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THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM A'D S UN-TELEGRAM. TUESDAY, XOVE3IBER 3, 1908. INDIANA AND NOTRE DAMHO CLASH Great Gridiron Battle Expect ed at indanapolis , Saturday. CATHOLICS ARE STRONG. INDIANA HAS MADE NO RECORD SCORES THIS YEAR BUT IS EX PECTED TO GIVE CATHOLIC SCHOOL HARD GAME, Indianapolis, Ind., Nov. 3. Football ans of Indiana are giving all their at tention to the big annual Indiana Notre Dame game to be played on the Washington Park gridiron in this city next Saturday. It will be the first of two games to decide the state .cham pionship, which fact lends it consid erable importance. - Indiana university won the title in 1906 from Notre Dame In a memorable battle, 12 to 6. Last season the two teams were so evenly matched that neither could score, the game ending. O to 0. The field was heavy from rains, and! rain fell during the progress of the contest, but neither eleven could snatch an advantage on this account. Notre Dame claims a hare on the state title on the strength of last rear's tie game, while Indiana lays siege to the championship with the argument that Inasmuch as she held It In 190S, and was not defeated last mason. It remains in her posses- km. Impartial Judges are wise enough, to let the two schools fight It oat among themselves. Judging from the results of the last two games, the third annual In Indian apolis, Saturday, should be a hard foufht one. v In 1906 Indiana had "Bunny- Hare, "Here" Clark, Wade and others opposed to such Notre Dane stars as Bracken, Munson, Shee han and others. When these men were lost by graduation! It was thought that neither school would be able to turn oat a strong eleven for 1907. But last year both were up to standard. In diana's stars were TIghe, McOaughey sad Heckman, while Captain Calllcrate was Notre Dame's best. All these men re lost, but others just as good are fllttng their shoes and stockings. , The two schools were even last year and TM1" Las lost more men by gradua tion than has Notre Dame. The casual observer might think Notre Dame much the stronger for that reason. Another point In Notre Dame's favor Is bar record la high scores this sea son. The Catholics have twice ex ceeded sixty points In single games, one of the scores running close to ninety. Their best game, however, vai that' firnJrtKt MlrhJe-an wMnVi xraa lost, 12 to 6. Indiana has not scored more than three touchdowns In any one game, but the Crimson has been up against strong Big Nine elevens, like Chicago, Wisconsin and Illinois, J A . a . hi ox western cnampionsnip caimer. rRierefore again the two teams seem to be evenly matched. The even distri bution of strength, together with the great rivalry that exists between the two schools, Insures a fast and close contest Saturday. PIRATES INCREASE LEADIN LEAGUE Defeated Entre Nous Bowling Team Last Night. - Again the Pirates increased their standing In first place by defeating the Entre Nous last evening at the City Bowling alleys. Although the Pirates won two out of three, the Entre Nous won the second game. The standing of the clubs has not been changed ex cept that the Pirates step into first place and leave the Carman s and Rich mond tied for second. The scored made last evening were: PPIRATES. B. Martin ."..l80 149 184 M. White ..180 193 156 Hunt 150 155 174 J. Martin ..........128 106 169 Kenny .....152 135 165 Totals ...........799 738" 843 ENTRE NOUS. jonnson ico 1,2 159 Hadley 119 155 133 Jones 139 136 171 Roberts 166 157 . 141 Waldrip 183 127 177 Totals ...........776' 747 788 . Total number of pins, Pirates, 2,385; Entre Nous, 2,333. If You Are Over Fifty Read This Most people past middle-age suffer from kidney and bladder disorders which Foley's Kidney Remedy would cure. Stop the drain on , the vitality and restore needed strength and vig or. Commence taking Foley's Kidney Remedy today. A. G. Luken & Co. REPORTED GERMAN SHIP IS LOST California Brings Unconfirmed News. ' iSan Franciico.. Nov. 3. The Brit ish ship California, which arrived 199 days out from Rotterdam, brought a rumor from Coqulmbo that the Ger man ship Henziette has been lost, but his has not been verified. Affairs of the Sporting World If Willie Keeler sells his uniform to the I-cash;lothes-man, as he says he will, it will be the passing from active service of the little "Big Four." And, like McGraw, Jennings and Kelley, we see no reason why the diminutive