Newspaper Page Text
The Richmond Palladium, Sunday, August 12, 1900.
Page Seven. HAD A GREAT SLUGFESTjPALS TAKE A FALL OUT OF LEADERS EAST HAVEN WINS A FARCE Piled up Total of 26 Runs in Contest Tailenders Play Ball Like Leaguersand Register 18 to 2 Victory. Against the Sluggers Yesterday The Defeated Team Piled up Er rors Instead of Tallies. a Thai tan barley Phones : F$ew Old 301 K DR. HAMILTON NORTH TENTH STREET ass ty 4iCurme's Special" la the sensation of the year In the Richmond shoe trade. It Is having a larg er sale than any other shoe ever sold in the City. WHY? Because it Is a strictly $3.50 shoe for $2.50, is GUARANTEED to be the BEST shoe made for the money, and more than fills the guarantee. CURME'S SHOE STORE, 724 main street. i Horn Phone 593 Ja -b RUSSELL 16 S 71h St- Manufacturer Parlor furniture, Mattresses and X Couches, Easy Chairs, Ltc. : : wis que Furniture 2 ARE pieces in Mahogany, Cherry and Walnut. Also general furniture repairing, upholstering and refinishing. chon 472 S. F. Weiss Co., 124 S. Sfh PALLADIUM WANT ADS PAY. f THE TALK OF Our have created a sensation. Come in, examine them, and bo convinced. JUST RECEIVED A BIG LINE OF Foot Sails, Basket Balis Boxing Gloves. Also a lot of POLO STICKS From 10c up. Get our prices before you buy. The Geo. Breh rn Co. Phone 1747. 517 Main Street. Minck's Brewery produces a beverage that will hold its own with the brews. No scientific process used in any modern brewery is missing We have everything a good brewery should have. The1 result is beer that could not be better made. There is uniformity in the brew Minck's beer made a year ago is no better than that sold to you today. It's always the same. IMIallitlhifimit Any beer can be pure and yet not healthful. Minck's brewery looks Cleanliness is assured by the and hops. We use only the best. Sup For domestic use, Richmond Export is popular. Put up in cases of pints or quarts. A 'phone call 42 Total Cost Payments Monthly $2.00 - - $2.00 LIGHT, HEAT & POWER CO and Dealer In AWNINGS, Lounnes. i Repair work a specialty. HB0 THE TOWN ! Xjj e icy gig C? Tires methods of production ; healthfulness by Tlh NEW RULES HURT GAME YOST NOT ENTHUSIASTIC Teams, he Says, Cannot Score More Than Twenty Points and Gains in the Future Will be Very Difficult to Make. Publishers' Tress Ann Arbor. Mich., A us., 11. Yost is in town. "No big team will score more than twenty points against an other lug team under the new rules," he said. "The same will be kicking and running, and scoring will be main ly a matter of luck. It will take har der work to gain five yards under the new rules than twenty yards under the old rules." "When are you coming back to sic 'eni on?" ho was asked. "Who is there to sic?" he said, with the same old smile. "Wo have no seniors or freshmen to pick from. Pennsylvania will have a big advant age over us. I am sorry you are go ing to lose quarterback Stevenson. We want to meet the best in the East.' Palladium Want Ads Pay. BALLOON ASCENSION and PARACHUTE DROP AT JACKSON PARK SUNDAY AFTERNOON, AUG. 12 Prof. Matchett. who has gained re nown as an artist in his profession, will give another of his sensational acts .at Jackson Park on above date. Don't fail to see him make this ascen sion, rising thousands of feet and then cutting loose from his immense bal loon and making his sensational drop. THE NEW PHILLIP VAUDEVILLE THEATER O. G .M'JRRAY MANAGER. WEEK OF AUG. 13th. OAILY at 3 and 8:15 P. IV. A MISS GRAYCE MILLER. Overture. B POTTS . HARTS Comedy Musical Sketch one of the very best. C A BIG NOVELTY ACT D AL SHANE Hebrew comedian and Parody sin ger. E CLAYTON HUFFORD. Illustrated Songs "In the Valley of Yesterday" and "Will you Love me in IX1 com her as you do in May?" F A COMEDY SKETCH G THE BENNETT SISTERS Singers and Dancers. H THE PHILOSCOPE. Showing the latest motion Pictures. "Letters that Speak." "Rajah's Cas ket." "The Ansler's Dream." a a ss m It represents the acme of fine