIjounK luill, Iiurlum, Sund.iy nil-.t'an.l .Moii.l.iy liy Ual.l.I A. Tobin, f Hurhy, Wis., wlm Is cimlnr licr for that occasion. It I.h cxufti'(l the servkcH will ho Iari-ly attciulod. Wiwn tho flrnt sturs appear In tlie li av ri.s Sunday cvenlnir. (it t. i, they will iihtr In tin day holiest to tho Jow in hU entire rc-IiKions calendar, l'roni that hour until the evening of the following day, Oct. L tln devout I.raclito will j;lve himself entirely to !od, nnd In the jnnifinK of his soul ly repentance. It will he a day spent ly him In meditation and prayer, with ro thought of the world, its prolita or when, abstaining from all fMid. fn'in sundown to nundown, the peoplo of Is rael 'afflict their houIs for the sins of the past year. "The holy !y Is mentioned In tho Hiblo In a number of places; I.cvIUcuh xvl describes the elaborate priestly tcretn)nlal of atonement: ibid xxiii, "(i-32. It appears. In the list of festi vals where the 'afilictlon of tho soul (fasting) Is ordained; ibid xxv, it, an nounces that on the day ft atonement, farh tlftlelh year, the trumpet sound shall usher In the Jubilee year; while Numbers, xxlx, 7-11, describes the sac rifices of this sacred d iy. IYmi these references and later accounts In the Talmud one ran Kt a picturo of this day of nwo i's It was celebrated In Bib lical times. Tho holy day on tho tenth day of TIshrl was observed .by ab stention from food and drink and by an elaborate ceremonial in which tho hl'h priest was the central figure, llo besought forgiveness for his own sins nnd those of his own household, then for those of tho wider household of priests, then for all tho people. Of two Roats, ho slaughtered no as a sac rifice 'for tho Lord' and set the other aside 'for A'azol.' The blood of the sac rifices ho sprinkled upon the curtain of the holy of Indies, to purify It. from the sins of the people. "From this Iliblleat ceremonial which throuRhout seeks for forRlveness of tho community as a, whole, the Pay of Atonement has been somewhat chang ed In Rabbinic Judaism and In tho modern service and emphasizes also repentance nnd personal prayer for the forKlvenestff of each Individual sinnlns BILIOUSNESS, SALLOW SKIN. HEADACHE SLUGGISH BOWELS-TAKE CASCARETS Ye.uTo bilious, you have a throbbing sonsntlon In your head a md taste in your mouth, your eyes burn, your skin Is yellow w th .lark rings un der your eyes, your lips are parched. No wonder you feel ugly, mean and ill-tempered. Your system In full f bile not properly I'"''1 ;,n; w' J you need is a cleaning u, inside. Don't continue being to yourself nnd those who love you. and don't rosort to harsh ,.. des hat Irritate and injure. Remember, that every disorder of the st on ,,.ch. Ir and intestines can be c.ulckly cured by morning with Rent . th h a carets a 10-ccnt box will keep you and the onurt family fooling R..d for months. Don't forget the ..i.t.. ;.lr little lnsldes need a Rood. Bintl; lOes rtxit " lifllll'J VIIJill ID WVJrZ uuiJMGS OP THE VAN LOONS .4- .?.dem . THA.A , . , l r v; im csoini; out or- h" tne mjcviss c l Jit's a cincm thm 1 N , 1 I I rtlWAf DM A tvj r- II v r.r,rUl.l, I IV UUUM I I IWIIH AN AU Tfl At IILH Ll 1 1 I - 1 I UftPG "V t'M awA1 and mTww ZJ p',Ni and tmiH rtt) T-(Wrci is that) Jr7TbJH6J Sell!. It COlllllll-Il.U III. nO. ..(..! .... .... i" urn Mii.u jie liod of ten days that had bciin with the .New Veal's day. '"i'lie celebration of tho Day of Atonement begins in the s nau,,., win, the evening service, called Kol Nidre from its opening formul i, which refers. to vows concerning the individual and his consolcrx e. With its stro-ily markeil melodies and souks, this serv ice assumed in the course of time a very impressive character. Through out the following i!;iv ;i emit iniw.iw series of ficrvic i s l 1 w .1.1 lil,.li ... ward tho middle of the afternoon is heightened In itnpressl voness bv a most snlciiin coinmenuiorative service rT the dead. This is followed by the Neiliih or closing service In which the main ideas of the day are especially rnphasl.ed; repentance conditioning forgiveness and God's sealing the de cree of man tor the ensuing jear. The service ends with a solemn Invocation of God's name, the Shenm and the seven-fold exclamation. 