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Jf AGE. TWO.
THE RICHMOND PALXjADIUM' AND SUN-TE LEGRA 31, MONDAY, JUNE 29, 1903. BEALLVIEWIS BEATEN Dayton Shiloh Baseball Team Vanquishes Locals by a Score of 9 to 4. FEW FANS IN ATTENDANCE. At the Beallvlew-Dayton Shiloh game yesterday' afternoon, local fans clearly demonstrated that they do not want baseball this season. A crowd of about 400 people was in attendance and about half of this' number paid admissions. Unless Manager Jessup organizes an independent team, which he probably will not do, there will be no more Sunday games at Athletic park the remainder of the season. The game yesterday was a fast one and the locals made a good showing against the Buckeyes, who won by a score of 9 to 4. At the close of the fifth, the Beallviews, led by a score of 8 to 2. After this round the Dayton manager yanked Pitcher McCarthy and substituted Loker,. who had the locals eating out of his hand in the remaining innings". In the last three Innings the Shilohs got the measure of Marine's offerings and six runs were filtered across the pan. Sum mary: Shilohs. AB. R. H. O. A. E. Shofer, c 2 2 2 7 1 0 Smith. If 3 0 0 3 1 0 Barrington, ss 3 2 0 3 1 3 Huckins, lb.. 5 1 1 7 0 1 Morganthaler rf 4 2 1 0 0 1 Stone, 3b 4 0 2 1 2 2 Wolfe, 2b ., 4 0 0 3 4 0 Feldhaus. cf . . 3 1 1 1 1,0 Hamphill, p .. 2 0 0 1 2 1 looker, n 11 0 0 1 0 Total 31 9 7 2613 8 Beallview AB. R. H. O. A. E. Helmich 4 0 0 1 0 0 Warfel. ss.... 4 11 1 4 0 Schattell, 3b.. 5 1 0 3 2 1 Kuhlenbeck, 2b 4 0 0 1 .0 0 Rohe, c ...... 5 0 2 9 1 1 Schissler, lb.. 3 2 . 2 10 0 2 Klutter, If.... 4 0 1 1 0 0 Anderson, rf.. 4 0 0 1 0 0 Marine, p 4 0 0 0 4 1 Total 37 4 6 27 11 5 Schattell out hit by batted ball. Score by Innings. Shilohs 0 0 0 0 2 0 2 1 4- Beallview 01101001 04 Left on bases Shilohs, 5; Beallview 9. Two base hits Feldhaus. Sacri fice hits Shofer, Smith 2, Loker Stolen bases Shofer, Barrington, Mor ganthaler, Feldhaus, Anderson 2, Klut ter. Bases on balls Off Hamphill 1, off Loker 2, off Marine 5. Hit by pitcher Wolfe, Shofer and Schissler Struck out By Hamphill 1, by Loker 5, by Marine 7. Passed ball Rohe Wild pitch Marine. Hits Off Hamp hill, 6 in 5 Innings, off Loker none in 4 Innings. Umpire, Murphy. WHO WILL WIN? NATIONAL LEAGUE. Won Lost ' Pct. Chicago .. ....37 21 .638 Pittsburg .. i. .4i 24 .(525 New York .. .."r, 20 .581 Cincinnati .32 .51U Philadelphia 26 28 .481 Boston 27 J .429 St. Louis 24 40 .375 Brooklyn .. .. .....21 3S .350 AMERICAN LEAGUE. Won Lost Pet St. Louis .. fS Cleveland . . .J ..... .36 Chicago . ....... o5 Detroit .. .. ........ 34 Philadelphia -,t. .. ..2! New York ,. ..26 Boston . . .27 Washington 22 2. 26 28 28 SI 34 37 38 Am .581 .55 , .548 .483 .433 .422 .307 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. - Won Lost Pet. Indianapolis .. . . 27 .630 Louisville 44 27 .J20 Toledo .. ...42 2S .000 Columbus .. .. .....3(5 35 .o07 Minneapolis 32 33 .402 Milwaukee . . 32 39 .431 Kansas City , . .... .20 ; 43 .403 St. Paul ...20 '41) .200 CENTRAL LEAGUE. Won Lost Pet. Dayton . . . . V. . . . .'.35 23 .003 Grand Rapids 34 25 .570 Evansville .. .. ..30 27 .571 Terre Haute . . .... . .31 2S .525 South Behd 2!) 30 .402 .Ft. Wayne ..2! " 30 .402 Zanesville 20 31 .4S3 Wheeling 15 44 .254 RESULTS YESTERDAY. National League. First Game , Chicago 3, Cincinnati 1. . Second Game Chicago 2. Cincinnati 0.: First Game Pittsburg . Us 3. Second Game Pittsburg 4. St. Louis 1. American League. St. Louis 6, Cleveland 1. Detroit 10 Chicago 5. American Association. First Game -Toledo 3, Milwaukee O. Second Game ; Milwaukee 4, Toledo 3. First Game Louisville 1. Kansas City O. Second Game . Louisville 5, Kansas City 2. First Game Indianapolis 5, St. Paul 2. Second Game SL Paul 3, Indianapolis 1. Minneapolis 4. Columbus 