Newspaper Page Text
The Richmond Palladium, Friday, May 4, 1906,
Page 3. AMMAN'S i iShoe i Specials for This Week ONE LOT Of ladies' hand-turned, all pat. Ideal Kid Low Shoes, plain toe, Gibson tie price $2.50 a pair. ONE LOT Of ladies' white canvas )xfords, good style and last price $1.00 a pair. ONE LOT Of ladies' patent colt Iiow Shoes (the new shape) price $2.00. ONE LOT Of ladies' Gun Metal, hand-sewed welt, Gib- ion tie, a splendid wear i shoe, with lots of tyle price $2.25. ONE LOT Cf men's hand-sewed, Fatent Colt or Gun Ietal Shoes, latest toes --at $3.00 a pair. ee Our me f Misses' oys' and Children's hoes 7 Steong & Garfielo's fine hand-sewed Shoes for n.en in aU leathers. Price $5.00 Iov or high cut. ; SEE IF YOU wT SHOE A .... Local ATHLETICS LOSE; CLEVELAND S But One Game Now Separates Philadelphia and Cleveland in American League. SHUT-OUT FOR .ST. LOUlS CLEVELAND ADMINISTERS THE WHITEWASH IN GAME YESTER DAYDETROIT WALKED -INTO FIRST DIVISION. AMERICAN LEAGUE STANDI Won. Lost. NG. PCt. -.600 .571 .563 .5: .407 .407 .43S .375 Philadelphia 9 6 Cleveland 8 6 Washington 9 7 Detroit S 7 Chicago 7 8 New York .. . . .. 7 8 St. Louis 7 9 Boston C 10 RESULTS YESTERDAY. Philadelphia, 5; New York 6, (10 in nings.) Washington, 6; Boston ,4 . Chicago, 2; Detroit, 9. St. Louis, 0; Cleveland, 6. Publishers' Press New York, May 3. In a ten inniug game, marked by free hitting on both sides, the Philadelphia Americans went down to defeat before the New Yorks today. Score: R. H.E. Phila. .0 0 1 1 3 0 0 0 0 0 5 10 2 K. Y. 03010001 0 1 6 11 ' 1 Batteries Dygert and Powers; Clarkson, Orth and Kleinow. Um pires Hurst and Evans. CLEVELAND COMING UP. Cleveland, May 3. The Cleveland Americans shut out the St Louis Browns today. Rhoades -it all times kept the hits well scattered. Score R. H. E. St. Louis 00000000 0 0 l 2 Clevel. . 0002001 3 x 6 9 0 Batteries Howell and Rickey; Rhoades and Clark. Umpires Son nors and O'Loughlin. . ALTROCK HIT HARD. Detroit, May 3. Hammering the ball all over the lot the Detroit Amer icans won as they pleased from Chi cago today. Score: R. H. E. Chicago .00010000 1 2 (5 1 Detroit ..1 1 1 1 0 0 0 5 x 9 1 5 "Batteries Altrock and McFarland; Mullen and Payne. Umpire Connolly. SENATORS WIN AGAIN. Boston, May 3. Washington again sent the Boston Americans down to defeat, hitting the ball hard in the third and fifth innings .which gave them a commanding lead. Score R. H. E. Wash. ..00303000 0 6 0 1 Boston ..0 10100 1104 S 2 Batteries Kitser and Heydon; Winters, Graham and Harris. " Um-plre--Sheridan. To Help Rural Carriers. Senator Burrows has introduced an amendment to the postiffice bill pro viding that rural letter carriers shall be reimbursed for horse hire and wag on equipment, shall have fifteen days' leave of absence with pay annually and shall be permitted to acceyt all moneys for subscriptions and renew als to newspapers when tendered them without solicitation on their part by the patrons of their routes. An organized effort to secure the adoption of the amendment by the Senate is to be made. Troubles are Numerous. In the neighborhood of West Son ora, the first of last week when John Frazee started out to plow his team ran away, severely injuring him so much so that he had to be confined to his bed. While thus prostrated his house caught fire and burned down. To add to the unfortunate condition of things, Mr. Frazee's wife is a rheu matic cripple and is scarcely able to care for herself. New Paris Mirror. Richmond at Delphi. Several former Wayne County men are in Delphi, Ind. just at present, some o fthem in charge of the con struction work of the Wabash Valley Traction Company, which is building an extension between Logansport and Iafayette. A. L. Wiley. Linus Mere dith, Harry Weber and J. F. Hunt are all located there just now. Wl Needs purifying and your whole system renovating in the spring, as pimples, boils, eruptions, loss of appetite and that tired feeling annually prove. Hood's Sarsaparilla is the devised for the complete purification of the blood and the complete renovation of the whole system. It will make you feel better, look