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THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AXD SUX-TELEGRA3I, MONDAY, MAT 25, 1908.
lAGE TWO. OH ME! OH MY! SAY I Affairs of the Snorting World RICHMOND BUGS Huntington Walks Off With The Third Game of the Series, Sunday. BIG CROWD AT MUNCIE. EFFORTS OF ENVIOUS SALOON KEEPERS DID NOT PREVENT PLAYING OF MUNCIE VAN WERT GAME HAD BIG CROWD. I. O. LEAGUE STANDING. Won. Lost. Huntington '.. ..9 5 Van Wert 'J 6 Richmond 5 8 Muncie.. 5 9 ret. ...43 .000 .3 So T - Games Today. Richmond at Huntington. Results Yesterday. Huntington 4; Richmond 2. Muncie 2; Van Wert 1. Huntington, Ind., May -.'o. Timely fitting by the Miamis, coupled by a period of wildness by Fleming in the Second, gave Huntington the third (straight game of the series. Outside ftb.e second and sixth innings the lo fcals could do absolutely nothing with Fleming's delivery. Nervy Nat only being found, all told, for six safeties. Wentz was in grand form and the ;Quakers only found him for live hits. 'Richmond would have made only one tally but for the wild heaving of the 6lim pitcher in the sixth round. In .that inning Fleming wa.i an easy out ,but Parker singled. Cameron then flew out to center. Baunian followed with a single, advancing Parker to (third. Hurst scored Parker with a single. After this run had been made fBauman gave the fans a taste of his Sensational base running. With the (ball in Wentz's hands Patsy started 'jOut for second causing Wentz to heave Ito .the outfield. Whe-i t.ie ball had been returned to Wentz, P.auman im mediately started out for third base, causing the elongated twirlcr to lieave the ball over third base. Bau man romped home. 1 In an effort to stop the losing 'IRreak Manager Jessup yesterday bifted his batting order, dropping Shinn to seventh place and letting Parker lead off. Summary: Richmond. AB. 11. H. O. A. E. IParker, 2b. . .15 1 1 :i 4 0 j.Cameron, lb. .4 0 0 S 2 0 iBauman, as. . .4 1 1 1 1 1 iHurst. cf. .. .4 0 2 1 0 0 .Pierce, rf. . . .4 0 0 2 oo manibaugh, 3b .3 0 0 3 2 0 Shinn, If. . . .3 0 1 I , o :Jessup, c. . . .3 0 0 3 1 0 Fleming, p. . .3 0 0 0 2 0 Totals 31 2 5 24 12 1 Huntington. AB. R. H. O. A. E. Donavan, cf. ..4 o I r. 0 0 Burgwald, ss ..4 0 1 3 0 0 Kendall, rf.. ..4 0 0 2 o 0 Fowler, lb. . ..3 1 1 S o 0 Romaine, If. ..4 1 0 o o 0 iFogel, c 2 2 1 4 1 0 .Strands, 2b. . . .3 0 1 2 2 0 '"Wltham, 3b. ..2 0 0 1 2 0 Wentz. p 3 0 1 2 3 2 Totals 29 4 6 27 S 2 'Richmond 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 2 Huntington.. .. 0 2 0 0 0 2 0 0 x 4 Earned runs Richmond 1; Hunt lngton, 2. Two base hit Donavan. 'Bases on balls Off Fleming 3; off , Wentz 3. Struck out By Fleming 5; I by Wentz 5. Left on bases Rich 'mond 6; Huntington 5. Double plays Wentz to Fowler; Cameron to Par j ken to Bambaugii. First base on er-il-ore Huntington 1. Stolen bases Burgwald, Fowler, Fogel. Sacrifice hit Jessup. Time of game 7:20. I Umpire Reed. Attendance 1,400. EFFORTS UNAVAILING. (Muncie Game Played tion. Despite Opposi- Muncie, Ind., May 25. Before one 'Of the) largest crowds that ever at 1tended'a ball game in this city Mun- 'cie defeated Van Wert yesterday 2 to II. Tim efforts of the local saloon t . . i , neepci iu pui h. nan on ounilBv oase ball were of no avail. A band concert was given at the park and admission yr&s charged to hear the sweet har mony or tne musicians, i ne bail game vas'thrown in as a chaser. Summarv Muncie AR. R. II. O. A. E. H. B'baugh, ss.4 0 1 2 1 0 Wills, lb 4 0 0 10 0 0 'Olllis, rf 4 1 0 1 0 0 Wolfe, c 4 1 1 s 1 0 HalL cf 4 0 2 1 0 0 J. B'bangh, If .4 0 0 2 0 0 Burns, 2b 3 0 1 2 5 0 ,Beck, Sb 3 0 0 1 3 0 Hay, p 3 0 1 0 2 0 Totals 