3. Second Game Minneapolis 4, Columbus 2, Central League. First Game EvansvUle 7, Ft. Wayne 2. j Second Game - . Ft. Wayne 6, Evansville 0. Affairs of the For some reason Herzog has left the Giants, and It is said Tie Is at his home in Baltimore. Whether he had any trouble with the management or not cannot be ascertained. Better come on back. Some of the players denied the story that he had jumped the club. Stanley Ketchel, the lightweight champion, has declined to give Bill Papke , a return battle. T. E. Jones, manager of Papke, went all the way to Grand Rapids, Mich., for the pur pose of getting Ketchel's consent for a return fight, but although Jones was willing to agree to any terms sug gested by Ketchel, the latter refused to make the match and Jones had to return home without the bout. Billy "Honey" Meilody is through with the fighting game forever. He was made an offer by one of the New York clubs to fight, but he sent back the following telegram, which proves conclusively that he will never again enter the ring. "I have quit the game for good. I intend to study medicine and pharmacy." Mellody's last fight was with Harry Lewis, who knocked him out in four rounds. Although it is generally reported that the Badger A. C. of Milwaukee, has secured the consent of Stanley Ketchel to meet Hugo Kelly, the Ital ian middleweight of Chicago, in a ten round contest, on August 7, the club matchmaker says that the contest has not been definitely arranged as yet. The club officials have decided to hold a show on that date and have made both men a flattering offer to fight. Rudolph Unholz, the lightweight champion of South Africa, who made such a great showing in the fights he had at Los Angeles, Cal., but who was later beaten by Joe Gans, the light weight champion, in San Francisco, will engage in a battle at the big Ar mory A. A. of Boston on the night of July 28. His opponent will be Tom my Murphy, the Harlem lightweight, who fought Bert Keyes a hard six- round battle on Tuesday night They Zanesville 6, South Bend 5. First Game Grand Rapids 9, Wheeling 0. Second Game Wheeling 8, Grand Rapids 4. Dayton 5, Terre Haute. 4. GAMES TODAY. National League. Chicago at Cincinnati. New York at Brooklyn. Philadelphia at Boston. Pittsburg at St. Louis. American League. Washington at Philadelphia. Boston at New York. American Association. Toledo at Milwaukee. Indianapolis at St. Paul. Columbus at Minneapolis. Louisville at Kansas City. Central League. Terre Haute at Dayton. Wheeling at Grand Rapids. Zanesville at South Bend. Evansville at Ft. Wayne. GOOD TENNIS GAMES ARE NOW EXPECTED Majority of Entries in the City Tournament Are All In. All entries for the city tennis tourna ment at the public school play grounds are in with the exception of the Senior doubles. Some excellent matches are expected before the tournament has closed for many of the best tennis players in the city are scheduled to play. The entries in the various class events are: Junor Singles Wallace Gifford, Ro land Nusbaum, Blair Converse, Rob ert Lyons, Ross Lyons, Robert Tom- linson. Edwin Flook, Benjamin John son, Carl Haner. Junior Doubles Carl Haner Roland Nusbaum. Blair Converse Thomas Davis. Parker McCormick Edwin Flook. Vance Lumpkin Carl Sieweke. Robert Lyons Ross Lyons Robert Homlinson. Benjamin Johnson Wallace Gifford. Giles Williams Carl Hamilton. Senior Singles O. Harrington, Sher man: Wiggins, J. Harrington, Ander son, Reller, Herbert, Spangler, Camp bell. A number of young men who claim the title of "veterans" will play both singles and doubles. They are Dr. S. R. Lyons. Rev. T. J. Graham, Rev. R. J. Wade, Rev. H. R. Smith, Rev. J. C. Graham. George L .Goodwin, Fred Lemon, N. C. Heironimus. NATIONALS WIN THE CITY CHAMPIONSHIP Defeat X Y Z Team by Score Of 13 