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iAGE TWO. IIE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AND SUN-TELEGRAM, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 13, 1903. CINCINNATI DEFEATED RIVALS CLASH AGAIN GREW TO LOVE HER AGED LOVER VERY DEARLY SHE SAYS (Continued From Page One.) y& A FMEE MP Chicago Cubs Annexed Vic tory in Nerve Racking Contest. Chicago White Sox, However, Defeated the Detroit Tigers. NATIONAL LEAGUE GAMES. Cincinnati, O., April 13 The- big gest crowd and one of the most en thusiastic that ever jammed its way into the pleasant confines of League Park witnessed the opening game or the championship season yesterday af ternoon. Over 19,000 individuals al ternately cheered, roared, groaned and sighed as the varying fortunes of the two teams aroused or subdued the emotions of the multirudious specta tor. Cheers and happy roars were un animous when the Reds, upon whom the faith of Cincinnati is pinned this season, started off with what looked like an overwhelming lead by scoring five runs in the first inning. Groans and sighs predominated when the world's champions, having moved up alongside by slow but sure advances, finally wrenched the advantage and the victory from ous hard-working athletes in the very last round. Cincinnati 5 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 05 R 0 Chicago.. 0 2 0 1 1 1 0 0 16 11 :5 Batteries Kwing, Campbell and Schlei. Overall, Brown and Kling. AMERICAN LEAGUE GAMES. PITCHING WON GAME. Matty Was Strong Factor in New York Game. Philadelphia, Pa.. April 15. New "York won the opening game of the National league season here yesterday afternoon, through the fine pitching of Mathewson, by the score of ; t 1. New York 0 0 0 0 1 2 0 0 x ?, 7 1 Phila 00 0 00000 11 1 1 P.atteries Mathewson and liresna an. McQuillen, Brown and Dooin. JOE KELLEY Opened Season For Boston With Clev er Victory Over Brooklyn. Brooklyn. N. Y., April 15. Manager Kelley and the Boston National league team, including four former Brooklyn and New York players, opened the championship base ball season here yesterday defeating the Brooklyns 0 to 3. Boston ...2 1 0 0 0 0 4 0 29 11 2 Brooklyn .01001010 0 3 11 4 Batteries Young and Bowerman. Rucker, Beli and Ritter. WHO WILL WIN? NATIONAL LEAGUE. Won Lost Pet. Chicago 1 0 1.000 New York I 0 1.000 Boston 1 0 1.000 Cincinnati 0 1 .000 Philadelphia 0 1 .000 Brooklyn 0 1 .000 Pittsburg 0 0 .000 St. Louis 0 0 .000 Chicago, April 13. Chicago defeat ed Detroit in the opening game of the season by the one-sided score of 15 to X. The score: Chicago 1 5 0 6 1 0 2 0 x 15 Detroit 0 0 0 0 0 4 0 1 3 8 Batteries White, Alirock and Sul livan; Siever, Willets and Thomas. ONE RUN In Twelfth Inning Only Tally in Game Between Yanks and Athletics. New York. April 15. Before one of the largest crowds that has ever wit nessed an opening gam in this city, the major league baseball season was formally inaugurated here yesterday afternoon at American league Park. Phila 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 New York 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 Batteries Easter and Smith; Doyle and Kleinow. TEN INNINGS. It Took the Browns to Beat the Clevelands. Cleveland, Ohio. April 15. St. Tou is won the opening game from Cleve land by the score of 2 to 1 in 10 in nings. Pelty out pitched Joss, holding the locals to six hits. Cleveland 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 01 St. Louis 00 0 0 00010 12 Batteries Joss and Clarke; Pelty and Stephens. ONLY ONE RUN. Scored by Washington and That Was Delehanty's Homer. Boston, April 15. Despite a chill east wind the grand stand and bleach ers at the Huntington Avenue grounds were crowded yesterday and the spec tators saw the home team defeat Washington in the opening game of the season by a score of 3 to 1. Boston 1 0 1 00 1 00 x 3 Washington 0 0000000 11 Batteries Young and Criger; Smith and Street. TIN CANS ATTACHED Manager Jessup Again Brings Down His Ax With A Thud. WILTERM00D RELEASED. Games Today. Chicago at Cincinnati. New York at Philadelphia. Boston at Brooklyn. Pittsburg at St. Louis. AMERICAN LEAGUE. Won Lost Pet. Chicago 1 0 1.000 St. Louis 1 0 1.000 New York 1 M 1.000 Boston 1 0 1.000 Cleveland 0 1 .000 Detroit .0 1 .000 Philadelphia 0 1 .000 Washington 0 1 .000 Games Today. St. Louis at Cleveland. Detroit at Chicago. -Washington at Boston. Philadelphia at New York. