Newspaper Page Text
(EXCLUSIVE SERVICE OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS.)
VOLUME XLIII No. 157.
CAIRO, ILLINOIS, FRIDAY MORNING, MAY 26, 1911.
ESTABLISHED IN 1868. ("
BAIL GAMES III
WASHINGTON TOOK LAST GAME
O FSERIES FROM DETROIT
New York, Yesterday Leading, Now
Drops to Second Place and is
Tied With Chicago While
Standing of the Clubs.
New York .......... .17
Cltveland . .10
St. Louis .12
Whtre They Play Today.
Washington at Cleveland.
Yesterday's Games, v,
Chicago, May 23. Chicago- won the
final game of the series with New
York today afttr ten Innings.
Chicago ...3 9 7
New' York' '..2 12 0
Batteries: White, Walsh and Sul
livan; Brockett, Wurhop and Blair,
Be! roll, May
final game of
AYuahington . .
25. McBrlde's timely
Washington take the
the rerles Trcu the
Batteries: Covington and Stallage;
Johnson and Henry.
Cleveland, May .23. -Philadelphia
made it four straight today easily
defeating Cleveland. The batting of
Easterly and Olson wcro features.
Philadelphia 12 14 2
Cleveland C II 3
Batteries: Morgan, Krause, Bender
find Thomas; Kaler, Krapp and Land.
St. Louis, May 25. Boston defeated
the homo team today and broke even
on the series. The local pitchers were
wild and hit hard. Austin and Lu
porte doubled twice each in four times
up. Lewis and Murray secured homo
Score: ' '
Boston. 9 8 2
S.t Louis 5 10 2
Batteries. McIIale, Pape, Wood and
Canigan; Powell, Mitchell, George
Standing of the Clubs.
W. L. Pet.
Philadelphia 23 13
Chicago 21 . 13 17
New York 21 13 tin
Pittsburg :o li ess
St. Louis is 1G 43-1
Cincinnati 14 18 4C7
Erccfklm 15 22 4)f!
Boston 8 28 2-3
Where They Play Today.
Brooklyn at Boston.
Philadelphia at New York.
Cincinnati at Pittsburg.
Philadelphia, May 25. The locale
broke St. Louis' ' winning streak to
day defeating them 4 to 2. The
visitors scored their runs in the ninth
after two were out on an error, a
single and a double.
Philadelphia .'. 4 7
St. Louis 2 5
Batteries: Alexander and
Steele and Brenahan.
' Brooklyn, May 23. Brooklyn lost
today to Pittsburg. Byrne featured
with the bat getting five hlt-s In as
many times up. 1
Score: ''; "
Pittsburg .' 7
Batteries: Liefietd and
Rucker, Hagon and Miller.
New York, May 23. New York was
beaten by Clnciionti today and there
by lost the lead.; The locals escaped
shut out In the eighth inning when
Doyle after tripling stole homo.
Score:, . v ,, -,..
Cincinnati ,. . ,.G 8
New York 2 6
Batteries: Keefo and Clark; Drue
key, Ames, Crandall and Myers.
ANNOUNCEMENT BY LYNCH.
New York, My 25. The following
contracts and releases were announc
ed by President Thomas A. Lynch of
the Na: tonal league today.
Contract with Eo3ton, C. B. Fergu
son; with Cbieaso, :E. II. Riehert;
releases by Boston, M. II. N. Traver
sal tied Yv H. Malteru, bo;h uncon-
dltionally; by Philadelphia, Lewis
Shelter, C. Thomas and Robert V.
Yates, all to Lancaster, Trl-Stato
league, A. M. Maya no Galvesfon,
Texas league; by Cincinnati, V. M.
Burns to Philadelphia, M. A. Wojan to
Scut'i Bend, Ind.; by Chicgo, Pitcher
Folder to Louisville; .by New York,
Minsush to New Orleans; by Pitts
burg U. V, Faber to Minneapolis; by
i Brooklyn, Jack Ryan to Mobile, South-
trn Association; Sheldon A. Legume -to
PRESIDENT GOSNELL UNWILL
ING TO TRUST OWN JUOCi-
MENT CALLS SUNDAY
10 BE AT HOPKINSVILLE
disputed Fulton Caiib Game 'Will
Be Decided at That' TimeFine
of $50 Assessed Against
'resident C-osnell has shown him
self to Be on the Umpire Adams ol
der only in tiiat he believes in a
strict enforcement of the bye-law
and is willing for others to decide
disputed questions while tne taller
believed in laying tho rules aside.