better, eat and sleep better and give you the best possible preparation for the hot days of summer, as over 40,000 people have testified in the last two years. Today buy and begin to take Blood's SarsapariflDa Usual form, liquid, or in new form, tablets, 100 Doses One Dollar. pODimg IftOeWtfS General. INDIANAPOLIS IS STILL L Tail-Enders in American Asso ciation Have Lost as Many as Leaders Have Won. ST. PAUL DEFEATS TO Lf DO LATTER TEAM HAD GAME WELL IN HAND TO HAVE IT SNATCH ED AWAY IN THE EIGHTH MIN NEAPOLIS DEFEATS COLUMBUS. USING AMERICAN ASSOCIAT'N STANDING Won. Lost. PCt. Louisville 10 4 .714 Toedo 8 6 .571 Columbus 9 7 .563 St. Paul 8 7 .533 Milwaukee 6 6 .500 Kansas City 7 8 .467 Minneapolis 6 10 .375 Indianapolis 4 10 .286 RESULTS YESTERDAY. Kansas City, 9; Indianapolis, 4. St. Paul, 8; Toledo, 5. Minneapolis, 3; Columbus, 2. Palladium Spocl:t!. Indianapolis, May 3. In a game marked by free hitting on both sides, the Kansas City team defeated the lo cals by a score of 9 to 4. Score: R. H. E. K'n. City 240010200 9 12 - 3 Indpls. .00201001 0 4 11 7 Batteries Durham and Leahy; Cromley and Weaver. Umpires Sul livan and Egan. MINNEAPOLIS WON. Columbus, May 3. Although Col umbus took a brace in the eight in ning and scored two runs, they list a close game to Minneapilis team here this afternoon. The scire was as follows: R. H. E. Min 0 1002000 03 10 0 Cil 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 02 7 1 Batteries Ford and Yeager; Rob ertaille and Ryan. Umpire Kane. KENSELLA ALLOWED 13 HITS. Toledo, May 3. Kensella weakened in the latter part of today's game with St. Paul and allowed thirteen hits. In the fifth inning the visitors scored five runs and in the eight brought in three more, winning the game. Scire: St. P 0 0 0 0 5 0 0 3 08 13 3 Tol 0 3 0 1 0 1 0 0 05 6 2 Batteries Parker and Drill; Ken sella and Abbitt. Umpires Haskell and Owens. OPPOSE SUNDAY BASEBALL Muncie Ministers Will Attempt to Prevent the Game Being Played There. Palladium Special. Muncie, Ind., May 3 Manager Fred Paige, of the Muncie team in the Inter state League, is somewhat disturbed by the announced Intention of the Muncie Ministerial Association to prevent the playing of Sunday games here. If the ministers are successful in their efforts it is probable a team can not be supported here. "I don't believe in crossing a bridge before I get to it," said Mr. Paige, when informed of the action of the ministers I havp marifi nrransfi- ments to have the ball park well po liced during the Sunday games and will not tolerate disturbances of any kind. I hardly think the ministers will insist on pressing the matter when they find out that we are merely providing a place where the working men may enjoy themselves Sunday afternoons, and where good order will be maintained. No Money for Fees. Hereafter, when the Court appoints an attorney to defend a prisoner who enters a plea of not guilty to the crime with which he is charged and who makes affidavit that he is a poor person, that attorney will have to wait until there is a' special appropri ation made by the County Council be fore he can recover his fees. This year, the maount appropriated by the Counci lto cover the cost of attor ney's fees was $100 short of the amount usually set aside for this pur pose and accordingly there has not been enough money to cover all ex penses of this nature. Palladium Want Ads Pay. most effective medicine ever BDood NEW YORK GIANTS LOSE FOURTH GAME Nationals Could Not Hit Pfeif fer in Game with Boston and Were Shut Out. CINCINNATI LOST AGAIN DROP GAME TO ST. LOUIS NA TIONALS BY SCORE OF 4 TO 1 TROLLEY-DODGERS I OSE EX CITING GAME TO PHILLIEC NATIONAL LEAGUE STANDING. Won. Lost. PCt. New York 14 4 .778 Chicago 12 6 .667 Pittsburg 10 6 .625 Philadelphia 10 8 .556 Boston 8 10 .444 St. Louis 7 9 .438 Cincinnati 7 15 .318 Brooklyn 4 14 .222 RESULTS YESTERDAY. New York 0; Bostor3 . Brooklyn 4; Philadelphia 5. Cincinnati 1; St. Louis 4. Publishers Press Boston, May 3. After winning ten straight games the New York Giants' were forced to succumb to the Boston Nationals today owing to their ina bility to hit