to 7. In the game played yesterday by the Nationals and the X. Y. Z. team for the championship of the city the former team won by a score of 13 to 7. Only seven innings were played but the X. Y. Z. team never had a chance of winning. The score follows: Nationals 330052 114 X. Y. Z... v 0 2 0 0 0 4 17 Lantz and Bricker; Sinhoff and Snaveley. An old lady seeing two boys fighting walked' up to them and said to the oldest one: "You naughty boy, yon mustn't quarrel. You should learn to give and take." Youth That's Just what I did, mis sus. I gave 1m a punch In the eye and nook. his cringe. Sporting Vorld will fight twelve rounds, weigh in at 133 pounds at the ringside. Jack "Twin" Sullivan, the New Eng land light heavyweight, has declined an offer to go to Sydney, Australia, and fight in August during the stay of the American fleet there. He has signed articles of agreement, however, to meet Terry Mustalne,-the big wes tern heavyweight, for 20 rounds, at a show to be brought off at Tonopah, Nev., on the afternoon of July 4. Mus taine Is a newcomer in the business, and In his last fight beat George Gard ner, the ex-light heavyweight cham pion. Manager Ganzel, of the Red3, is go ing to try to make a deal for Buster Brown, who is being allowed to rust as. an unused member of the Philadel phia pitching staff. Brown has jil ways had the reputation of being fear fully and wonderfully wild, but very effective whenever he could get the ball over the plate. He was pitching In practice over in Philadelphia on Saturday and the best batters could not get so much as a foul off his de livery. The Red leader thinks Brown is a very valuable man and would help the Reds If given plenty to do. All he needs is a lot of work, which he is not getting at present. An offer will be made for him this week. An effort has. been made to effect a trade of Hay and Beck of Muncie to Anderson for Johnnie Bambaugh, third sacker and Pitcher Rice of An derson. Beck has been playing a fast fielding and hitting game for Muncie but he lives in Anderson and wants to be transferred to ' Manager Jones. Should Muncie get Johnnie there will be three brothers on the same pay roll and all are fast men. "Paddy" Gorman has been relieved of his official duties as umpire in the I.-O. league. "Soxy" Lyns of Elwood is his successor. He is working the present series at" Anderson. Second Baseman Parker, of the late Richmond-team, has left Marion of the Ohio State league, to join the Fair mount, W. Va., team. DAYS WERE CLEAR Pretty Weather of Last Week Was Typical of Sum mer. NIGHTS UNUSUALLY COOL. Nicer weather than that of last week would be hard to cerve. It was warm but that is the real summer weather and despite the height to which the mercury climbed in the glass tube, it was not a murky, humid kind of heat that breeds disease. Tuesday was the warmest day of the week, accord ing to Observer Vossler. The latter part of the week saw a noticeable de cline and Thursday and Friday the maximum was only 70 degrees. Ev ery day in the week was marked clear by the observer, with the excep tion of Wednesday, which was but partially clear. The only rainfall of the seven days was .1 of one inch. It fell early Sunday morning. The nights were unusually cool. The greatest daily range was forty-one de- frees, recorded on Saturday. Early in the evening the temperature began to decline, until it reached 47 degrees. This precipitate drop was the greatest of any one day since the summer weather has arrived. The following shows the daily range of temperature: High Sunday 80 Monday .' 