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Games Today. St. Paul at Columbus. Minneapolis at Toledo. Milwaukee at Louisville. Kansas City at Indianapolis. Three more collections of tinware were attached yesterday by Manager jessup to members of the base ball squad. The victims were llanna, YVil termood and Witherow, all outfielders. This leaves the team with only one ex perienced outfielder, Rabbit Shinn, v-ho is probably a fixture. Wilter- mood played indifferently while here and his stick work was poor. Wither ow came here highly touted, but he developed into a first class gold brick, llanna showed himself a clever fielder and a hard worker, but was bat shy. Yesterday the locals played a five inning contest with the Hoosier Drill ttam. The amateurs were smothered under a deluge of runs, all told about twenty squirting across the plate. The machinists could do nothing with the local pitchers. RACE NECK AND NECK wothing Is Certain in the City Bowling League at Present. COLONIALS LOOK STRONG. CITY BOWLING LEAGUE. Won Lost Pet Colonials 2 17 .622 Entre Nous 26 22 .541 Hunts 211 25 .179 Richmond 19 32 .372 Its going to be a neck and neck fin ish between the Colonials and the En tre Nous for the championship of the City Bowling league, which closes its season Friday night. The Hunts have hit the bump-the-bumps and are now securely lodged in third place. At this stage of the race it looks as though the Colonials had a cinch on the pen nant, but they have some hard games yet to play. Last night the Colonials annexed three games from the tail-end Richmond.-;. The following is the sum mary of these contests: Colonials IstC. 2dC. 3rfi. King KVt 15! 145 Brownloe 17:1 121 147 Broomhall 1H7 13S 101 Rotterman 101 159 126 Borton 171 159 134 Totals 776 733 746 Richmonds lsG. 2dG. SrG. Kenney 157 113 ... Johnston 130 129 120 Crump 131 1S5 12 Bricker 163 143 152 Roberts 130 131 144 Harold 156 Totals 711 701 700 f0 Saturday At Your Grocers Thousands of 15-Cent Packages Free Watch for big ad with coupon in Friday's Palladi um and Sun-Telegram. to them the first time the story of the (.'etective. Attorneys Squabble. Mr. Johnson jumped to his feet and Mr. Study was standing. Shaking his finger almost under Mr. Study's nose, Mr. Johnson walked across the court loom and shouted: "Youl'll not Insult this witness like you did that poor girl when taking depositions In Mr. Rob bins' office. You can't insult a client of mine like this. I'll not submit to any thing like this." "Hold on hold on," yelled Mr. Stu dy, and the court was moved to indig : ation. He rapped for order, but the attorneys gave no heed. The judge called upon the sheriff to restore or eer. Sheriff Meredith placed his hand on Mr. Study's breast and back ed him to his chair, but the attorney was not to be deterred. He stepped around the sheriff and advanced to the tench, talking to the court all the time. "Gentlemen, I'm judge of this court, and we must have order. 1 in tend to enforce the rules," proclaimed Judge Fox. He ordered the jury to leave the room and suspended the trial for five minutes in order that order might be restored. The outburst gave indication of what may be expected in the future. Mrs. Smith paled slightly during the excitement and appeared relieved when permitted to leave the stand. The court admonished the attorneys to direct their remarks to the court and asserted he would not tolerate any talking back and forth between attorneys and witness or among the attorneys. Quiet was resumed and the Jury returned to the box. New Witness Testified. Mr. Rohbins requested permission of the court to examine Mrs. Florence Vinton, of Muncie, who had to leave the city at 11:50 o'clocff. Mr. John son f tared he believed the direct ex amination of Mrs. Smith was complet ed. Mrs. Vinton was requested to ans wer a number of questions as to her identity. Mrs. Vinton is a niece of Mrs, Smith. Mrs. Vinton told of a vis it to Mrs. Smith in the latter part jf May, 1904. She remained nearly two weeks. Witness said she met Mr. Vaughan soon after she came to her aunt's home. She said she saw Mr. Vaughan every day and sometimes three times a day. Witness said Mr. Vaughan came to see her aunt. She said she saw Mr. Vaughan make love to Mrs. Smith; saw him hold her hand every time he was up there and several times dur ing his visits. The witness visited Mrs. Smith again in July. She saw Mr. Vaughan there nearly .every even ing and oncev or twice a day. She saw the two holding hands and hugging. She saw them play cards. The wit ness said Mr. Vaughan brought her aunt a "beautiful bunch of carnations" on her birthday. Mrs. Vinton visited again in August and saw Mr. Vaughan hug Mrs. Smith, hold her hands, lean on her chair and caress her neck. "When I came he met me at the door, kissed me and carried my grip up stairs," said the witness. When I went away after my first visit, my aunt said you may kiss my niece if you like. He asked me and I said, yet you may. Not Late Stayer. In the fall of 1905 Mrs. Vinton vis ited her aunt again: She said Mrs. Smith and Mr. Vaughan were alone frequently. Mr. Vaughan usually ter minated his evening visits at 9 o'clock. Witness said she did not remember seeing Mr. Vaughan kiss Mrs. Smith. In" May 1906, Mrs. Vinton paid anoth er visit. She remained until the fam ily moved. She said Mr. Vaughan came up one afternoon and told Mrs. Smith he would send her his address and wanted her to write to him. Mr. Vaughan