brewing. will insure quick delivery. Hr wing LATEST DEMAND OF THE AUDITOR The Insurance Companies are Expected to Make up De ficit to State. JAMES RICE'S SHORTAGE WARREN BIGLER HITS UPON A METHOD WHICH MAY ENRICH THE STATE STRONG EOX CON SIDERABLY. Publishers' Pross Indianapolis, Aug., 11. State Audi tor Warren Biglor expects to compel the insurance companies that illegal ly paid taxes to Auditor James II. Rice in the year of 14 to make good the shortage charged against Mr. Pice. Letters have been sent out by the state auditor to the different, compan ies that were doing business in isst informing them that their taxes were illegally paid to the auditor of state; that they should have been paid to the state treasurer and as they were not th? companies arc responsible for ev ery dollar n' their tax that did not reach the treasurer. The shortage charged against the late James H. Rice, without interest, is $ll,l!vriO. In its report to Gover nor Hanly the committee that inves tigated the books of the State audi tor's office, said : "During the year 11 the record show that there was collected by Mr. Rice as taxes on insurance companies the sum of $52.rt63.1.". while the rec ords indicate that he paid into the the treasury only $ 11,54 1.65, leaving ?11.I1S.:,0 still due the State. We ar rived at this amount by listing the re ports of the various companies, show ing the amount of taxes collected in each case. In his letter to the insurance com panies Auditor Bigler demands that each company shall pay its share of 'the amount that was never turned over to the treasurer. The law impli citly provides that insurance compan ies shall pay their taxes directly to the state treasurer. In the event that the insurance com panies refuse to pay the amounts charted against them they will be su ed by the state auditor, it is declar ed. NEW MARSHALL ON DUTY James K Carroll Now Guardian of the Peace and Quiet of Centerville. ; Centerville, Aug. 11. tSpll James H. Carroll now wears the town mar shall's star, in place of George Moore resigned Mr. Carroll was duly in stalled in ofhee and decorated with the marshall's badge this week at the meeting of the town council. world's most famous at the Minck plant after both essentials. the food value of the SHIS "KNOCKERS" EXIST VISITORS' IMPRESSIONS Thinks There is Too Much Fault Finding to be Noticed in the Qua ker City and Was Much Surprised to Find This Condition. "I just desire to remark" said a well-known Richmond man to the Palladium yesterday, "that while per haps Richmond people do not know it, the fact nevertheless is true, that the cily is becoming known as the home of knockers' more than any city in the country. It is a distinction, of course, yet one which is not to be envied. The other day a stranger in the city with whom I had become ac quainted said to he: 'What is the matter with your people here? You have a beautiful city, none more so and there is evidence of contention and prosperity, yet more than half of the men and women I have met since coming here and have conversed with, have proceeded to pass uncom plimentary remarks upon some of their fellow citizens.' "And." continued the Richmond man, "that visitor is only one of several who have noticed the same growing trait in Richmond. We, per haps, have not noticed this tendency of ours to knoek things and people, but when outsiders notice it and comment upon it, the time is here to do a little reforming among our selves." WILL CUT OUT ALL BEAUS Evansville Young Women Organize a "Single Blessedness" Club and Place Ban on Young Men. Publishers' Press E-ansville, Ind., Aug. 11 A "Young Ladies' Single Blessedness Club" was ! organized here today. The members 'will not keep comuany with j'oung ; men, and declare they will never mar ry. According to their notions of life , the average young man is too short to buy soda water and other delicacies and they think they can "paddle their own canoes." A MEETING FOR