91 Tuesday 93 Wednesday S4 Thursday 70 Friday 70 Saturday SS Low. 05 09 08 07 52 49 47 t ;-; ... USED. They Helped to Sell the Wonderful Works of Whistler. Though the peculiar nomenclature Whistler adopted for the output of his brush ami needle inevitably In its novelty excited ridicule and censure and was surely adopted, just as his hir sutial oriflamb was carefully cultivat ed, mainly as an advertisement to at tract the custom of the hunter after art novelties and art bargains even as his wand and flat brimmed hat were as sumed to mark him out to "the man in the street," there is no little to be said In favor of such nomenclature by those who recognize the sisterhood of the various fine arts. Whistler's early days were passed in an atmosphere of music, and, apart from the masterful craving of erratic genius for novelty and his appreciation on reaching manhood and looking forth on the world of the value of new processes in systematic self ad vertising. It was therefore not unnatu ral that he should use musical termi nology in giving titles to the output of his work in graphic art. Why should he not speak of that work as sym phonies or harmonies in white, In green, in blue. In gray or what not? Why should the word "arrangement" be confined to musical notes? Is not what is perhaps his masterpiece, bis mother's portrait, really and truly, as children say, an "arrangement' In black and gray? Critic. NOTICE A. 0. H. The regular' meeting of the A. O. H, has been postponed to Thursday, July 9th. W. J. HOBIN. President Th Sunrise Of tins. infants and children are constantly needm? a native. It is important to know what to give them. Their stomach and bowels are not strong: enough for salts, purgative waters or cathartic pills, powders or tablets. Give them a mfld. pleasant, gentle, laxative tonic like Dr. Cald well's Syrup Pepsin, which sells at to small snm of 50 cents or SI at drag- stores. It is the "no great remedy for yon to pave in the bouse f chilArea when - 1 it. PALLADIUM WANT ADS. PAY CONNOR ON MOUND He Pitched for Cambridge City Grays and Won Against Dayton. THE SCORE WAS 7 TO 4. (By Mose.) Cambridge City, Ind., June 29.-Both loal outfits scored a victory in the double header pulled off at Capitol Hill park yesterday afternoon. It was in a fast and snappy exhibition of base ball that the Grays handed a de feat to the Dayton, O., White Socks, The score was 7-4. "Tick" Connor was on the rubber for the home bunch and pitched the game in good style, al lowing but four measly little bingles. He also chalked up nine strike outs to his credit. The feature of the game was the field work of the Grays. The White Socks play a rapid game, being on the alert at all stages of the play, but it was their inability to clout the horsehide, when a hit was needed, that gave them the short end of the score, The summary of the game follows: Grays. AB. It H. O. A. E. Caldwell, 2b., .503220 Reaves, ss., ... 3 O O 1 3 1 1 Wise, c 4 O O 11 1 0 Gilbert, rf 4 O O 1 1 O Knapp, 3b 4 1 1 1 1 0 Ridge, cf 3 2 2 2 O 0 Weaver, lb., ..4 3 3 8 0 1 Enyeart, If., ..2 1 110 0 Connor, p., ... 4 O O O 2 0 Totals .. .33 7 10 27 10 2 White Socks. AB. R. H. O. A. E. Fogleman, 2b., 3 O 1 1 4 1 Schneider, c., . 3 O o 8 o 0 Long, ss 3 O 0 1 3 0 Turner, cf 4 O O 2 O O Jenkins, If., ....4 1 O 3 O O Wise, 3b 4 1 2 2 O 1 Sherer, lb 4 1 O 7 0 0 Hanifan, rf., ..3 1 1 OOO Battson, p 3 O O O 1 O Totals .. .31 4 4 24 8 2 Score by innings Grays .. 