33 2 6 27 12 0 ' Van Wert. AB. R.7Ho7""ae1 Conklin, 3b.. ..2 1 0 1 3 0 i Stewart, ss.. ..3 0 0 1 l 0 Campbell, cf.. .2 0 1 5 0 0 Gray, rf 2 0 2 2 0 o (Durham, If.. ..3 0 0 1 o i Hardin, c 4 0 0 1 3 o Gregory, 2b. . . .4 0 0 2 3 1 ' Carmony, lb. ..4 0 2 13 0 1 Kiel, p 4 0 0 0 1 2 Howard 1 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 29 1 5 26 11 5 Howard batter for Kiel in ninth. Van Wert 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 01 Muncie 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 02 Earned runs Van Wert 1: Muncie 1. Bases on balls Off Hay 3. Left on bases Van Wert 8; Muncie 7. Wild pitch Hay. First base on er rors Muncie 5. Two base bits Grey L l (By Tort.) Stung again and right in the same place Huntington. That burg Beems to be our jonah point. joss his preliminary swing and Today the locals will play a post-1 the ball shoots from somewhere out poned game at Hunt inaton. Monday j of the tangle just where no one seems is always an open day in the schedule, j to be able to tell not even the um A trade in dates has been made. In- j pire." &tead of playing at Muncie Tuesday, The Philadelphia players, think the Wednesday and Thursday. Richmond S will play at Van Wert on these dates while Muncie will go to Huntington, j The Huntington pitching J'.taff is the! only one in the league that the Qua-! kers have been fore d to doff their bonnets to. Wentz. Vak-nti. Goshorn and Rornaine are a great quartette. Local hues will have their first op portunity of gazing on .Jack Smith's Quaker Tamers I H-orat ion Day. On that date. Saturday. Huntington will plav here in the morning and in the af-j ternoon. They will also be the attrac tion Sunday. Its the manager with the six-cylinder, t wo-niilts-a-niin lite thinking who pulls down a majority of the games1 these days. i With all due credit to a manager who will yank a pitcher from the rub ber when he is being batted hard, still the manager who deserves the plum is one like Fred Clarke, of Pittsburg, who sent a recruit to bat for him in a recent game at Chicago, when ! a was unable to connect with the ball him self. Then again there is the manager who, although his own pitcher may be going good, will send another man to bat in the pitcher's place when the op posing pitcher appears to be weaken ing, especially if the game is close. "Joss, the Cleveland twirlcr, r, often invincible. He stands; in the box loom ing up in the center of the diamond like an elongated western windmill with the sleeves of his flesh colored undershirt whirling around like uo many tentacles of a mammoth devil fish," says Sain Crane. Dave Drain has been reinstated by the national commission and is eligi ble to play at any time with Cincin nati. He was assessed a nominal fine of for refusing to report to tne Boston dub this spring, but it will be no trouble for him to get the money to pay it. "There appears to be nothing going 2; Campbell. Struck out By Hay 7. Double play Hay to Burns to Will?. Passed balls Hardin 2. Hit by pitch er Conklin and Campbell. Sacrifice hits St" wart. Durham and Campbell. Stolen bases Burns. Grey. Atten dance 2, ion. Time 1:20. Umpire Moore. WHO WILL WIN? NATIONAL LEAGUE. Wen Lost Chicago 1 0 Philadelphia 1" 13 Pittsburg 13 12 Cincinnati 15 14 New York . 15 15 Boston 15 16 Brooklyn 13 IS St. Louis 13 20 Pet. .067 .53(5 .520 .547 .500 .4S4 .419 .394 AMERICAN LEAGUE. Won Lost New York IS 10 Cleveland 17 12 Pet. .643 5SG .563 .500 .500 .4S4 .379 .355 Philadelphia IS 14 Chicago 14 14 Detroit 14 14 St. Louis 15 16 Washington 11 IS Boston 11 20 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Von Lost Indianapolis 22 12 Toledo IS 12 Louisville 21 15 Columbus IS 15 Milwaukee IS 16 Kansas City 14 19 Minneapolis 14 20 St. Paul S 25 Pet. .647 .600 .5S3 .545 .529 .424 .412 .252 RESULTS YESTERDAY. National League. Brooklyn. 