MUNCIE The Colored Grand Lodge of Masons is to Hold its Annual Session There This Week. Muncie. Aug., 11, (Spl.) Prince Edwin Grand Lodge of Indiana, A. A. York Masons, colored, will hold its annual session in Muncie August 14. The event this year is to be made an especially elaborate one. Dele gates will be present from all the col ored lodges of the state and the nat ional grand master of Colored Masons B. A. Allen, of Atlanta. Ga., will be here in company with the Rev J. Y. Childers, cf Kenton, O., deputy dis trict grand master and preside at the session- ' The vSame .. between EastIL; ven . and- Graves' Sniggers yesterday was a very poor' exhibition of the great na tional-game. Foi; moro-than half the came the scoring was about' ever.lv di vided between the two. teams, but the last of the game the -Sluggers -wont to pieces and before they-couldrget to gether the hospital-, boysnhad 'almost pounded the cover "off.theBall. Twenty hits for a total of thirty-five bases, sixteen stolemjbases. and M he numer ous errorsof the visitors, explains the victory,, of 'the home' team. R. H. E. 1,1,5 12 26 20 5 East 0 2,3.0 ' Slug. ,,.0 3 0 3 0'rO'l 1 .9jl5'14 1 1 Batteries Jeffries and'Yaggf; Kulh- enbeck, Snellenberg and Brown and OMelia. DAKWOQDS LIST TO THE KIBBEYS Local Team Cleverly played the Dayton Aggregation. Out- RIDGE WAS GREAT STAR PITCHED FINE GAME FOR THE KIBBEY TEAM THE BATTING OF THE LOCALS WAS A DECID ED FEATURE. In a loosely played game the Kib bies won from the Dayton Oakwoods, yesterday at Athletic Park by the score of 10 to 2. The Kibbeys were up and doins all the time, while the Oakwoods seemed listless and at no time during the game did they put up a good grade of base ball, yet at times they made a staggering attempt. Kabe who pitched for Dayton was touched up consistently for hits and he completely went tip in the air in the fifth when the Kibbeys hammer ed out six runs. Although he was hit freely he struck out seven of the Kilibeys best batsmen. The bright and particular star in the pitching arena, however, was Ridge of the Kibbeys. The Oakwoods were never able to connect safely with his slants to any degree. The most noticeable weak point on the visiting team, and the one In which the Kibbeys were strong, was the capability of the men to hit the ball at opportune times, when hits meant scores. The score is as follows: Kibbeys AO R P() A K Parry 2b 5 0 2 2 1 Lancaster ss 5 1 'A 1 2 Folev cf 4 2 1 0 0 Englebert. c 2 2 I) 2 0 Gaston rf 3 2 0 1 0 Eggemeyer lb ... 3 2 0 0 2 Weeks If 4 0 0 0 0 Allison 2b 0 0 2 3 1 Ridge p 3 10 0 0 Total 33 10 26 14 C Oakwoods AH R PO A K Sowers c 3 1 0 2 1 Randall ss 3 .0 0 1 3 Barton 3b 7, 0 1 0 0 Lamyhersick 2b.. 5 1 2 1 0 Brown lb 4 0 ft 1 1 Hussey If 5 0 2 0 0 lieigeman rf 4 0 0 0 0 Selscamp cf 2 0 10 0 Kabe p 3 0 0 3 1 Total 31 2 21 8 6 Kibbeys 0210610 0 x 10 Oakwood 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 12 Struck out By Ridge S; by Kabe R. Left on bases Kibbeys 3; Oak wood 13. TWO OF TRIPLETS DIE Children of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Hunt, of Hartford City, Succumb, the Third Lives. Publishers' Press Hartford City, Ind., Aug. 11. Two of the triplets born to Mr. and Mrs. James F. Hunt ,of this city, last Feb ruary, have died within the last two weeks of cholera infantum. Nellie died Monday, and yesterday the sec ond daughter passed away. The third triplet is a boy ,and he, too, is sick, but is now recovering, and it Is believ ed will live. The mother has also been confined to her bed for some time, but is improving. THE LETTER ANSWERED The Inquiry from England Finds Re sponse in Newspaper Item A Coincidence. Publishers' Press! Hamilton, O., Aug. 11. While Police Chief Sipp was perusing a letter re ceived from Michael Vas?y, Bolton Road. Choriey, England .making in quiry concerning David Parent, near Glendale, O., who had failed to re spond to his letters, a newspaper lay before him containing the