Pfeiffer. Scores: R. H. E. N. Yk. ...0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 1 2 Bos 2 0001000 03 6 2 Batteries Taylor, McGinnity, Mar shall and Bowerman; Pfeiffer and O'Neill. Umpires Emslie and Con way. ST. LOUIS HIT WEIMER EASILY. St. Louis, May 3. The St. Louis Nationals hit Weimer hard in the sixth inning today, scoring four runs and enabling them to defeat the Cin cinnati Reds. Score: R. H. E. Cin 00010000 01 5 1 St. L 0 0 0 0 0 4 0 0 04 3 1 Batteries Weimer and Schlei; Brown and Raub. Umpire Johnstone. FREE HITTING AT PHILA. . Philadelphia, May 3. In a free hit ting game in which both sides played a finefielding game, the Brooklyn Na tionals went down to defeat before the Philadelphias by one run. Score: R. H. E. Brook ...03001000 04 10 0 Phil 2 0010020 05 10 0 Batferies Stricklett, Pastorious and Bergen; Duggleby, McClosky and Dooin. Umpire O'Day. PROSPECTS ARE BRIGHT HIGH SCHOOL CONFIDENT RICHMOND LADS ARE TRAINING HARD AND FEEL THAT THEY CAN MAKE A GOOD SHOWING IN TRACK MEET AT ANDERSON The Richmond High School is plan ning to send a large delegation of track athletes and iters to the annu al meet of the Easte.i Indiana Athlet ic Association to be held in Anderson, Saturday, May 12. The local boys ex pect to win the pennant and there is much good material to help land the victory. Those who are entered in the various events are: 100 yard dash, Magaw, Allison, Hi att, Murray, Silberman. 220 yard dash, Magaw, Allison, Hi att, Silberman, Grosvenor. 440 yard run, Cain, Allison, Magaw, Silberman. Kiatt. 880 yard run, Chapman, Cain, Mote, Reid, Williams, Guyer. One mile run Guyer, Cain .Chap man, Mote, Reid, Williams. 120 yard hurdles, Cain Allison, Reid 220 yard hurdles, Allison, Magaw, Grosvenor. High jump, Magaw, Reid, Chap man, Murray, Haas. Broad jump, Allison, Haas, Guyer, Murray, Corryell. Pole vault, Marine, Allison, Karns, Spangler. Discus, Guyer, Sands, Murray. Shot-put, Guyer, Sands, Murray. Hammer-throw, Guyer, Sands, Mur ray. Relay, Cain Chapman, Magaw, Alii son, Hiatt, Silberman, Williams, Guy er, Grosvenor, Haas. Farm That Was Sowed With Silver 50c Pieces. I Publishers' Press Corydon, Ind., May 3. In plow ing in a field on his farm in Web ster township recently, William Showmaker unearthed several pieces of silver money, mosUy half dollars. Silver money is found in this field every time it is worked. Whenever it is plowed, the owner harrows it over several times and has his children search ing for money. The farm was once owned by James Robinson, an eccentric wealthy old farmer, who buried his money in the ground. THE CITY IN BRIEF Work on the new elevator at the court house has been commenced by the Eaton Prince Company, of Chi cago. The' elevator must be finished in a month. There are several cases of a disease in Richmond which closely resembles hay fever, but which is prevalent just now at the time when the trees are budding and blooming. Victims are assured relief as soon as the last trees have unfolded their leaves. President Kelly went to Union City yesterday where he acted as ore of the judges in the Inter-High School Oratorical contest last night. Dr. Edwin D. Starbuck o! Earlham left yesterday for Iowa City, Iowa, where he will deliver an address be fore the Philoscope Club of Iowa State University. BANKS REOPENED II I, (Continued From Page One.) troyed but whose safes and vaults withstood the fire. Permits are being freely issued to all of this class to open their strong boxes, and in near ly every instance the accounts and money have been found to be intact. The result is that a general resump tion of business is assured.: More food is still urgently needed, as the reports of the officers in com mand of the relief stations indicate that there is only about a ten day sup ply on hand. It is likely that an ap peal for additional help of this char acter will soon be issued by the citi zens committee. The water supply is being gradual ly increased and most of the restric tions regarding its use have been re moved, although the medical officials are still urging all res'ilents to boil all that is used for domestic purposes. Complaint