'The Iud. Ho is Cod.' As a signal of the close of the sacred day. the trumpet (shofar) is blown once, arid the devout worship per turns homeward from God's house with the assurance that in reward for his true and sincere repentance the sins of the past'have been forgiven.' BOUND OVER FOR TRIAL. William ntbnger and Theodore Hamaohcr walve-d examination yester day afternoon in Justice Armifs court en the charge of highway robbery, and were bound over te the next term of c ircuit court. Id Is allegeel the d. lVnd ants robbed William llagy of $.'s while buggy tiding on the Lake View road, late r throw ing him from the; buggy and driving away. ! :" -i : LAURIUM BRIEF3. ..j. 4..;. .j. 4. a a a William Kkstrom loft yesterday for Marepietle called there by tho lllnes of a relative. A son was born this week to Mr, and Mrs. I 'rank Kneutzen of Pewablc street. MlssL Earn ham left yesterday af- ternoon for Evnnston. III., to enter tho N'oi t.'iwestern University. .Mis Elsie HariieT. daughter of Capt. and Mrs. Martin Harper of Hoc la street, left yesterday afternoon for Kalamizoo to resume her studies. Einil Klvcla. left yesterday after noem for Lansing, where he will enter the M. A. C. Dr. M. M. Kerr, left yesterday for Milwaukee to attend a convention of National Guard surgeons Dr. nnd Mrs. A. I Earnhnm left yes terday for 1'ontlno, where they will reside in the future. Tho production of salt Is about tho oldest Industry In the world. cleansing occasl.mally. ndldrcn love to take dis cards, because they tatc good nnd never gripe or sicken. Ant Onig It tore AIAAy . . , . - Henry Clews at a dinner In New port, said of American traveling: "It Is delightful to travel in Amer ica, but I think that American port em handle our luggage a little too roughly. "Once, at a certain station, 1 w.is amazi-d and pleased to hear a uniform eel otllcial shout to a barley porter: "'Hi, wbat are you knoekin' them trunks about like that for?' "Tho porter had been lifting groat 1 ranks above his heael and hurling them down onto the lloor furiously; but now ho stood stock still in aston ishment. "'What' that, boss?' Tie said. " 'What 'do you moan by knook'n' trunks about like that?' repeated the otllcial. 'Look nt the lloor, man. Look at tho dents you're makin' in the con crete. Don't you know you'll lose your job If you damage the company"? property?' " Judge's Library: Suburb 1 there Is nothing like a trip country! tell you to tho Avenue Yes; it eertalidv makes one appreciate the city tho bettor. Louisville Courier-Journal: "If 1 buy you a seat In the Stock Exchange will yon ngree to go to work?" "I ain't crazy to work, dad. Make it a se at in tho sennte." "jrf- . . . , a . . U MISS ANNA DAY in "When Knighthood Wai in Flower," at tha Calumet Theatre, Monday, Oct. 2. Don't Forget To Sec Spike Shannon's Last Fight at the t:;:.tre i hi If you want a thrill witness tho battle In tho ring. All New Pictures r.. I W T It t :4 , V. v - You Must Excuse Van-der-Wurst, He's in Love SPORTING DEPARTMENT ONCE DESPISED MERKIE iS NOW A GREAT PLAYER HIS FAMOUS SLIP LOST GIANTS PENNANT IN 1903. Work This Season Has. Helped Me Craw's Team Wonderfully. Now York, Sept. li". Ered Merkle'n .'aietb );ill playing nt this critical stag- of the struggle for the National league championship is one of tho props which are keeping tho Giants e n top. Merkle'8 fight for recognition has been long drawn out. but the plucky first baseman lias porsecorod until ho now lnoms up as a great !at -man, a remarkable fielder, a lleet base runner and a tireless weuker. It Is I'oubtful If any other ball player could have accomplished as much under the trying circumstances which attended Merkle's rally baseball career as a New York player. When ho failed to touch second base in that memorable and fatal game with tho Chicago Cubs in EM.. Merkb be came