2: Cincinnati, 0. New York. 6; Chicago. 4. Philadelphia, 1; St. Louis. 0 American League. No games schedule'1.. American Association. Louisville, 10; Columbus. 2 Minneapolis. 6; Milwaukee. Kansas City-St. Paul. rain. Indianapolis. S; Toledo. 0. GAMES TODAY. National League. Brooklyn at Cincinnati. New York at Chicago. Philadelphia at St. Louis. Boston at Pittsburg. American League. Detroit at Washington. Chicago at New York. Cleveland at Philadelphia. St. Louis at Boston. American League. Louisville at Columbus. Indianapolis at Toledo. Milwaukee at St, Paul. Kansas City at Minneapolis A Wonderful Drurrmer. Trobably the most remarkable drum mer who ever lived was Jean Henri, the famous tambour major of the Em peror Napoleon. One of his feats was to play on fifteen different toned drums at the same time in so soft and harmo nious a manner that instead of the deafening uproar thnt might have been expected the effect was that of a novel and complete instrument. In playing be passed from one drum to the other Trith such wonderful quickness tha: the eyes of the spectators could hardly follow the movement of his hands and body. . this concovun yo-. -cai cretl'r. Ur. atUwell's tyr-.jp Pepsin ispositi.ely taarar . -d to cur; iaci-.gest'cs. constipation, sit k he au ,h. offensive breath, maiaria ana all diseases Lviiinjr trom stomaUt trouble. on in the .Naps dox nut a series oil whirls like one sees in a kaleidoscope, j There is a weird tangle of yellow arms and green-barred gray stockings as Reds are a great team this year and will stand nigh in the rare. "'I don't h' - e where any club lias anything on them, th- way they were going today." re - marked Charley Dooin. The Qua kers aim wonder openly why a valua ble man like Lobrrt is being allowed to get away from Cincinnati so easily. In a leto-r to a friend in Detroit. Tommy BurnF, the heavy-weight cham pion, ha:, this to say: -'I am after one more big purse before- I quit the game. When I get that I will announce my retirement trom tne ring torever. 1 , will scon leave Kngland for America. It. is a business I don't care to grow old in. With the big end of a good purse (inched and a"year of theatrical dates I will have enough money to keep me all my life. Cincinnati has sent Bill Tozer back to Buffalo, whence he came. Bill is a cool and crafty pitcher, but is handi capped by using nothing but an under hand ball. If he had a r.ood. fast over hand ball to mix in wiih his side-arm delivery lie would be the goods: but Manager Ganzel decided that one style of delivery was not enough to make h;m a major league pitcher. Waivers have also been secured on Bob Mc Carthy, both of whom will probably be released as soon as Beehe and Mc Glynn report later in the week. "The team that beat? the Giants will v,-in the National league pennant," de clares Roger Bresnahan. "and what is more," went on the great backstop, "I firmly believe that we are going to co) the bunting. New York is not in very good shape right now." said Roger. "When we returned from the South we were the best conditioned ag gregation in the league, but the club has run into frightful weather and is now way off edge. Don't think that Christy Mathewson is all in because Cincinnati gave him a trimming on two occasions. He's not right and won't, be at top form until we get bet ter weather, but he will be there when we want him." GIANTS ARE DEFEATED Beallview Aggregation Snows The Colored Aggrega tion Under. THE SCORE WAS LOPSIDED. About four hundred people yester day afternoon witnessed the Beallview team simply wipe the earth up with the Giants, a local colored organiza tion. The Beallview team is com posed of members of the old Q. & B. team and they play a fast article of ball. Three Giant pitchers were driv en to timber and there was a regular hail storm of base hits. After the ex penses of the two teams had been paid the balance of the proceeds went to the Richmond Amusement com pany. Summary: Giants. Crane, ss Gee. 2b, p AB. .4 4 ..4 ..4 R. 