one should not hold down a managerial berth in the big leagues. ' t- Now that McCloskey has given the Cardinals the big shake, the cellar champs may show some class next sea son. With Billy Gilbert at the helm they should surely cut Borne ice, for the ex-Giant keystone Backer knows the game from A to Z. Wonder if Christy Mathewson has insured Merkle of "didn't touch sec ond" fame. Good customer to start on, Matty. Johnny Kling, in a signed story ina Chicago paper, says that "Ty Cobb has lots to learn about base running." Bill Donovan, if our memory is O. K., pilfered second and third in succession on Jawn in one of the title games. Before Frank Chance tore himself away from Chicago for a vacation in California he announced that Artie Hofman will be the regular center fielder of the Cubs next season. Slagle will act in the capacity of utility gar dener. Have often wondered why this change wasn't put through before. An exhibition game was played on HEAVY VOTE CAST OVER THE NATION (Continued From Page One.) votes and the republicans claiming 325. REPEATERS ARE FEARED. Voting Heavy at New York City Few Arrests Made. New York, Nov. 3. Heavy voting be gan promptly at 6 o'clock, lines of vot ers standing In front of each polling place before the opening hour and the rush grew steadily. The bowery was awake before daylight and cast the heaviest vote in history. Rumors afloat that plots are on foot to bring bands of repeaters from New Jersey and Philadelphia together with perfect weather are responsible for the early rush. But a few quiet arrests were made. A large force of special depu ties is watching for imported bands of repeaters . and arrests will follow at tempts to vote them. EVEN BETTING ON HUGHES. ' New York, Nov. 3. Closing bets on Hughes and Chanler were at even money, while wagers on the national ticket closed at the range of 7 and 5 to 1 In favor of Taft. BRYAN VOTED EARLY. Lincoln, Neb., Nov. 3. Bryan voted early, spending only twenty seconds in the booth. He was cheerful and con fident and predicted certain victory. Working men were out in full force, hundreds waiting for the polls to open. WHO'S WHO IN KENTUCKY? Louisville, Ky., Nov. 3. Both parties are claiming Kentucky. The weather Is Ideal and the vote the largest ever known. VOTE HEAVY IN OHIO. Much Scratching Is Being Done in The State. Columbus, O., Nov. 3. The early vote was the heaviest in the history of the state. Long lines of voters stood waiting when the polls opeued at five thirty. There is apparently much scratching which makes slow and tedious work. Reports from Cleveland, Toledo, Akron, Canton and other Ohio cities show similar conditions, except Cincinnati where the early vote is light. SCRATCHING IN DENVER. Denver, Nov. 3. It is estimated that two-thirds of the ballots case are be ing scratched. The vote is heavy and the cumbersome method of voting in this state makes the work slow. AGREED TO PAY FOR DAMAGE DONE Three Men Go Under Suspend ed Sentence. Michael Mooney, Charles Burns and James Swarson were arraigned in city court this afternoon on the charge of malicious trespass. Upon their agree ment to pay for damaged property the men were permitted to go under sus pended judgment. In a Sunday fight at the boarding house of Nanny Petty two weeks ago Sunday, these men, who were intoxicated, smashed up considerable furniture. - This the court requires them to replace. A Substitute. A local church appointed a committee to get subscriptions for a chime of bells. They had seen nearly, all the congregation. When they went to see a rather poor member they told bint they would like a small amount toward It He promised to sive ai much u ha could, but he said, "Don't you think it .w tWi " UC Ul San Francisco Argonaut. Election returns at Meyer's Cigar Store. - - the Toledo grounds the other day, Roger Bresnahan and Addie Joss be ing the respective managers. Jap Bar beau was to have played on Joss' team, but Armour wouldn't allow him on the grounds because of a row they had during the American association season. Jimmy Casey, the former Brooklyn third sacker, threatens to give up the game for good. The doctor expects to hang out his shingle and start the tooth carpenter job in earnest. Frank Chance hands young Hoblitzel whom the Reds took away from the Cardinals, a pretty little boost. "He has some things to learn, but in a season or two he should be a wonder," says the Cubs' manager. If we remem ber rightly, Hoby