a laughing rto k and the butt e.f unjust critic Ism every where. He was held up to ridicule for a mistake that many other players had made, though not in games of such gnat iniort-anc-c. The biff fellow took It all In good nature until, It . became tiresome. Then lie whipped a few of the traelue ers out In his native town and there after during tho winter month: ho was allowed to live In peace. Hut all thi time Slerkle enjoyed, the coulldciice of John Mel J raw, who told him to pay heed to JMs and Jibes, but to go ahead nnil do his best on the ball fie Id. "You can make the baseball public forge. t all about that touc hing second base business by playing the game the best you know how," said the Giants' manager. "I'll stick to you tluecagh thL-k and thin. Nobody can get your Job. So .show 'em that you're not a boiichcad after all." Thus encouraged, Merkle huokhil down to work In earnest, with the re sult that soon he began to command respect. 1'ans who once laughed at him were quick to see- that Merkb had Iho right stuff, and when he showed vast improvement in batting and field ing they generously applauded him. Today the episode of Ems has been forgotten, Merkle Is ;i star ball plajer, ami if the Giants win the pennant much of their success can bo attribut ed to the hard-working first base-man, who ne ver lost heart when under the hottest fire. COBB FOR SHERMAN'S JOB. Atlanta, Ga., Sept. 27. Champ Clatk of Missouri for President; Ty rus It. Cobb of Gcwrgiu for vlco presi dent! The above Is the thket which Judge W. C. Adamson, who repre sents the Fourth Georgia district In Congress hopes the Democrats will nominate next year. W3SZSZ TRIO LjZ3Thcater TonighlCZH An Entire Change 0 Ai The Girls With the Nervous Feet 0 111 ALL NEW PICTURES AO rAVN CONNIE EAVORS CHANGES IN THE BASEBALL RULES LEADER OF ATHLETICS SUGGESTS PRESENT FLAWS. Scorors Interpret Rules to Letter and Overlook Spirit. As a member of the rules committee of the American league there Is no baseball figure In tho game who watch es the rules closer than Connie Mack. Mack finds many Haws in scoring rules ami Is an advcato of the suggestion get more uniformity in scoring. 'Very often the scorers overlook the spirit of a rule and Interpret It by the letter," said Connie the other day. "They can hardly bo blamed, for as at present arranged tho rules of baseball are presented In an nnticpuitcd anil un- wie ldly form. Many of them should lx rewritten and made to conform with the modern game. For instance, in the last 10 years tho game has under gone a big change. Compared with 20 j cars ago the change Is much greater. "Take the sacrifice hit. A scorer gives a sacrifice hit en a palpable bunt that ndvances a runner. If the pl:ior chop3 or takes a half swing nt the ball t li: 'orer does not give a. sacrifice, hut charges the batsman with a time at bat. even if the runner Is advanced. "This is a hardship m the player. Very oftrn when yu want to advance a player it Is bad policy to bunt, espe cially w hen the first baseman and .third baseman are playing in. on our team we have three or four players who are able to take a half swing nt tho ball It takes a good man to do ii. "He drive's the ball fast enough to make the fielder stay In his position, ye t it Is slow e nough to easily advance the runner ami give the batsman chance to boat It out. Often it will roll between twei fielders fer a base hit "When this man" takes his half swing at the Iall, his' intention to advance lh player is Just as strong as tho player who comes to the plate) with the elelibernte idea of bunting. I can't se-e a particle of difference between the aim of the two men, only I think that the man who is going to take the half swing is surir to advance his man than the player who Is going to lay the ball down. Why the man who takes the half swing shouldn't bo credited with a sacrifice hit Is beyond me." ALL FOOTBALL TEAMS BUSY. Yale and Harvard To Get Into Action Next Saturday. New York. Sept. 27. Almost every college football team In the country