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 H. PO. A. E. 13 12 0 4 1 2 2 0 0 0 1 S 0 1 17 10 0 4 3 2 110 1 10 12 10 0 0 S 27 7 10 II. PO. A. E. 2 1 5 0 2 10 1 2 11 0 2 16 10 2 3 2 1 10 0 1 2 0 0 0 3 1 1 0 3 1 3 0 IS 27 12 I 2 0 S 2 5 lv 3 b Sharp, If DeVlnney, lb . Mitchell, c ... Benson p. 3b 2b Burden, cf ... Saine. 3b. p . . McEIroy, rf . . Totals 4 .4 .4 .4 Beallview. AB Warfel. ss 5 Schattell, 3b . .6 Schisslor, 1 b.,5 Goehner. c ... .6 Kuhlenbeck, 2b 6 Rohe, If 5 Helmich, If. ... 4 Anderson, cf . . . .6 Marine, p 5 Totals 4S R. IS By innings: Heal! view 0 0 0 1 Giants 1 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 ;; Two-base hits. Helmich, Anderson. Three-base hits, Rohe. Passed ball. Mitchell. Bases on bails, off Benson, 1; off Saine, 2: off Gee, 1. Hit. by pitcher. Marine, Schissler, Saine. Struck out. by Marine, 5; by Ben son, ti; by Gee. 1. Left on bases. Beallview, 9; Giants. Double plays, Benson to DeVinney; Kuhlenbeck to Schissler. Sacrifice hits, Warfel, Mitchell. Stolen bases, Schattell, 3; Anderson, Helmich. McEIroy. Umpire. Musser. Paid attendance. 200. Whafs In a Name? "Papa," asked little Tommy, looking up from his book, "is a Mohammedan stronger thnn other men?" Papa laid down his newspaper, ad justed his gold rimmed spectacles and settled himself for a comfortable talk. "Not necessarily, boy." replied his father. "Why do you ask?" "Then why," demanded logical Tom my "why do they call a Mohammedan a muscle-man?" "You h:ii.' myopia, haven't you?" asked the eye doctor who had called at the public library to look at a refer ence book. "1 don't know, sir." said the near sighted attendant, blinking at him. "but if we have jou'U fiud fc io the cata log tM." CAMBRIDGE CITY WON . braVS Defeat GOlCl IVieaaiS 01 Indianapolis in Extra Inning Game. HOME TEAM AGGRESSIVE. (By Mose.) Cambridge City. Ind.. May 2". Again both of the local teams scored a victory in the double header pulled off at Capitol Hill park yesterday after noon. In the big game the Grays slip lied one over on the Gold Medals of Indianapolis, in the eleventh ses.-ion. and won by a score of -7. The Grays started the run getting in the first frame y whirling three over tne pan. and it looked at this time as if it would be ea&y money u pi money to pick the game j from the Gold Meitak, but. West, the j slabman for the visitor .tightened up j and did not allow more scores until j the sixth, when he went to pieces and j three more of the loeais romped home. In the middle of this session Moran i took the mound from West and was able to retire the side after another run had been added. Boyd hurled a fine, game for the Grays, even though he did not have his usual perfect control, his speed was phenomenal, and his shoots so decept ive that, he was able to keep the vis itors front scoring until the fifth frame. Hi.s support was wobbly at times and this, along with some costly over throws in the ninth, when with Pierce on the second sack, Turner hit to Boyd, who made an overthrow of first .allowing Turner to gain the first, allowing Turner to gam the in the next session and the Gold Med als went down in one. two three .style in their half of the eleventh. Kelly the first Gray up, hit the ball to deep center for a home run and won the game. Score: Grays. A B. R. H. O. A. E. Caldwell, 2b., . .". 