of Heavy Rent. One grave cause for complaint is the unusually heavy rent asked for all residences that are fit for human habitation. Rents in the unscathed districts have been boosted ten times above the normal and so serious is this feature of the situation consid ered that the citizens' committee is considering the advisability of having the city council pass an ordinance which would do away with extortion. The electric railways are greatly increasing their scope of operations and temporary rails and ' overhead wires are being stretched along most of the main thoroughfares. The military has taken charge of the relief stations at Oakland, Berk- ey and other nearby point's where are encamped 40,000 San Francisco refugees. Matters are well in hand at all points and nothing Is being al lowed to interfere with work of re storing everything to its normal con dition. Lepers Give Their Mite. A dispatch from Honolulu says the lepers at the settlement of Molokai have held a mass meeting ,at whic"h they adopted resolutions in the Ha waiian language expressing sympathy for sufferers from tjie San Francisco fire. They also raised a relief fund representing the subscriptions of 400 persons, who each gave from 5 cents up. I he resolutions prepared by the lepers are of a profoundly religious tone and provide for the forwarding of resolutions to Mayor Schmitz of this city. $200,000,000 Will Be Avalable. Investigation has demonstrated that the fear that San Francisco will suf fer a period of hard times as an after math of the disastrous fire Is un founded. A careful estimate made by authorities competent to speak shows that within the next year there will be more than $200,000,000 availa ble for the habilitation of San Fran cisco. The following figures make clear where the sum is to originate. Investment of new Geary street municipal road...$ 340,000 1,000,000 Home Telephone Company expenditures Insurance losses, approx imately 175,000,000 Unted Railroads, new con structions 9,000,000 17,000,000 1,000,00 1,000,000 City bonds of 1904, sum stil lavailable Ocean Shore Railway .... Restoration of Pacific States Telephone Co. . . . Restoration of Government Buildings 770,000 Building of sea wall 2,000,000 Total $207,110,000 It is expected that a large part of this money will come from Eastern and foreign capitalists. In figuring the two hundred and odd millions which will be available the investigat ors did not take into consideration the sums that may be raised for the beau tification and improvement of the city. WILL INVESTIGATE GRAFT. President Jordan, of Stanford Univer sity, Makes a Statement. Publishers' Press Stanford University, May 3. Presi dent Jordan authorizes this state ment: "An article published yesterday d claring that the university buildings overthrown by the earthquake were faultily constructed and that specifica tions had not been adhered to in their structure was apparently based on Ir responsible gossip. The buildings un der consruction, the Memorial church. the new library and the new gymna sium, were strongenough for all prac tical purposes, although the gymnasi um was somewhat weak and the dome could have been set in a stronger foundation. There seems to be no truth in all the charges which have been made. If there has been any graft in the construction in the gym nasium it remains for the university board of trustees to ferret it out. If there was a graft in building the chap- 01 el and library, Mrs. Stanford was swindled because these structures were put up out of her money and under her direction. Undoubtedly the proper authorities will call , in competent engineers to investigate the ruins . Certainly the new Stanford will be made of steel, of the best ma terial and earthquake proof." WILL OBSERVE CONTRACTS. British Insurance Company will Pay Earthquake Losses. Not Publishers Press London, May 3. A meeting of the representatives of the several Brit ish fire insurance companies interest ed in San Francisco, was held in London today. It was unanimously agreed to send a joint dispatch to Oakland to the following effect: "Under any circumstances the British