was the direct cause of the Reds taking both games of a double-header at New York on the Reds' last unwelcome visit. Harry Pulliam's re-election at the meeting of the National League moguls in December is a 1 to 1,XK shot. Seven out of the eight owners will surely slip their ballots to him. The "hard fight" of the Tigers in the world's championship series is said to have caused the mind of a Detroit fan to become unhinged, and he now de clares that he is William Shakespeare, ictor Hugo and Edwin Booth all rolled into one. TWO CITIES WANT WILLIAM G. W000 Railway Trainman Accused of Passing Fraudulent Checks. CONFESSES TO HIS ACTS. PERU AUTHORITIES ALSO WANT MAN BUT HE WILL BE FIRST . ARRAIGNED IN WAYNE COUNTY FOR HIS MISDEMEANOR. Arrested on suspicion William G. Wood, of Peru, a railway trainman confessed afterward to passing a fraudulent check on the Union Nation al bank of this city. Wood is wanted on three charges of forgery at Peru and was arrested for the Peru auth orities. A short time after his incar rpratinn nnril vn rceive! at head quarters of the man's complicity tin a fraudulent deal at' the Alpii Collett sa loon on North D street. At this place he induced Collett to cash the check. Wood was arrested while on board an interurban car eastward bound at the Moorman switch. Officer Westen berg had reported to headquarters that an unknown man had attempted to cash a check at the Pantry grocery on East Main street and had not suc ceeded. The policeman was told to take the next east bound interurban as the night sergeant had learned that Wood would be aboard that car. The officer carried out the instructions and the arrest of the man was accom plished without difficulty. It has been learned that Wood at tempted to cash the check at the Henry Cutter saloon and a number of other places in the south end of the city. The police believe there is a likelihood to place another case against against the man in this city. He will not be returned to Peru for trial unless acquitted here. Inasmuch as he is confessed the latter is not believed likely. The nature of the cases at Peru is not known locally, although the Peru authorities wero very anxious to secure him and had intended to leave that place at 6 o'clock this morning to come after the prisoner. They were notified there is a local case pending. Wood was involved in trouble a few weeks ago, when he was arrested for wife desertion after his wife had pro tested he did not stay at home with her. Not enough evidence was found in that case to warrant trial. PRESIDENT TO TAKE HUNTING TRIP Roosevelt and Taft to Go Into Tennessee. Washington, D. C, Nov. 3. Presi dent Roosevelt Is contemplating a hunting trip in the mountains in the eastern part of Tennessee the latter part of this month. Mr. Taft has arranged already to spend some time In thl3 locality after the election. The president is rushing work on his annual message to congress and clean ing up routine matters, so that he will be free to make the trip and get the rest and recreation he desires. A Beggar's Rebuke. . Perhaps the ablest rebuke ever ad dressed to a miser was that of a beg gar who derisively offered Lord Braco, an ancestor of the present British Duke of Fife, a little silver coin just to get a sight of bis lordship's hoard ed gold and silver. Now, Lord Braco was of tru miser breed, and the mere sight of the silver tempted him to open bis chests, whereupon the beg gar remarked quietly: "After all, j I'm as rich as you, my lord. I cap' see your gold, and even you have not heart to do any mora with K." Boston Fa. M. E. PREACHERS GIVEN SCORING Monnett Rebukes them Fawning at Feet Mighty Thieves, for of RECEIVE STOLEN GOODS. UNDER PRETENSE OF SANCTIFY ING IT THEY TAKE MONEY FROM GREATER THIEVES OF AMERICA TODAY. New York, Nov. 3. "I am a Metho dist, my father was a Methodist and my grandfather was a Methodist. I am a trustee in a Methodist university and I want to protest here and now against the Methodist clergy laying the Methodist church open to the charge of beins "The Church of the Holy Pe troleum." With this and other sim ilar epigrams, Frank S. Monnett, the legal foe of Standard Oil and former attorney general of Ohio, aroused first consternation and then applause at the monthlv meetine- of the Methodist min- isters of New York and Brooklyn in this city. Mr. Monuett had arisen in the body of the house and very few knew his identity. He spoke rapidly and emphatically. "I