1 2 :'. 1 ( Kelly, ss C, 1 ?, 1 2 1 Wise, c T 1 2 2 2 0 Gilbert, if .5 3 1 Knapp. 3b 7, 1 3 1 o 1 Ridge. C. F.. . . 1 1 2 1 Weaver, lb., .. 5 l 1 7 1 o Enyeart, If., . . . 7 o 1 :; Boyd, p 4 2 1 o Totals .. .43 S IS 21 12 V, G Medals. AR R. U. O. Z e! Sohm, rf 5 1 3 1 Stedfelt, 2b., . . : o 1 o 1 Pierce, cf 1 2 2 o Turner, If o 1 3 Fiddick, 3b.. . . 1 I 1 1 Kraft, ss 3 1 2 1 5 o Ohm, lb .5 o 1 ! o I O'Brien, c 4 1 2 2 11 Moran, p 1 o 1 o o West, p '. . 3 O o o ' a Totals .. .44 7 HI is 0 4 Grays . . . G. Medals 3 o 4 O 1-S o o o 2 2 2 O 1 O 07 Summary: Innings pitched By Boyd 11. by West '-: by Moran Base hits made Off Boyd Hi, off West. 13. off Moran 3. Bases on balls Off Boyd 4, off Moran 2. Struck out-By-Boy d 12, by West :;. by Moran S. Hit by pitcher Caldwell. Turner. Two base hits-Gnapp. Weaver, Sohm, O'Brien, Tierce. Three base hits Gilbert. Home run Kelly. Sacrifice hits Caldwell. I'mpre Goar. 2:40. Attendance h. Tme GIANTS WINNERS. Hand Cornersville Slugger3 End of Score. Short Cambridge City. ind.. May . Mav The Little Giants took the Conners ville sluggers down the line yesterday afternoon at Capitol Hill park to the tune of !-l. Even though it was one sided it was an interesting contest throughout. The feature of the game was the pitching and batting of Scott. He struck out twelve men and hit the hall for a home run and a three base hit. Score by innings: Giants o 2 O 1 1 O x 0 Connersville . 1 o " O O O " o 1 REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS (Furnished by County Recorder Mosbaugh.) Henry T. Burns, receiver Richmond j City Mill Works, to Granite Improve ment Co.. Pt. r..'l-14-l, Richmond. ?K.-1 75-. i Chas. E. Kendall to Margaret Ken-! dall, pt. n. w. S-14-1. Wayne township,; ?2'il.r2. ' Feter Crapster to Emma E. Winter, lots 27, 2S mi, E. R. N. R. Cambridge J City. 91 io. j Lynn M. Clark to Jas. A. Boyd, lots 1 11. 12. 13. W. R. N: N. II. Lamuricge City, $3Co. Alonzo It. Feem.-ter to Byron L. Stratton. lots 17. is and part lit. Rich ard Cornell's addition to Richmond, Hannah M. Polk to Albert Polk, part lot 27. E. R. N. R. Cambridge City. 1 .. Lydia Mc-ndenhall to Writer B. Gar vcr, lot H. A. Leeds. 1 and other considerations. The Gentle Editor. "I cannot accept your blank Terse, said the editor. The poet's lip curled scornfully. "But this isn't blank verse," he ex plainer!. "Blank verse has no rhyme in it, whereas here rhyme is rife. "Mirky turkey.' 'Pumpkin bumpkin.' 'Frol ic colic' Don't you see?" The editor, however, still insisted upon declining the manuscript. "I called it blank verse." he Baid, "to spare your feelings. It was a much stronger word really that I bad in i lalad " London Opinion. iYQUTHFUL twins MARRY TOGETHER Double Ceremony Performed Unknown to Parents. "Winsted. Conn.. May ":'. Ethel Dillon, twin sisters, o; ter. introduced themselves parents jterday a.s Mrs Eva and their a.s .Mrs. tawarn Warner and Mrs. Emil Hicking. re spectively. After they had j-hown their marriage certificates they were forgiven. Instead of attending a theatrhr.l per formance in the city cf Hartford, as they to'.d their parents they intend ed to do when they left home, the sis ters went with Warner and Hicking to Sprinaf ie!d and were- married. One couple stood as witness for the other. The twins are eighteen and both bride uroonis are under twenty. SUCCESSFUL RAID MADE ON WESTCOTT HOTEL ON SUNDAY (Continued From Page One.) doors immediately upon receiving a w arning. Superintendent Bailey believes the police have a clear case against Gay. He said