came up again the same ev ening. Mrs. Smith and her daughter were absent. He told witness to be sure to tell Mrs. Smith to answer his letters. Study Mistaken. On cross exaxmination Mr. Study asked witness if she had not testified Mr. Vaughan kissed Mrs. Smith. The records were read and showed Mr. study mistaken. Witness said only protests made by rMs. Smith to the attentions of Mr. Vaughan were made in a 'love-like way. In explaining how Mr. Vaughan canvssed Mrs. Smith's neck, the witness said "just like any man." She said she thought both were very much in love and would be married Mrs. Vinton stated the only other gen tlemen friends she saw visit were mends ot her cousins and Maior Lacey. Claude Keever was said to ha-ve be?n there as a suitor of Miss Hazel. The defense did not make any material progress by the cross exam ination of the witness. VAUGHAN REFUSED HER. Mrs. Smith Relates Scene at Defen dant's Home. Continuing her testimony yesterday afternoon Mrs. Smitii told of the trip to the hospital and the way in which the defendant embraced her. "Afterward he went to Chicago, be cause of an accident to his daughter. He was away 'another time in the same year and so didn't come to see me." the witness said. Held Her Hand. "I remember he came to our house January 13. 1906. It was my daugh ter's birthday. She was lying on the lounge and he slapped her the num ber of times she was years old. He continued coming to see me during that year. He always kissed ru- no matter who was in the room. When we played cards he always held my oo ooMagpra Falls FdMR EMIT LAID) This Trip Will Be Given By the. fidtainmeffl . PMflacfflMinni And Sm-Telepramni And Will Be Personally Conducted. A Special Chair Car and Pullman Sleeper will be Provided, and a Number of Stop-overs Will Be Made For Sight Seeing. R Look for Full Particulars in Our SUNDAY PAPER. get married. He said if his brother and daughter did not like It we could go away and stay until they were re conciled. Daughter Opposed. "In March or April, 1903, he, came to my house. I told Mr. Vaughan my daughter was very much opposed to his continuing to come. I told him my daughter was coming home and I said I thought we would move to Cen terville or Fpuntain City. He said there was unpleasantness when my daughter was ho lie. He said he was a man of his word and it would soon be time for us to marry. He said the three years soon would be up. I told him I had a horror of moving and ask ed why- not get married then. He said if we were married his daughter and her son would make trouble for us. Cut-the Rent. "In 1905 my daughter Mildred was ill. Mr. Vaughan came up and brought flowers. He told me if there was anything he could do he would help us. The first month we lived there I paid Mr. Vaughan $12.50 for rent. Later he said we need not pay- but $10 a month. When my sister left he said she claimed he had, in a meas ure compromised our business so he would reduce the rent to $5. I paid that sum until we left. Chased the Women. One day Mr. Vaughan came up and my daughter and I were in the sewing room. We did not think we were pre sentable so we ran across the hall with him after us. We ran into Mrs. Alexander's rooms and he followed and caught us. We went back into our rooms and he pulled me down to a sitting position on the floor. Some customers came up and saw us sitting there. Mr. Vaughan holding me. The customers asked tor their work. It was not finished but they took it and did not return. "In the summer time my daughter Hazel came home. Mrs. Vinton, my niece and her babe were there with us. H- frequently made mention of the fact we were to be married soon. Mr. Vaughan talked about a Mr. John son who had married a woman a num ber of years younger than he. Mr. Vaughan told me Mr. Johnson had spoiled his yard with a driveway after he married his young wife. He often said men remarked about this marri age. He told me what had been good enough for his first wife would have to be good enough for me. "Later I told Mr. Vaughan we prob ably would move to Fountain City. A few days afterward I telephoned to Mr. Vaughan to tell him we were going to move, but I could not get him. The second evening after we had begun to tear up. Mr. Vaughan came to the house. He asked if we were'nt in a lurry. I explained to him. While ray daughter was standing in an adjoining room he wrote to me on a piece of pa per. He said he was going to Chicago to spend the summer with his daugh ter. He said he would write me and give his address. He asked if I would write him. As he started to leave he called me to the hall. My daughter Hazel stepped out and he said he couldn't kiss me before her. Vaughan on the Stand. Mr. Vaughan was called to the stand hand and caressed me. He said the 1 to answer a question. time coming near when we could Air. Robbins asked Mr. Vaughan if be was up in her house a short time be fore she moved. He eaid "no," and that it