protest against our Methodist missions and universities receiving stolen goods under the pretense of sanctifying the plunder," he went on. "The trustees of our universities are the guardians of our men's consciences, and they tan ill afford to undermine these great institutions by condoning economic wrongs." Aghast at this plain talk from a stranger, some of the clerics shouted at Monnett: "Who are you?'' and "How did you get in here?" Rev. Dr. Potter George then rose and introduced Mr. Monnett, who started to speak in a ten-minute discussion on Dr. Henry A. Nicholson's paper. "I sit in a pew fifty-two Sundays a year," continued Mr. Monnett, "And listen to you fellows rate my shortcom ings. Now, I am in the pulpit and you have got to listen to me. The ministry might better go out without purse or scrip or staff than with means begged from the plunders of the people. They would come back here with more hon or and a richer harvest of souls. Our churches might better have plain win dows than rich stained glass windows, which makes saints of federal crim inals. "But for these mighty thieves, at whose feet many of the clergy have so shamefully fawned, we might support our own indigent and work out profes- r , ,. sura gnu luiuition, iwiuiuu uui unu missions and ' pay the full tuition of our children at our colleges. We might build our own libraries and extend the humanity of our young men and wom en, and keep them from being eternally hewers of wood and drawers of water for men whom federal courts have in dicted, yet whose alms the clergy seek by condoning their crimes." Mr. Monnett was vigorously ap plauded. The Garrota. The garrote is a thing that no man of nervous temperament should look at. Once seen it never can be forgot ten. Just to think of It months after ward brings up a choking sensation which makes one long to tear away his collar and breathe the free air as deenlv as be can. It rests noon' a raised platform, an ordinary straight bucked chair, with thin Iron clasps on the elbows and legs of the chair. These are for the arms and ankles of the condemned criminal. At the top ol the back of tbe chair is a band of Iron, one end of which swings out so as to admit of a neck being inserted This band snaps around la place, and all is ready. A twirl of a crank in back and as the band crushes the neck back a pin pierces the medulla ob longata. New York Sun. To Cure Hay Fever. Take one pound of ragweed leaves (with stems, flower and seeds indls- criminately or without them), boil in two quarts of water down to one quart and strain. Divide this one quart into three parts viz, one pint and two half pints. On the first day take one-twelfth of the one pint every hour twelve doses. The second day take one-twelfth of one half pint ev-1 ery hour, and on tbe third day take the same quantity viz, one-twelfth ol one-half pint. Detroit Free Press. Fish and Salt. And the mystery still lingers why Is it necessary to salt a fish caught in the salt ocean? A sea bass caught oil Seabright requires Just as much sail in the seasoning as a black basi caught in the saltless waters of Lak Erie. New York Press. The Widow's Might. She So your friend Singleton bai voluntarilv loined the ranks of thi benedicts, has he? He Not exactly he was drafted A widow married blm. Chicago News. In the face of a man you may s the secret of his life. Hearth Home. an TCrrl4rl Fr Indigestion. Relieves sonr stomach, palpitation of the heart Digests what you eat PALLADIUM WANT ADS. PAY. THE PALACE s Eugene V. Debs Says That Taft Will Be Next President Chicago, III., Nov. 3. Eugene V. j Debs, candidate for the presidency on ' the socialist ticket, returned yesterday j to his home in Terre Haute, Ind., 1 pleased with the results of his 19,o mile trip through the country and pre dicting the election of a republican president. j "Mr. Taft will win," he said before! leaving, "and in his election will be written the doom of the democratic party. "The democrats as a party are fast breaking up. They are split with in . iOOY RIOES IN HER NEW AUTO Powerful Machine Purchased By Head of Scientists. Boston, Mass., Nov. 3. Mrs. Mary Baker Eddy "mother" of the Christian Science church has purchased an im- ported automobile of 90 horse power and had k sent out to her Chestnut Hill home. A chauffeur from the agency spent several hours giving Sec- retary-Coachman Frye lessons in driv- ing. Mrs. Kddy had her first exper ience in automobiling today. SERVICE