announce ment of Mr. Parent's death at Syra cuse, N .Y. Mr. Parent was formerly a prosperous paper manufacturer at Lockland, O. MADE TWENTY-ONE HITS ABE SCHISSLER PLAYED A RE MARKABLE GAME FOR THE NEWSIES ALLOWING BUT THREE SINGLES. CLUB STANDING. Starr Pianos it Pan Handles 7 Pogue-Millers 6 Kibbeys 4 Palladiums ' -1 .TaO .636 .36 1 The Palladiums continued their winning stieak yesterday administer ing the worst defeat to the Starr Pi ano team that the leaders have suf fered thus far this season. The score was IS to 2. The lilen.lers looked like leaguers, driving three pitchers from the box and feeding on the fourth man during the one iuing that he pitched, for four runs. Schissler for the Pals pitched the best game of ball that has been ooii in the league this oar. lie allowed but three hits and withJ'aultless sup port there would not have been a fun scraped against, him. For three mins the Starrs did not getsa man .n base, and It was not tilPthe sev enth that they were able to get one around the bases. Capt. Goehner now has a team that he, feels will soon get. tluuPals out of last place, and the lineup will be con tinued as it. was yesterday. The Pals judging from yesterday's contest might fittingly be called sluggers. Winsett lead the hittng with five bingles, Cnpt. . Goehner and Llchtcn fels came next -f.th four each and Carroll got three. The Pals are particularly fortunate in getting Llchtenfels, the big first baseman, who 'quit the Starrs, played like a fiend against, his team mates yesterday both in field and at the bat. The score: Ho old the Palladiums AR H II PO A E t; 4 0 0 2 o (14610 6 112 0 2 7 2 a 0 0 0 ,r 2 4 12 0 1 6 113 3 1 6 3 2 1 1 2 6 3 2 2 2 0 6 12 10 0 I .lohnson 3b . . Goehner c Miller cf Winsett, If .. Llchtenfels lb Ray 2b Carroll ss Schissler p .. Sharp rf C Totals 54 IS 21 27 1) 6 Starr Pianos. AB It II PO A K Sittloh c 4 0 0 0 0 0 Sittloh 2b 4 1 1 2 2 2 Kreimeier ss . 4 0 0 1 2 2 Robe If 4 0 1 3 1 0 Smith cf 4 1 0 1 0 2 Pierson III) ... 1 0 0 0 0 1 Swearer 3b ..3 0 1 2 2 3 Cook rf 4 0 0 0 0 0 Trakowski lb 3 0 0 S 0 3 Totals 39 2 3 27 7 15 Score by innings: Pals 5 0 1 0 1 0 : 4i s Starrs 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 2 Left on bases Pals 11; Starrs 5. Double plays Krelmier to Swear er; Ray to Llchtenfels, Miller to Car roll. Stolen bases Carroll, Schissler 2, Johnson. Goehner. Cook. Two base hits Goehner 2. Three base hits Llchtenfels. Hit by pitched ball Schissler, Mil ler, Ray, Sittloh. Struck out by Schissler 6; by Starr's four pitchers 6. Bases on balls-r-Off Schissler 1; off Starr pitchers 2. Passed ball Sittloh. L'mp ire We i m e i e r . MAY HUSTLE THE GIANTS The Germantown, O., Team Will Play The Strong Colored Aggregation This Afternoon. At Athletic park this afternoon the Giants will play the Germantown, O., aggregation and a great contest is looked for. The Giants will line-up as usual. The batting order of German town will be as follows: Kline, 2b; Minzler, ss; Kmley, 3b; Schaeffer. c; Crickmore, lb; Spring, If; Swartzel, cf; Gunchel, p. H. Gunchel, rf; W. AT THE THEATERS Vaudeville at the Phillips. Manager Murray has secured lor this week at the Now Phillips what bears every indication of being a pro gram -that will greatly please the pat rons of that house in that it is a biil that will be of the most lively nature. Potts and Harts, a comedy musical sketch team, are said to be among the very best in their line, and Al Shane, Hebrew comedian and parody singer has few equals as a fun pro ducer. The Bennett Sisters have es tablished reputations as the most cle ver of singers and dancers. In ad dition there will bo a comedy sketch and a big novelty act, which with the illustrated sonss sung by Mr. Clayton Hufford, 'In the Valley of Yesterday" and "Will You Love Me in Iiecember a3 You do in May?" and the Philoscope showing "Letters that Speak," "Rajah's Casket" and "The Angler's Dream," will make up a well rounded and pleasing offering.