will have- rece ived Its first public tryout by the end ef this week, and the re will bo on hanel the first real evidence of what is being accomplished on the college gridirons. Dartmouth and Cornell will play their first came today. Dartmouth will take on the Norwich university team f..r tho first time, and Cornell will meet Alleghany, an unfamiliar oppon cut. Saturday's panics will find Harvard, Vale, Irlnceton. Pennsylvania and lirown, all swlnginp Into line. Yale's opponent Saturday will be Holy Cross, a team that will ro to New Haven with a lineup little chang ed from that of last year, when Yale was held to 12 to 0 score. Harvard again starts the season against Hates, arid will have to better a 22 to 0 acer of last fall. Princeton begins with Stevens Institute, whom she bent 18 to 0 a year ago. Pennsylvania has Gettysburg as its first opxnent. Their score last year was 29 to 0 . IS McFARLAND HOODOOED? Packey' Thinks That an Uncanny Fats Follows His Machines. Chicago, Sept. 26. Packey McFar land's hoodoo the same one that beat Mm out of the match with Ael. Wol gast hns appeared again, Packey l wondering today If all tho fates are against him, for he stan's a good rhnnee of losing the match with .Matt Wells, rcheduled to he staged nt Mael Ison Seiunre Garden, New York, on Octtober 19. The lie-ense ot the Madison S-Viuare J club has been revoked by the boxlng.slty knocked Maihewson out of the commission In the Einplrea ttate. ALL THE HAMMER SPEED RECORDS. Human thumb nail grows two-bll- lionths of a yard per second. tarn boo tree grows 72-ton mlilionths of a yard per second. Snail moves 15-ton thousandths of a yard per second. Man can walk (record) one mile in fi minutes 29 lrU seconds Man can run (record) one mile In 4 minutes 13 S-5 seconds. Man can skate (rcord) one mile In 2 minutes 12 3-5 seconds. Torpedo boats travel 3.1 miles In an hour. Motor boats can travel (record) f7 miles In an hour. Iceboats glide 1 mile a minute. Aeroplane fly 100 miles an hour. Steam railroad enclnes go 120 mile an hour. Automobiles go one mile in 2.1.4 sec onds. Sound travels 305 sards a second. Cyclone rushes 5S5 yards a second. Shell from a gun files 975 yards a second Electricity goes 304.523.10.0 yards a second. Light travels 328,028,800 yards a seconJ. SPORTING EDITOR'S NOTES. Zach Wheat, of the Superbas. Chief Meyers, of the Giants nnd Halontl. of the Rods, compose a trio of real Inell nns in tho National league. Itasohall stars from all parts of the country w ill take part in the Comlskcy Eield Day which Is schcd tiled for Sept. 30 nt the White Sox park In Chicago. Walter Camp Jr. Is working hard for a place on the Yale varsity team and may bo able to land It. Kenneth McCllntock, the Yale fresh men's star halfback ef last season, will not return to college this fall. Though Michigan and Minnesota will not meet this se-ason. both have a game scheduled with Nebraska. Harvard and Yale have no midweek games this year, while ITlneeton, Pennsylvania, Dartmouth and Prown have two each. Pennsylvania will have In Merce and Marshall tho fastest pair of foot ball plajers on any college team the coming season. Otto Seilor. whoso drop kicking won three games for tho University of Il linois last year, has recovered from an operation for appendicitis and will again play with tho Illinois sound. Terry McGovern has boon appointed referee of the Gownnus Athletic Club of Brooklyn. Tommy Hums, the former heavy weight champion, has signed a con tract to play four games with the Van couver lacrosse team. PITCHERS NEED CARE. Flingers Can B Spoiled By Too Much Mound Duty. "Tho present baseball season has provided some interesting pointers on the best methods of handling pitchers, and at this writing MoGru.v seems to have the palm." says the New York Post. "Pitchers who made groat rep utations last year ami the j-ear before, notably Hale Adams and King Cole, have fallen by the wayside, while Mar quant, who had so many months of preparation, has amply Justified Mr Craw's faith In him. Colo nnd