IN THE CABINET," The Custom of Our President In the Republic's Early Days. If President John Adams had been a man of different temperament the f.es toni might have been established in the early years of the government of the United States of retaining the .nb Inct of one administration for service with its successor where that succes sor succeeded to the political ideas of Its predecessor. President Adams sought at first to retain through his administration the members of Jje cabinet c President Washington. In deed, at that early period the status of a cabinet officer was not exactly that of the present time, and In the course of President Adams' rows with the members of his official household he resorted to the strange step of re moving his secretary of state, Timo thy Pickering, and James McHe.iry, his 'secretary of war. President Jefferson of course toolf a new cabinet. President Madison con tinued in his administration a number of the cabinet officers of President j Jefferson, and President Monroe held some of his predecessor's. John Quincy Adams also continued to meet about j his council board some of the advisers j of James Monroe, but Andrew Jackson ! began his administration with an en-j tirely new set of official counselors. He maintained also another set of ad visers, unofficial, who became known as the "kitchen cabinet Pnr' nomri Mmr ft "i For' some rime' the "gentlemen" who had acted respectively as secretary of the treasury, secretary of war, secre tary of the navy, postmaster general and attorney general in the cabinet, of President Jackson retained their seats under President Van Buren, hut changes only awaited the passage of time.' President William Henry Harrison's cabinet was brand new, and John Ty ler sought to keep it together after Harrison's death, but In less than six months all had resigned except Dan iel Webster, the secretary of state. Presidents Polk, Taylor, Fillmore, Pierce, Buchanan and Lincoln each formed a new cabinet. President Johnson's difficulties with certain members of the cabinet that existed at the death of President Lin coln are well known. Since that pe riod, when for the second time In Amer- lean history the question of a cabinet officer's right to retain a seat which the president wishes to have vacated came up for angry controversy, cabl- nets by mutual but tacit understand- ing end with Boston Globe. the administrations.- COMEDY IN CRIME. Th London Urchin With th Bun Down Hie Back. It ha been a matter so customary to look upon crime as tragedy and crimi- nals as tragedians that to aver that comedy Is more frequently to be found in crime than tragedy seems at first view paradoxical. Yet such Is tbe case. A little London urchin ran Into a baker's shop and, placing a halfpenny on the counter, asked nervously and timorously, 'Mister, 'ave yon a 'alf- penny buster (bun)? "Yes, my little man. Her is one quite hot." "Thanks, mister. Would you mind a-shovin it down my back?" "Down your back, my little man! Why down your back?" "Cos, sir, I'm only a little un. and if those chaps outside know I've a buster they'll take it, and I am so 'an gry. I am." "Dear me, how wrong of them! Come round here, my little chap. There there, it is down your back." Tbe boy ran off. In an instant an other entered a bigger boy. I say. mister, 'as a little boy JnSl been In 'ere?" "Yes." "And did 'e buy a 'alfpenny buster?" "Yes." "And did 'e arsk you to shove it down 'Is back, as us big fellows would take it? "Yes. "Yah! Where's your watch and chain? ITs got 'em. 'E's Just round the corner." Ont rushed the baker. In a trice the big boy collared the till and bolted. The shopman never saw tbe comic side of it alL London Strand Maga zine. "PIERETTE'S Prettiest band colored Song: Two little Baby Shoes' ternal dissensions, and there remains little to hold them together but their hopes of a victory this year. "These hopeti will not be realized. Mr. Bryan, as I see it, cannot win, and j with his defeat the disintegration or the party, now far advanced, will be completed. Four years from now there will be no democrats. They will have disappeared, and In their place will be the socialists to battle against the re publicans. "When this happens Roosevelt and La FoHette will join the socialist party or drop out of public life." WOMEN ACCOMPANY AERONAUT TEPPELIN Makes Trip Around Lake Constance. of Friedrichshafen, Nov. 3. Count Zep pelin made a successful trip in his new