was three or four days before Mrs. Smith moved away that he called upon her last. He was atiked if he had written on a piece of paper and handed It to Mrs. Smith. He said "No." It was the first appearance of Mr. Vaughan on the witness stand and he gave every indication he will deny all statements made by the plaintiff. That Big Brother. Mrs. Smith testified to writing a let ter asking Mr. Vaughan to come an see his "future brother-in-law." After he came Mr. Vaughan met my brother. He showed my letter to my sister. He anted to show it to my daughter. I told him no and started toward him. He ran around near the lounge on which my brother was and crouched down and said: "My big brother won't let you hurt me." Doubted Intentions. "One evening I told him there was more talk about my relatives objecting to him and doubting his intentions." Vaughan Takes Oath. "It was when we were In the hall that he took hold or me. pushed me against the wall, and raising his hand tald: 'I take oath I am going to marry you.' " Mr. Johnson attempted to obtain an swer to the question. "While at Wil liamsport did you make any prepara tion to marry Mr. Vaughan. Mr. Study objected and the court overruled ob jections and admitted the testimony. Witness said she made such prepara tion "I bought dress goods, gloves, shoes, etc.," she said. At this juncture the Fame question in regard to writing letters as came up Monday afternoon, arose again. The court ruled witness had the right to state if she wrote letters, but not to tell of contents. Mrs. Smith said the epistles were mailed in October at Wil liamsport. Her daughter refused to mail the letter and so it was given to Wrenn Julian, who mailed it. She al so wrote another letter. It was mail ed for her by Mr. Rossiter, a lawyer's Tvife. "Later, I returned to Richmond and went to Pet Ratliff's. I addressed a letter to Mr. Vaughan from there." said Mrs. Smith. "I also telephoned to him and succeeded in reaching him. Another time I phoned him from what was Alford's drug store. He recog nized my voice. I told him I wanted him to come to the depot as I wanted to talk to him on business. This was in the summer of June 1907. He said I he wanted to talk to me on business also." Pleaded for an Answer. "Another time when I wa in Rich mond I went to Pet Ratliffs. Mr. Vaughan telephoned to me there. I asked how he knew I was in the city. He said a little bird told him and re fused to tell where he had got his In formation. He wanted me to come over to his house, but I told him no. That was the evening of December 21. last. I went to his house the next morning. He met me at the door, took both my hands in his. Drew me into the hall and took me into the par lor. He said his daughter Catherine and her child were there and we'd bet ter be to ourselves. At first he up braided me for not telling him I was at Fpuntain City. 1 asked why he didn't write and he said he was such a poor hand at letter writing. He ask ed about my children. At last I told him I wanted an answer. I asked him if he would fulfill his contract. Tears came to his eyes and he took my hand and said circumstances had come up and he had decided not to marry at all, but if it were possible he would marry me. I said very well, Mr. Vaughan, wished him a Merry Christ mas and started to leave. He called me back and said: 'May I come to Mun cie':' I said if you want to, you may tome." Didn't' Hit Him. "To what do you attribute your suc cess as a monarch?" After a moment's thought the Euro pean ruler replied: "Largely to bad marksmanship. Exchange. PALLADIUM WANT ADS. PAY $1,000 REWARD FOR MURDERER Kokomo Determined to Cap ture Worley Osborn. Kokomo, Ind.. April l.Y The county council met and unanimously appropri ated .fl.ooo for the arrest and convic tion of Worley Osborn. wanted for the killing of Fairy McCIain Miller, the r.ight of Tuesday, April 7. The coun ty -omnii88ioners will meet today to complete the legality"- of the procedure voting the f 1,xn appropriation. There It no medicine so fe and t the tame thne so pleasant to take as Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin, the positive core for all diseases arising from stomach trouble. To price Is very reas onable 50c and fl. PALLADIUM WANT ADS PAY. TDIRflE T PLW USE THE AND YOU WILL BE HAPPY The ?vTconaha o, 413-415 Main Street 11-13 S. 4th St. IMIM THEATRE SLES" : Matinee and Night, Saturday, April 18. NIXON" and ZIMMERMAN serve the merriest of all Musical Fantasies t the original No. 1 New York City production. : Everlasting The GINGERBREAD MAN Success Music by A. Baldwin Sloane. Book by Frederick Ranken A vast concourse of ravishingly beautiful show girls and bewitching Choristers. 62 IN THE MATCHLESS COMPANY PRICES Matinee. 25. 50, 73c. $1.00. Night 25, 50, T3. $l0 and $1.50. Seats on sale for both performances, Thursday morning, April 16th at the Westcott Pharmacy. This theatre does not advertise in the Evening Item.