today, Gay was in a room op posite tae entrance to the bar room and from his vantage point could see anyone passing into the room. In speaking of the case today. Pro secutor Jessup charged Gay with be ing more responsible for a number of young men of this city becoimng ad dicted to the use of intoxicating liqu ors than any three other men in the city. He declared Gay has permitted young fellows in their teens to drink intoxicants at the hotel bar or in pri vate rooms. He asserted Gay has been accustomed to rent rooms for gambling purposes to young men who are far below twenty-one years of age He stated he will use all his efforts toward bringing about a conviction in the case. Saloon keepers of the city have been loud in their complaints about the Westcott hotel for many months. Thev charged the place was favored by the police department and that in toxicants were sold there on Sunday and after closing hours with great reg ularity. Saloon keepers, who have been arrested for violating the liquor laws, have made the remark: "I don't see why you arrest me when you let 'em sell at the Westcott all the time." Chief Baiiey and the members of the force have had knowledge of the violation of the law said to be in force but not until yesterday had the offi cers been able to reach the room at a time when it was possible to make arrests and secure evidence. The raid was carried on quietly and without ostentation. Only a small sized crowd gathered to see the police men carry the confiscated goods down the stairway and load it into the wag on. The men taken into custody were permitted to walk to police head quarters. They were notified of their incrimination and informed they would be wanted as witnesses. SLOW PROMOTION. The Struggle to Become a Captain of an Atlantic Liner. Promotion in the transatlantic lines Is slow, and there are more deserving ind qualified candidates than positions for them. Probably the captain has been in the same line since he began as a fourth officer when he was a very young man. Before that he must have had some experience in sailing ships and ac quired at least a mate's certificate. Oij many of the great transatlantic liners all the officers are holders of masters' certificates, and thus some of them, although at the bottom so far as actual position goes, are certified by competent examiners In seamanship and navigation to be qualified for the top. There are six or seven navigating officers under the captain in the big gest ships, aud each aspires to be a captain himself in time. Progress is labyrinthine in this profession, how ever. The ships themselves are graded as well as tne men. Suppose you have risen to be chief officer in one of the Inferior vessels of the fleet; the captain dies or retires; his place is not given to you, but to the chief officer of the commodore Fh!p of the line, and you are merely trans ferred, without change of rank, to a better ship. From that ehip yon pass to a better and a better until the slow and wearying progress leads you, after scores of voyages aud anxious experi ences in the fitful Atlantic iu the fogs of summer and the hurricanes of win- ' ter, to the commodore ship. The com- i mand of her becomes vacant, but it is 1 not yet for you. You are promoted to j a captaincy to the captaincy of the j least important ship of the line. But. , although you are sent down from the top of one ladder, it is to climb an- j other, and you are little inclined to ; complain. Then, if there 13 nothing against you. if you avoid accidents and if the own ers approve of you in all ways, you will in another ten years or so have had command of intermediate ship and at last have risen to