airship around the Lake of Con stance. He was accompanied by sev eral women, including Duchess Vera of Wurtemberg and his own daugh ter. The airship was aloft for one hour. The Earth Visibility. Aa we look up through the trans parent atmosphere on a clear night and see the moon beaming brilliantly down upon us we may think. "What a wonderful sight the continent and oceans of the earth would present If we could view them from the moon! But. according to the conclusions of the director of the astrophysical ob servatory of the Smithsonian institu tion, a man on the moon would catch but fleeting glimpses of the outline of our continents. "The tru radiating surface of the earth a a planet," says the scientist, "Is chiefly the wa ter vapor at an elevation of 4,000 meters (13,000 feet) or more above th sea level." In consequence tbe man In the moon would see the features of the earth dimly outlined In tbe glare of light reflected from the atmosphere. Youth's Companion. Camel and Campbell. An Irishman and a Scotchman were discussing tbe horrors of living In a prohibition state, when the Irishman remarked: "Sure, an ye might get used to It after awhile. Te know they say a camel can go eight days without drinkin'." "Hoot, monf retorted the other. "It's little ye know about the Campbells when ye say that There Is na one o them could go eight hours wl'out a drap o' somethln'I" Which ended the discussion. New York Times. . . i , Gotfthalmia. Golf thai mia Is a poisonous and In sidious bacterium which. In my dream, under the powerful lens of my heated Imagination, assume the shape of something between a niblick, a golfer oath and a caddie's smile my caddie'. A strange, unsightly, grewsome, twist ed, creeping, mattering thing. Throne and Country. The difference-between a man' hand shake and the wag of a dog's tail Is that the wag Is always slncer Mar ion (6a.) Patriot TC orl ol For Indigestion. Relieves sour stomach, palpitation of the heart. Digests what you eat. Geoboiana: Our chef says Gold Medal Flonr ntp. Veronica, Dome Tel. 2062 Chicago, Cincinnati & Louisville Railrod Co Easttonnd-Clilcago Cincinnati t S SI STATIONS Except Lv Chicago At Peru ......... Lv Peru Lv Marlon ...... Lv Muncie ...... Lv Richmond ... "Lv Cottag Grove Xr Cincinnati WestbotmdCincrinnati Chicago s a t STATIONS Cxccpt Daflw Dally Ivaday Lv Cincinnati 8.40am 1.00pm t.40am Lv Cottage Grove ................ 10.15am 10.40pm 10.15am Lv Richmond 10.65am 11.15pm 6.30pm 10.55am Lv Muncl 12.17pm 12.45am 8.00pm 12.17pm Lv Marlon ... ...... 1.19pm 1.44am 9.00pm 1.19pm Ar Pent 2.15pm 25am 10.00pm , 2.15pm Lv Peru 2-25 pm 2.45am 4.50pm At Chicago (12th St. Station).... j 6.40pm j 7.00am j 9.20pm Through Vestlbnled Trains betweea Chicago and Cincinnati ever our own rails. Doabto dally service. Through 81eepers on trains No. S and 4 between Chicago and Cincinnati. Local sleeper between Muncie, Marlon, Peru and Chicago, handled In trains No. 5 and 6, between Munci and Peru, thence trains Nos. 3 and 4, between Peru and Chicago. . For trala connections and other Information call C. A. BLAIR. P. 4k T. Am Horn Telephone 2061. Richmond, lad. TALISMAN" picture ever shown Pay Less This Season If you've decided on paying $25 or 123 for your Fall Suit, let us show you what he offer this season. Fall Suits worth as high as $28 at $18, $20, $22 Undoubtedly the best line ever dis played at so low a price. KRONE The Tailor 12 N. Ninth St FINAL EXCURSION TO CINCINNATI -Sunday. Nov. 8th- Via C C & L R. R. l.oo Round Trip Train leave Richmond 5:15 a. m. Returning leaves Cincin nati 9:00 p. m. For particular call C A. BLAIR, P. A T. A. Hem Tel. 2062. Hotter Than Sunshine TRADE j Raymond Coal MARK Lump, per ton ...$4.25 Egg, per ton .$4.00 Accept no substitute. , W ax the exclusive agent. ALL HEAT SPLINT. Lamp, per ton . .... S 4.00 Best In town for the money. GOOD HOCKING COAL. Lump, per ton ...83.60 t All other grade at price a low as the lowest, ' I Richmond Coal Co. West 3d and Cbeatnut Pbone 3121 Mr. Birch X hart my doubt about this Mm that the utn ytm gtvo away th more you bar. Mr. P hamlet h No qn as thai at an about tt. I car away ray daughter two month ago. and sow aha returned with her htwrsind TTsa Ottj Inde pendent. USam tJOpm l.lUm 11.40pm 12.50pm 1.44pm S.41pa coBpm 4.45pm C35pm LBSam S.05am 2.59am SJ7am tUSam a n tin fJOam 12.4tpm 4.40pm SJ7pxa 6.46pm t.OSpm t.46pm laJIpst 6.00am 7.05am S.10am Will be open until all election returns ore in !