After having fined Cairo $50 for
leaving the "field", at Fulton and re
fusing to consider itho appeal from
the decision of Umpire Adams at the
disputed 'Fulton 'Cairo game be
cause" Manager Powers did not notiry
the Fulton team of liis intention to
appeul his game, President Gosrrail
yesterday issued a call for a meeting
of the directors of the league to be
held at Hopkinsvllle Sunday after
noon to decile the matter.
The first game of the McLeansboro
Cairo series will do "played here this
afternoon and fans, except, the
knockers, should all be present as
one of the closest games of the sea
ton is expected and both of the teams
arc about evenly matched.
Standing of the Clubs.
Ifopklnsvi'de ..J G 2
Clarkaville ,o 2
Fulton . ...5, 4
Harrisburg .....5 4
McLean s"boro f 4
Cairo 3 5
Paducah ....3 C
Vlneennoa j 2 7!
Where They Play Today.
Fa-iucah at Hopkinsvllle.
VIncennea at Clarksvllle.
Harrisburg at Fulton.
McLeans'boro at Cairo.
Cnlro-McLeansboro, open date.
Ifopklnsville 12, Paducah 5.
Fulton C, Harrisburg 4.
Clarksviile 22, Vincennes 4.
Clarkwville, Tenn,,"Mfi.yi 25. Tho
team from President Gosnell 's home
town was again walloped today, the
score being 22 to 4 in favor of the
locals. The game was uninteresting
throughout and the hoosier players
were out played all along with no
chance to win.
Cl?rksville 22 29 5
Vincennes , 41 10 5
Batteries: Sadler, Erloff and Whea--c'one;
Hoyt Askew and Armstrong.
" " . -
INTERESTING ' GAME.
Fulton, Ky., May 25 In a close in
teresting game here today the vis
itors were defeated. There will be
no Saturday game played here and
the Sunday will be transferred to
Fulton 5 7 4
Harrisburg ................ ...4 6 3
(Concluded pa Third Page.),
ilPOTE OP 10
1 1 Plan To Overthrow Portugese Republic Scene In Capital And The Two Lead-
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London, May 23. It is considered carlalj here that tbe' ttibnorchists have cotniilet.ed their preparations for a
serious uprising in Portugal aiming t n" '"-in. Ivve cx-Kug Manual to the throne. ' . According to messages re
ceived iu ..Paris, a counter revolution will begin in the north, where Hie a ini-repiiblican feeling is strong "ud
where' tfie discontent with the new regime has been manifested in striked at Op6rto. If Lisbon, as expecriHl;-''
should follow the example of the north the counter revolution will be it most .eerlcW affair and will certainly be
attended - Tvitli much violence and 'bloodshed, as Lisbon Is the stronghold of the republican forces. Disorder
has -long been rampant In the capital. .Robberies and housebreaking are of almost 'daily' occurrence, and the
authorities seem powerless. Arms are. at a premium, and the demand for foreign,' especially British, flags re
veals an unexpected number of citizens who claim foreign protection. ' Kmperor Wilheim of Germany during
his recent vif it to London called on Mandel, and It Is believed that the German ruler pledged the support of his
country to -Manuel. President Braga is making every effort. to gain the unit d supiwrt of army and navy otli
cers to aid in forestalling the threatened revolt. , ' ; '(. .
Brussels, May 25. The Journal stales: that a roprescntal ivc of a iinancla I ffronn.' which' has already eollectcd
$1,000,000 for the purpose of overthrowing the Portugal republic is now in ' Brussels, where he is Interviewing
various financial personages, to whom he Is offering mining and railway concessions in Portugal should the
enterprise be successful. ' ,
STREET WORK PilOGRSES
Commercial Avenue and Other Streets
Track Laying by Cairo Trac
tion Co. Going Aboard
A large force of workmen are en
gaged iu the "Y" and tracks leading
into tho electric power house from
Sycamore street. The tracks are be
Brick laying on the street has been
finished on the west side of Com
mercial avenue to a point past Twen
tieth street. With tho erceptlon of a
small spot at Eighteenth street, .at
Fifteenth street and :a .hundred, feet
of the track at eighth street still all
the brick have bten laid on both sides
on Commercial avenue between
Eighth and twentieth street.
" A force of three and four negroes
have been laying the brick tor some
time, in uJace of the big german, who
is an expert at this work.
The excavation on the west side
of the street south or Eighth street
is nearly completed. On the eiust
side all tdie concreting hos been done
and the street Is ready to receive the
The excavation" under the tracks
south of Eighth has been done as far
as Sixrh street and the track let down
to the proper level.