the newest, tinest and fastest. By this time you are likely to be verging on middle age or beyond it. and the next step will be toward the limit at which you must ' retire, leaving the climbing to others. I some of whom may never reach the j top. near though it seems. j Favor plays no part in advancement i at sea. All the lines keep to those of; their own officers whose ability and fidelity are proved and promote them j with few exceptions, in the rotation 1 : have described. The captains are all men who bare risen in the line tbey serve, and happily no usurpation by outsiders U ever heard of. William H AWFUL EXPERIENCE Illinois Man Thrown Into the Quicksands Where He Stayed Three Days. POLICE ARE INVESTIGATING Alton, waist in thrown 111 . May 25. Buried to his quick sand after he had been into a pond by thre men. Tony Haas. 21 years o.d water for three days, his statement, when h . Stood accord ? was in the ; ng to: found f wanrterine alonu an interurban !-;ro: car track in a haK-crazed condition. After b-;ng cared for at the ;o',ioe station Haas said that throe men had thrown him into a nond and he had been held fast in the Quicksand for ! three days. Early yesterday some ! logs floated, near h!m and lu succeed the sand ed in dragging himself from ind finally got to shore. He could not describe a reason for having boon thrown into the pond and said the men were strangers to him The police are investigating the Mory. PRIEST IS STABBED Took Dozen Men to Overpow er the Insane Demon Who Committed the Act. THE VICTIM WILL RECOVER. Salisbury, Mo., May 25. Rev. Joseph F. Lubeley. pastor of St. Joseph's Ger man Catholic Church here, was proba bly fatally -wounded at 11 o'clock Sun day morning, when he was twice stab- ber by a parishoner immediately after he had finished singing high mass. After attacking the priest, felling iim with the second blow, the fren zied man. Joseph Schuette, a prosper ous farmer and devout member of the congregation, turned his freshly sharp ened knife upon Mrs. Barbara Ginter and John Gates, two of those who rushed to the priest's aid. Mrs. Ginter was cut in the hand. while Gates received two wounds, one !n the hand and the other in the el bow. Neither Mrs. Ginter nor Gates were seriously hurt. A dozen men grappled with Schuette tfter he had attacked Mrs. Ginter and Gates, and he was quickly pinioned to the ground. He struggled desperate ly, shouting and snarling, and refused to be quieted, even when his wife and five children, who had i'.ecompanied him to mass, hurried to his side. The priest was given temporary aid and placed on the Wabash express, which arrived here at 1:14 o'clock Sunday afternoon, and was hurried to St. Mary's infirmary. Fifteenth and Papin streets, St. Louis. He will re cover. DROWNS IN FRONT OF SWEETHEART'S EYES Indianapolis Man Tries to Res cue Another Woman. Indianapolis, Ind. May 2o.-While trying to rescue a frightened woman in a canoe at Broad Ripple Sunday aft ernoon. Ira O. Hendricks, a member of the staff of employes of the Central hospital for the insane, was drowned in tight of his sweetheart, who stood on the river bank watching him. Hendricks and another man saw the danger of t"he woman in the canoe and both started to save her. The man and woman were rescued, but Hen drirks sank for the last time before anybody could reach him. His body was recovered. Home Tel. 2062 BSW Chicago. Cincinnati & Louisville Railroad' Co. Eastbound Chicago- Cincinnati STATIONS Lv Chicago Ar Peru Lv Peru Lv Marion Lv Muncie ............... Lv Richmond Lv Cottage Grove At Cincinnati Westbound Cincinnati Chicago STATIONS Lv Cincinnati .... Lv Cottage Grove Lv Richmond .... Lv Muncie Lv