Adams were worked to the limit of the ir ability nt the very start of their diamond careers, and Alexander Is having- tho same experience this year. Marejuard. through careful handling, was bettor prepares! to stand the pace, and funs are Inclined to think that despite his already remarkable revord, his best days are ahead of him, and that he will be heard from next year nnd for many moons thereafter. "In the days of Top' Anson It was the custom to send a new twlrlcr straight to work, nnd other managers have followed the Anson recipe, but the method used In MarquareVs case would seem to bo the better, That he was hard hit the ether day when he apparently had made sure of his game can be laid less at his own door than t the door of an alway uncertain, and for that reason, fascinating game. Even a tall-end team will hit the bnll nt enie time or other. There was a day some soars ago when Yale unlver- I box.' Will Pitch for Calumet Against All Hubbell Team Sunday. Pert Larson, tho star pitcher of the Green Hay team of the Wisconsin-Illinois league, has arrived home in Calumet, having played in a few games for the Escnnaba team at the close of the barnstorming trip of the Green Pay nine. Larson has consented to pitcn for Calumet in the Sunday game against tho All-Hubbell team, In wnlch ho will have ns his opponent "Chubb" Chnput of the Perlin, Ont., team This will bo the first game pitched by Lar son in Calumet for two seasons, iia having returned home too late for baseball last yenr, nfter making a fine showing with Grand Rapids in the Central league. Larson has Improved wonderfully since he pitched in Calu met and his many friends are much Interested In the opportunity to see him nt work again. Through an unintentional omission, the name of Thomas Soddy of the motive power department was not pub lished with the list of those who sold tickets for the Chnrlty game two weeks ago, in tho statement published last evening. Mr. Poddy disposed of 100 tickets, netting $25. HOCKEY PLAYERS WANTED. With the season approaching for the resumption of hockey, a number of locnl players are preparing to Join teams In the larger cities of the coun trs. Chicago, Cleveland and other places where this popular winter game flourishes. Last j-ear a number of copper country piasters appeared wlt.i the Chicago and Cleveland teams and with tho prospect of organizing a na tional league this kenson, uiton the same plan as the big baseball leagues, It is likely that the local players will be In big demand. BASEBALL J STANDINGS OF THE TEAMS. National League. W. L. Pet. New York 90 48 .652 v.ag si 58 .594 : sburg R2 64 .662 : l.ilaelclphia 76 64 .543 St. Iiouls 73 68 ,r,18 Cincinnati 66 80 .452 Brooklyn 58 82 .414 Boston 37 103 .264 American League w. i ret Philadelphia 96 4C .676 Hetroit S3 58 .594 Cleveland 75 68 .523 New York 74 70 .514 Chicago 71 17 .500 Boston 71 72 .497 Washington 60 84 .417 St, Louis 40 130 .2S0 YESTERDAY'S GAMES. National League. R. II. K. Chicago 2 1 2 0 3 2 0 0 x 10 10 2 Boston 0 2000000 0 2 5 2 Batteries Reulbach nnd Archer; Burke. Brown, Weaver nnd Rarlden. Sen-ond game R. II. K, Chicago 000 1 100 2 15 6 3 Boston 10010280 0 7 IS 3 Batteii-s Slapnicka, Rlchter ami Graham; Ionnolly nnd Kllng. R. II. R. nttsburg 00 1 0 0 0 0 1 02 6 1 Brooklyn 0 0 1 0 0 2 0 0 25 7 2 Batteries Adams, Hendrlx and, Si mon; Barger nnd Erwln. American League. St. Louis-Boston game postponed;' wet grounds. r. it. r. Philadelphia . .0 3 2 0 0 1 1 4 x 11 15 2 Detroit 0 0 3 00 0 0 0 2 5 10 I Batteries Coombs nnd Lapp: WIN lett, Works and Stnnage. R. II. E. New York 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 2 04 B Chicago 1100 2 0 0 0 15 I S Baticrles Ford anj Williams. Blair; Benz, So tt and Sullivan. RILE. Washington . .0 0 7 0 0 0 0 1 x 8 10 0 Cleveland ... .00 00 0 20 0002 6 lotteries Groom and Henry; Mitcoell. Swindell and Easterley, Adams. American Association. Kansas City 8; Columbus 4. ' Kansas City 10; Columbus 3. Mllwnukee 7. 3; Louisville , 2. St. Paul 3; To'.edo 4. tioi6ean4 BOO NRH