The lesson of chivalry, quite as im
portant In tbe lad as in his father, in
different degrees of course, may be
taught In little attentions to mother
nd younger sister helping about the
house, making provisions which will
save mother many steps, during his
absence and escorting Bister to and
from school. -
rvlany hobbsrs And Murders In Lisbon.
DEMOCRATIC SENATORS WILL
SUPFORT RESOLUTION OF
LAFOLLETTE WHILE STAND-
Washington, May 23, A new, turn
was given to the Lorimer case today
when a number of Demeratic sena
tors declared iu u patty caucus (hat
they would support the LaFolletie.
conduct of Ihe new inquiry In trie
hands of a special tommittee of., live
new senators rather than to leave it
to the regular senate committee on
privileges and elections.
It was also declared today that the
.Martin lisolulicn will have the sip -
port of the regular Republicans wtien
it is offered as a substitute for both
tno LaFollette and Dillingham res
olutions. Tho Martin resolution enlarges the
scope of the new inquiry to include
the now famous jack pot fund at
Springfield. ' .j J?
Keep your house and your belong
ings clean. Let the blessed sun. the
greatest physician in the world, get
all through you and all about you.
Get your full share of the froe air of.
heaven, NEat to live and not live to
eat," as a sage philosopher of the long
ago tells ns. Keep your house clean
In which you llvo and keep the
"house" . in which your life lives
dean, and all will ! wA
AUTO CLUB EHMS
Club Colors of Red and Yellow Will
Make Every .Machine Whose
Owner Belongs to Cairo
j The Emblems for Cairo Automobile
Club." recently ' referred .to in these
columns, have arrived-and members
of the organization are now equipping
their ear with (the device. The of
! licial euiblein consists of the mono
gram of the club as shown herewith.
The emblem is in the
club colors of red and yel
low and are 'iVj inches !n
diameter. They will be
attached to radiators and
in other consplcious places, about tho
- respective ca,rs of club members and
besides being a decided ornament, will
ns protection top automobile
as well. '
arc of enamel substantially
mounted on metal and are heat proof.
.K-mbers of -i.ho club are being sup
plied at Its beadqua.rjtra at a
of 50 cents for ea.h disc or
dollar per pair. .
Change School Hours,
Berauue of the hot weather tho
hours in Cairo high school will ho
changed so as to eliminate (he after
non session provldol the pupils ob
serve the hours, which will be from
8 a. in. (o 12:30 p. in.
Sold Her Store.
Mrs. E. I. Conley who has, been con
ducting a storo at" 271 1 Sycamores
ttreot for the past few years, has sold
the stock to John, G, Orr of Princeton,
Ky.' Mrs. Conley m$ Iauhter will
leave for New urnid. 111., for a
visit .w!tl thg forniera pa tenia,
MUCH IE Oil
HAS TAKEN PRECEDENCE IN UP
PER HOUSE OVER MATTERS
L'FOLLETTE AT THE BAT.
Gives Notice That He Will Address
Senate Several Hours Hlnes
Defended Self Before
Washington, May 23. The Lorimer
case which occupied niost of the time
of the Senate during the last regular
session and thus became a material
factor in bringing about the extra ses
sion, again has taken precedence in
the upper house of congress over mat
ters of pending legislation.
The senate membership appears to
be almost unanimously determined
that an Inquiry luto the clrcumslancs
of Loriiner's elcetiisn is imperative.
Three resolutions have already been
introduced. They come from tho insur
gent Republicans, the regular Republi
cans and the Democrats, v
Senator LaFollette promised today
to continue for several hours his dis
cussion of the Lorimer matter in gen
eral. The Dillingham and Martin resolu
tions leave the conduct of the 'nqulry
to the regular committee on privileges
Hines Defends Self
Chicago, May 25. Ed jfavl Hlnes,
named before the Helrru degtsWve
committee in connective with the cor
ruption fund I o .fleet United States
Senator 'William" Lorimer yesterday,
took occiujtot!. before reading his an-
luial address to the National Lumber j
M iuractnrers' Association of which he
is president, to defend his acts and to!
flilay his accuf;ors.
Mr. Hlnes said he had no apology
to offer for his acts, personally or as
an ofllcer of the assovlatlon. He de
fied hia opponents and prophesied that
he would have his tradueers before a
tribual that would not be a grotesque
traveify on law and justice
Woman and Son Had Killed Deputy
Sheriff When He Went to Make
Arrests For Stolen Meats
Work Quietly Done.
Okeemah, Oklahoma, May 25 Mis.'