officers will only pay the losses for which they are legally liable, since to go beyond their contracts would be illegal. . They can not recognize any liability for damages by earth quake where no fire ensued, nor for damages to buildings destroyed by or der of the San Francisco authorities." RESOLUTION IS TABLED. It Is Hardly Probable That Sep ate Will Favor Government Back- V in Frisco's Bonds. Publishers' Press Washington, May 3. The resolu tion introduced by Senator Newlands proposing that the government should assist in the rebuilding of San Fran cisco by guaranteeing bonds of the city to a large amount was taken up for consideration In the Senate Fi nance Committee today, only to be almost at once laid aside until tomor row when Herbert E. Law, a promi nent citizen and millionaire of San Francisco will be heard. The committee will make a written report of the resolution which, it is expected will be adverse to the plan. TRADERS' COMPANY IS Big Insurance Concern Feels Effect of the San Fran cisco Disaster. TO CURTAIL IN CHICAGO POLICIES ON THREE-FOURTHS OF COMPANY'S RISKS YILL BE ALLOWED TO LAPSE AS THEY COME DUE. Publishers' Press Chicago, May 3. Influenced by tha San Francisco disaster .the Traders' Insurance Company, with local offices in the Rector building, has decided to curtail three fourths of their insur ance in Chicago. The company car ries about $7,000,000 worth of risks in Chicago. This they intend to cut to about $2,000,000. mis action or tne company gave rise to the report that the company was in financial difficulties. This ru mor was denied by the local agents, however, who give as their reason for dropping $5,000,000 worth of business that, "if a big fire should sweep Chi cago, we wouia lose more tnan we care to lose." It was said at the offices of the company that the policies on the $5,- 000,000 which will be dropped, will not be cancelled, but will be allowed to lapse as the premiums become due and will not be renewed. The Traders' is one of the oldest and largest insurance companies. Of ficials declare that they can meet all their osses in San Francisco without trouble. TRAGEDY IN CATHEDRAL A MURDER AND SUICIDE Jesuit Priest Known as One of the Most Devout Members of Church, Kills Brother Priest and Then Himself Before Congregation. Publishers' Press Madrid, May 4. Word of a tragedy in the cathedral of Santo Domingo, in the town of Merida, has reached here. While the Jesuit priest. Mo rales, known from one of Spain to the other as one of the most devout and learned members of the sect, was con ducting mass at the high altar Thurs day, a fellow priest, Taribo Martinez suddenly drew a revolver from his robe and shot Father Morales dead. The murderer then turned the revol ver upon himself, blowing out his brains and falling across the body of his victim. The cathedral was filled at the time and the audience was thrown into panic. A rush for the exits took place and a number of persons were knocked down and trampled before quiet could be restored. Marvin Hart Defeated. Publishers Press New York, May 3. Marvin Hart, of Louisville, Ky., whose aspirations to become heavyweight champion of the world, received a decided setback at the hands of Tommy Burns at Los An geles in February last, tonight was de feated in a four round bout at the Twentieth Century - Athletic club in Madison Square Garden by Mike Schreck of Chicago., Palladium JVant Ads Pay. RETRENCHING JAY GOULD IS f WONDER AT TENNIS "fT'"' Young American Bids Fair to Win World's Champion ship at London Saturday. MUST MEET E. N. MILES IN YESTERDAY'S GAMES GOULD SHOWED REMARKABLE NERVE, PULLING OUT OF MANY TIGHT PLACES. (Publishers' Tress London, May 4.. Not since Miss May Sutton, the California tennis ex pert displayed her 6klll in England last year, has there been a more wel come player here than 18-year-old Jay Gould, the court tennis champion of the United States, who won his game in the semi-final of the court tennis -preliminaries by defeating Major A. Wires'- Key at the Queen's Club ThurstW, by the score of 6-5; 6-1; 6-4,1 thus qualifying to meet H. J. Hill in the final Saturday. Gould