0 301 0201 x 7 White Socks 0 0004000 04 Summary: Innings pitched By Connor 9, by Battson 0. Base hits Off Connor 4, off Battson 10. Base on balls Off Connor 1, off Battson 1.. Struck out, By Connor 9, by Battson 6. Two base hit Caldweil. Sacri fice hits Ridge, Enyeart 2, Schneider, Long. Stolen bases Caldwell, Ridge, Weaver, Enyeart, Umpire Goar. Time 1 :30. Attendance 500. Little Giants Win. The Little Giants slipped one over on the Fast Hoosiers of New Castle yesterday afternoon at Capitol Hill park. The score was 5-4. It was one of the most interesting sessions of am ateur base ball pulled off on the local lot this season. Pritchard and Scott were the twirlers for the locals and both worked in good form. Score by innings: Giants 0 2 O O O O 3 O x 5 Hoosiers 0 0300001 0-4 SHORT LIVED DOCTORS. Diseases Which Are Most Deadly to the Medical Profession. The diseases which claim the most victims among physicians relatively to all males are gout and diabetes, and there is a high relative mortality from diseases of the nervous system, circula tory system and kidneys, says the Sci entific American. From the nature of his habits the physician Is not subject to accidents, and, though he is brought into contact with infection to a greater extent than other men, his preventive means are successful and his mortality from In fection is very low. Freedom from pro longed muscular strains and high blood tension apparently saves him from arteriosclerosis, but suicide claims many and so do the drug habits ac quired by the nervously exhausted. It has been said that three-fourths of French morphine users are pliysicians. The cause of the physician's early death is evidently the excessive nerv ous expenditure, insufficient rest and defective nutrition, inseparable from his calling, with its broken and restrict ed sleep, irregular hours of work, rest and meals and worry when lives de pend upon his judgment and the lack of a day of complete relaxation in each week. The physician who sees his pa tients every day in the week, month after month, and cannot learn to forget them when he goes home merely burns the candle at both ends. He violates the law observed by every animal, that there shall be short periods of moder ate exertion interrupted by longer peri ods of rest when repairs are made. It Is not too much work as a rule, but scattered work, which prevents rest. Lois Speeches. Much merriment has been caused by the discovery that in the Egyptian "Book of the Dead" an ancient declared he had "not inflicted long lectures' on his hearers, but this is curiously match ed by a plea for his soul uttered by Hugh Grove (Loyalist) at his execution May 16, 1665 (Vol. 3. Thurloe's Col lections): "Good people, I was never guilty of much rhetoricb. nor ever loved long speeches in my life, therfore you cannot expect either of them at my death. All I desire is your hearty prayers for my soul." etc. In view of the Egyptian discovery this seems a very close second for Eng land. London Notes and Queries. Oar First Coins. The first coins really deserTing the name of United States coinage were struck off as "pattern pieces' by Ben jamin Dudley at the Instigation of Robert Morris and were laid before congress In 17S3 as specimens of what the coinage should be. They were a "mark' and a "quint" and thus de scribed: The mark obverse; an eye, the center of a glory, 13 points cross equidistant a circle of as many stars. The "quint" is similar In design, the value a rererse being noted. Deuker's Pottery Sale liner Ssts We have just received one hundred sets of 100 piece dinner ware direct from the pottery. We purchased , the lot at away less than the potteries' prices. Their loss oa these goods will be your gala,, so come here . fihnv rl-av anA nil thU voolr an1 prices. Remember, less than the POTTERY PRICE For a 100 piece dinner set, pure white, former prices were $8.00 and $9.00. Such bargains are seldom given. POTTERY PRICE For a 100 piece decorated dinner set, former price $10, $11 and $12. This is a real bar gain purchased direct from the pottery. For a 100 $12.00, $1400 and $15.00. These sets are real bargains. 