Marion Ar Peru Lv Peru Ar Chicago (12th St. Ctatlon). Through Vestibuled Trains between Chicago and Cincinnati over trar own rails. Double daily service. Through Sleepers.on tralns.NosS-anii between Chicago and Cincinnati. Local sleeper between Muncie&Iadoa Peru and Chicago, handled In trains N'os. 5 and 6, between MuacieNtaa Peru, thence trains Nos. 3 and 4. between Peru and Chicago. For train connections and other information call C. A. BLAIR. P. & T. A. Home Telephone 2062. BlhmoaQJTa ' Terre Haute, Indianapolis &! Eastern Traction Co. Eastern Division l Time Table Effective Oct. 27,, 1907.) Trains leave Richmond for'Indian apo'.is and intermediate stations at 6:00 a. m . 7:2:, S:00, S:25, 10:00. 11:00. 12: 00, 1:00, 2:23. 3:00. 4:00. 5.2,".. 6:00, 7:30, S:40. 9:00. 10:00. 1 1 : V. Linu't d trains. Last car to Indianapolis, S:40 p. m. LhSt tar to New Castle. 10:00 p. m. Trains connect at Indianapolis for Lafayette. Frankfort, Cra wfordsville, Terre Haute. Clinton. Sullivan. Farii : t Ills Tickets sold through. Moore & Ogborn iFire Insurance Agents. Will go oa j your Bond. Will Insure you against i Burglary. Theft and Larceny. Room 1 16. I. O. O. F. Bidg.. Phones. Mom 15S9. Bell 53 R. . SEE OUR SPRING LINE of GO-CARTS ...at... HASSENBUSCH'S APPROVES TREATIES Thirty-seven Have Been Pass ed Upon by the United States Senate. JAPAN IS AFFECTED. Washington. May 25. With little discussion and less publicity the Unit ed States Senate has at this teeeion placed its approval on 37 treaties. Twelve nations have agreed with the United States to arbitrate future.' dis putes, which is taken to mean nothing less than the world has now been es tablished on the plane of arbitration. A to the Orient, the important ac complishment is the bringing of Japan into the group of nations committed to arbitration. Betides this are the conventions with that country which, guarantee in Korea and China protec-t tion for inventions, trade marks and copyrights. But greater even than this is regarded the moral effect on the world of two great powers of the world making practical use of the ar bitration principle. FIRST BOAT LOAD OF GOLD FROM ALASKA Over Million in Gold Will Brought to U. S. Be Seattle, Wash.. May 25. The first boatload of gold during the present season, has arrived here from the Alas kan field. The amount was shipped from Fairbanks and consists of metal to the value of half a million. This Is merely the accumulation of the-win-ter when traffic was tied up. The spring season is now opened and prospecting has started. As soon & navigation is opened one and a half, million dollars worth of gold will be brought from Alaska. The Twilight Of Life. The muscle of the stomach In eld ace arc aet as strong or active as hi youth and in conse quence old people are very subject to consrlpa-' tion and indurestion. Many seldom faava a bowel movement without artificial aid. Many, also. hav3 unpleasant ernctations of g from Lne stomach after ratiotf . All tbts'caa be avoid ed by the use o('Ir. Caldwell's Syrnp Pepsin, which permanently meaiataa the bowels so t paasaffes come naturally . sdA'io strengthens the stomach that feed is divested without Cms comfort. Druggists sea It at SO cents or Si a laxsa bottle. 1 BomeTeL 2062 1 Except 31 Dally DallyJ Sunday Sunday 8 33am 12.40pm 12.50pm 1.44pm 2.41pm 4.05pm 4.45pm 6.35pm t.SOpm 1.55am 2.05am 2.53am 8.25ata , 6.00am.. 4Qtua t 7.05amu,597ni 3.5?amt 5.15am 5.53am 7.30am 9.25amijf10Eaa 2 Except Sunday Dally i Dally Sunday 8.40am 10.15am 10.55am 12.17pm 1.19pm 2.15pm 2.25pm 6.40pm S.OOpm 8.4axa 10.40pm vi0Cl5ata 11.15pm, 4.6pmtlkl 8.00pm ClpM 1.44am 2.35am 2.45am 7.00am ,10.00pm-. j? 2 Jpm 4 SCpa &J20pn ,