Mary Nelton, a negro and her so.i.jers. It Is not enough to say that) ths
eighteen years old were takeft out or hankers suffer Irani the inade-
jail near here at midnight and
banged to the -timbers of a
overe the North Canadian river, six
miles away. ,
The mob which .formed quietly
went to the jail bound and gagged
4 he jailer and then taking his keys
went to the cells; took the two
negroes out bound them, put them
in a wagon and started north. The
two bodies were found this morning
hanging to a bridge.
The work was done so quietly that
the town was not aroused and no
one knew of the lynching until this
Two weeks ago lilnputyj Shoriff
George H. Ixinaye went to the Nelson
home lu search of stolen meat. He
found i't and' (started ito make ar
rests when he was -shot and instantly
killed. Both Nelson woman and soi.,
claimed, to have fired the shot but
it was later was found that the son
had fired it.
After the woman and her son were
taken to jail the confessed In laying
a plot to kill Lonaye. About a week
ago when Jailer Payne went into the
cells, the Nelson woman attacked
and tried to overpower him and get
J. M. Donegan, sheriff of Okpusky
county, said he had never eard of a
rumor of an ottempt of lynching.
Comfort for th Tramp.
Bill Snooks (reading from a tasbioa
paper) "To be really well d reused
raan'a clothes should have the appear
ance of having- been worn ojic or
twice. What Ol"
I MEW Ml
ENDORSED! BY SECRETARY Mc
Veagh TO SOLVE FINANCIAL
Advlsss Bankers to Support U with
out Regard to Politics Praise
Rhode Islander as Monetary
Kansas City., May 24 Secretary
Mac Veagh of the treasury, speaking
before the assembled bankers asso
ciation of Missouri and Kansas here
endorsed the plan for moneiarz
refterm proposed by Senator Aid
rich and made a plea for all bank
ers to support it in a public spirited,
While he paid a high tribute to
Mr. Aldrlch as a. monetary reformer,
Secretary Mae VeagSi was frank in
saying he did not agree with the
tariff views ot the former senator
from Rhode Island, and added that
he thought Mr. Aldrlch himself might
have changed his opinions some.
"Let me say a word about Mr
Aldrlch," said Secretary MacVeah.
"It Is proper io differentiate Mr.
Aldriah's monetary views from Mr.
AltMch's tariff views. I have no:
agreed With his -tariff views, not even
a little, but I never pretendei to hlra
that I agreed with him; and as he
as well as anybody else that cared
about my views knew I did not.
"We must get away from. Mr. Aid
rich as a tariff builder before we can
understand bini as a monetary re
former. As a monetary reformer he
Is assuredly one of the best examples.
I do not say 'he has always been so.
He has long beeJifTeated In mone
tafy'lltrfeSi, legislation, hut it
k"cniy,.d.iuiBB the last.four or five
yps4t"h"h'a8 become what he Is
a thoroughly ' enlighten?, student
"After hearing nie say these things
about Mr. Aldrlch some of you will
say 'Well, we are sorry for MacVeagn
Ho is another good man gone wrong.
The atmosphere of Washington has
been too much for him,
"As for me, I think andl I expect
always to think that the west Icnows
more about real politics in a mlunte'
than the east including Washington
city knows in a year. But at t;;e
eaffe tie there are a few things that
a western man coming from tho
east to the west may find it worth
while to bring with him.
"All the losses and the personal and
family disappointments' and discom
forts and suffering must be charged
to the bankers. One may say that
the government la partly reponsiblo
also; "but the government would legis
late 1 the bankers wisely ndvisfl
"The nation puts into the hands of
the bankers the care and control and
the organization of its ftivancial in
terests. In all periods the franking
and currency systems of the world
have been formulated by the bank-
quary of their system, because they
suffer to much and moij and more:
uian any one eise. ,
The banking system of (America
today, said Secretary MacVengh, la
now an unorganized mass composed
of 25,000 units. A -central reserve as
sociation, he said, would bring thent
all Into a workable organization. It
would only be a question of organi
zation and not at all one of centrali
zation. That proposed sys'ttm ould
be a central bank, Secre&ry Mac
As to apprehensions that the cen
tral reserve association may become'
a political Institution or fall into ttta
hands of a professional man," Mr.
MaeVeagh continued, "let me say
they are wholly unnecessary. It can
never become a political agency. It
Is eassity removed for all time from
any remote possibility of being con
trolled by any few men ot any few
banks. It cannnot be owned by less
than all the banks who create it."
In conclusion Secretary MacVeagtt
counseled the bankers to deal with,
currency reform In a thoroughly non
"I hope banking and currency re
form will escape the misfortune of
becoming a party questloa," said he.
"The outlook for escape is excellent,
There is no evidence in tight that
the parties will divide upon IL"
todependenc and liberty yoti
possess are the work of common dan
gers, suffering tad tures. Wish