111 u For one lot of sets, direct from the pottery, at less than pot tery sale prices. We also have a number of fine open stock patterns at very low prices, either in white or decorated ware. One hundred piece Haviland dinner ware, the finest on the market, in both white $ and decorated, the latest patterns, for only $25.00 and up. RELLER A CLASSMATE OF FAMOUS RUNNER Rector Is Student at Universi ty of Virginia. Perhaps no one in Richmond Is tak ing quite so much Interest in the Olympian games, to be held in London next month as Will Reller. James Rector, the marvel of the sprinting world this year, is a classmate of Rel ler's in the law school at the Universi ty of Virginia, and Rector, who will run the 100 metres in the Olympian games is expected to lower the world's record. Rector with the wind behind him ran the 10O yard dash in O 2-5 sec onds this spring. In the Olj-mplan try outs at Philadelphia, he tied the world's record in the 100 metres. Ath letic writers pick Rector to beat the world's record in England next month. In the University of Virginia law school the students are divided into pairs and fight actual cases in - moot court. Rector and Reller are paired together in this work, and Rector, ac cording to Reller, unlike most good athletes, is a splendid student and a hard worker at his boons. SAVED BY COURAGE. Aa Kxcitlna; A4ventnre With a Maori Chieftain. Mr. Becke, the author of "Notes From My South Sea Log." tells of his tutor, who seemed to him the most heroic man in the world because he had been through the first Maori war and because of an adventure which there befell him, and which is given as follows: Poor Guy such was the tutor's name was a lieutenant, and he and two companies were captured by the Maoris. They were taken inside the stockade, and the chief, taking up one of the captured seamen's cutlasses, felt its edge and then fixed bis keen eyes on the young officer's face. "I shall not harm these two men of yours," he said slowly. "They shall go safely back to your lines if" lie paused, and a grim smile distorted his tattooed facel -If what? asked Guy calmly. "If you will stretch out your right hand so that I may cut it off at the wrist swiftly, no further harm shall come to yon, and you, too, shall go free." "Will you keep your word?" "Aye. I. Te Atna Wera, am no liar. Guy nodded, quietly took off his coat and held out his left hand. "Strike," he said. The chief again smiled. "Thou art as cunning as thou art brave. I said the right hand." ' Guy let fall his left and extended his right arm. Te Atua Wera stepped back a pace, raised the cutlass and struck the point of it into the ground. Then he bent forward and gravely rubbed noses with Guy. "Go, he said, "but come back no more." So Gay and the two sailors were allowed to return to Despard's lines unharmed I vauf KnlA rf tViAca vflmirlrrt1 A pattery sells them to the wholesaler. (o L 7 (o CO) piece decorated dinner $16, $17 and $18 decorated dinner GEORGE W. PEUKER 604-608 Main St. ORALDIA WINS VICTORY WITHOUT DISORDER Panama Election Concluded Sunday. Panama, June 29. Battling in the municipal elections throughout the isthmus was concluded at 4 o'clock Sunday afternoon. There were no dis orders. A big majority was given the ticket supported by Gen. Obaldla, candidate for presidency of the republic in the elections that will take place next months. Returns from Arraijan, Ta boga and Chame, the only places from which advices have been received, show the ticket of Obaldia also won there. Reports from several of the provinces say disturbances occurred, but were not serious. Though the municipal elections to day were unimportant Obaldla's tri umph in the capital Is regarded as ev idence of his popularity, as the sup porters of the candidates favored by the government made strenuous ef forts to win. MARSHAL SOULT." Eacllsa Views of the Famoaa Liem lesaat mt Sapaleaa. "When I had Soult as my opponent X could eat, drink and amuse myself without fear of being