Is looked- upon as the sure winner in this con- est and he will then -play V. Pennel, last year's runner-up fd? the privilege of meeting the champion, Eustace N. Miles. i Exhibition of Nerve. i Gould's game yesterday ags!ist Cooper-Key, was an exhibition ot wonderful nerve. He lost the first! three games of the first set and the score ultimately reached 5-2 against him ,but he rallied and by remarkably; quick service disconcerted his oppo nent and extricated himself from the dangerous situation, winning the nec- essary four games to give him the set. He was warmly cheered by the large crowd in the court for his plucky ex hibition. He also lost the first two games of the third set, but by that time he was playing such form that his victory was assured. A number of bets have been madd by his American admirers that he will wrest the championship of the United Kingdom from Miles, but this the English experts think beyond his pow- es, as Miles Is a phenomenal player. Successful Mission Closed. Palladium Special. 1 Cambridge City, Ind., May 3. A successful mission at St. Elizabeth's Catholic school, conducted by the . Rev. Father James Gillis, of Chocago, 111., has closed. One week was devoted to non-Catholics, during which a se ries of lectures were delivered. Each evening the church was crowded with people, and many members were add ed to the congregation. Senator Clark Will Retire Publishers Press Helena, Mont., May 3. U. S. Sen ator W. A. Clark, whose term expires March 4 next, has telepgraphed his personal organ, the Butte Miner, that he will not be a candidate for re-election, but that upon retiring from the Senate, he will devote his entire time to his immense business Interests. Maria Mitchell and the Deer Man. Maria Mitchell, the famous astrono mer, was ouce directed by her phy sician to use lager beer as a tonic. Oa the way to visit her sister, Mrs. Joshua Kendall of Cambridge, Mass., she stop ped at a saloon and purchased a bottle of beer and afterward asked her brother-in-law to open It for her. The Mitch ell family, according to the Boston Her ald, spoke among themselves after the Quaker custom. "Where did thee get It, Maria?" questioned her sister. "At the saloon on the corner," . replied Miss Mitchell serenely. "Why, Maria! Doesn't thee know respectable women don't go into such places?" "Oh," said Miss Mitchell, in the manner of one who has done all that could be requir ed, "I told the man ne ought to be thoroughly ashamed of his traffic."- New York Tribune. Schoolboy An after. Here are some "howlers" of British1 schoolboys: "Chaucer," we are told, "wrote a middle class English;" "Ev ery German goes to school at an early, age, however old he is;" "An axis Is an imaginary line on which the earth is supposed to take its dally routine; "The Tharisees were people who liked; to show off their goodness by praying In synonymes;" "A sower went forth to sow, and as he sowed he fell by the wayside, and thieves sprang up and choked him;" "The larynx Is the voice box and shuts when we swallow it." An Eaajle'a Bill of Fare. The voracity of the eagle and similar birds of prey Is well known, but the contents of a nest which was recently, discovered In the Alps by a Swiss hunter show the following remarkable variety In the daily menu: A hare, twenty-seven chamois' feet, four pi geons' feet, thirty pheasants' feet, elev en beads or fowls, eighteen beads of grouse and the remains of a number of rabbits, marmots and squirrels. London Chronicle. t A Politician' War. Somebody suggests that the boy who ran away from home because be didn't get enough pie has the instincts of a great politician. Wrong. The politician would have stayed at home, stolen the pie and made his mother think she had eaten it herself. Philadelphia North American. The Walter. Diner Is It customary to tip the waiter In this restaurant? Walter Why ah yes, sir. Diner Then hand me a tip. I've waited three-quarters of an hour for that steak I ordered. The Man Who Haa Failed., Even the man who has failed Is en titled to consideration. He serres a noble purpose as an object lesson. Chicago Record-Herald.