surprised. It was not that he failed to be a great commander. He was wonderful in bis way; he knew how to collect 100,000 men at a fixed point on a fixed date, but when he had collected tbem he never knew the least in the world what to do with them." So said Wellington, and on this oc casion he actually ate,Soulfs dinner, which was in course of preparation for him. But, though the capture of the French marshal seemed inevitable, he was already "beyond the toils, having by a supreme effort extricated himself from perils aa fearful as ever beget a general." It was a masterly retreat, and throughout It he was notonly watch ing for the best advantages to be gained, but testing the eplrit of his men. His hand was almost on their pulses, his eye was ever watchful, and suddenly, by a stroke almost theatrical In its effect, he "drew up the troops, 20.000 in number, on the position he had occupied two months before at the battle of Braga," thus rousing the spirits of his soldiers. He continued the retreat, facing ev ery difficulty of "country and weather, but never deterred, and finally croased the Cavado "in full time, for the Eng lish ' guns were thundering on the rear." He had lost about 5,000 men; he had entered Portugal with fifty-eight pieces of artillery; he returned without a iron. Colonel J. H anbury Williams, C. V. O., C M. G in Blackwood's Mag azine. this cooeer 700. raaa eareftum 1. CaidweU'a Syrup Pepsin Is eosftttr imaraa teed to core indigestion, constipation, sic k heed icbe. offensive breath, malaria ana all diseases uisiag tro m stomac troabi. stssgaasssai 1 r r&r cot haritnl VTsr r a (Va "r .J POTTERY PRICE set, worth POTTERY SALE PRICE li TELLS CAMBRIDGE OFJHAUTAUOUA James Shaw Pleases Western Wayne Countians. Cambridge City, June 29. James Shaw, superintendent of the Rich mond Chautauqua, gave a very inter esting address on the street here last night His lecture was illustrated with over one hundred stereopticon pictures, and was attended by a large crowd. His views of the Canadian Rockies were beautiful, and Mr,. Shaw's description of them was full of interest. -After his address Mr. Shaw announced the Richmond Chau-. tauqua and told a great deal about the speakers who will take part in that event. It now looks as if there will be a good delegation from Cambridge City spend that week in Richmond. ' The TwlllcM Or lAf. The tnnsctes of the atosaach a eiAac I as strong or active as an voath and in inence old people are very subject to ooaatipa- tua ana in cures nan. msar saMOta have a Dowel movement wttoc tbeat artlBoial aid. Many. also, bava onnieasaat eeaetaMona of st sraa front the stomach after Mtmr. All thtafoea 1 be i a Dy uib bm of Dr. Caiowan'a Byra I which permaseoar rearalatee the howels so that passages come naturally, and so streasrtbeas the stomach thai food la digested witaoat dis comfort. DrosTtats sea It at 30 casus Off fi A large bottle. Gold Medal Flour please the cook. raxavniOa. Terre Haute, Indianzpclis 6 Eastern Traction Co. Eastern Division (Tim Table Effective Oct. 27. 1M7.) Trains, leave Richmond for Indian apolis and Intermediate stations at 6:00 a. m.. 7:23. 8:00, :25, 10:00. 11:00. 12:00, 1:00, 2:25. 2:00. 4:00. 5:25. 6:00, 7:20, 8:40.9:00, 10:00. 11:10. , Limited trains. Last car to Indianapolis. 8:40 p, m. Last car to New Castle. 10:00 p. xn. Trains connect at Indianapolis for Lafayette,- Frankfort, Crawfordsvllle, Terre Haute, Clinton. Sullivan. Paris (Ills.) Tickets sold through. SEE RICHMOND AUTO CARRIAGE to rent a all times to take parties of four or less on trips in and around Rich mond. Price reasonable. Call phone 2275. F. N. MILLER, No. 12 N. 10th Street. Moore & Ogborn Insurance. Bonds and Loans. Real Es tate and Rentals. Both phones. Bell 63 R. Home 1583. Room 16 I. O. O. F. BIdg.