Newspaper Page Text
THE EICII2IOXD PAUADID21 AND 8TJN-TIEGUAM, SUNDAY, MAY 2, 1900. Baseball Results NATIONAL LEAGUE. Won Lost Pet. Chicago .'. 8 5 .615 Boston. . ... .... . .6 4 -; . .600 Philadelphia. .3..6 4 60 Cincinnati. . .T . - - T .562 Pittsburg' , ,-r,'-. -...' 6 ; .500 Brooklyn -400 New Yprk 4 6 .400 3t Loulg., .. t 5 10 .333 AMERICAN LEAGUE. Won Lost Pet. Detroit ........ ..11 . 3 .786 Boston ,. .... 7 5 .583 New York .... 7 5 .583 Chicago .. 8 5 .545 Philadelphia .. .. ... 5 5 .500 Cleveland. .. .'. ,. .. 4 8 .333 St. Louis 4 9 .307 Washington . 3 . 7 .300 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION, Wpo ,Lost Pet. Milwaukee .. .. .. .. 9 - 2 .818 Louisville . . . .... .12 4 .750 Indianapolis.. .. .. .. 9 8 ' .529 Minneapolis ....... . 6 6 .500 Toledo.. .. .. .. .. 7 9 .438 St. Paul 4 6 .400 Columbus..., .. . .. 5 12 .294 Kansas City ...... 3 8 .273 National Leagus KARGER KNOCKED OUT. St. Louis, May 1. Cincinnati won tn exciting game from the Cardinals by scoring two runs in the ninth Inn ing, making the final count read 8 to f. Karger was knocked off the rub ber, Osspaf ? taking his place. The score: . R H 2 Bt. Louis 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 3 17 6 1 Cincinnati 0 1 3 0 0 2 0 0 2 Cincinnati 0 1 3 0 0 2 0 0 28 7 4 Rboades, . Moore and Phelps; Kar ger, Gaspar and McLean. Umpires Klem and Kane. American League HAD TO STOP PLAY. Detroit, May 1. Detroit defeated St. Louis today by the score of 5 to 2, before a small crowd and in weather conditions of an arctic i character. The temperature wa? chilly and in ad dition the play had to be suspended twice at times when 'snow fell sa thickly as to obscure the diamond. Works, formerly with the New York State league, made his debut with the Tigers and was hit hard, but escaped luckily - when '' Bcoring " threatened. Score: ' 4 . R.H. B. Detroit ... ..200 0 0 0 2 1 x 5 9 2 St, . Louis 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 02 12 0 Works and Strange; Bailey and Cri ger. Umpires O'Loughlin and Ker lih. American Association 'At Indianapolis. 'i R, H. 2. Indiana... 10000000 0 1 53 Louisville' 2S000001 x 5 7 2 Cheney and Howley ; Puttmsn, Packard and Hughes. Umpires Eck man and Owens. Toledo ...0 0020000 1 3 5 1 Columbus, 01000000 34 11 3 West and Clarke: Brown and James. Umpire King, rownie Had Goods. Brown, who pitched a winner for Columbus yesterday is the same Brownie" who pitched here during the short carter of the I. O. league. This is the strfahd. trial that Manager Clymer has given,Tiim. the first being to relieve -a pitcher,, when Columbus was already beats, .His performance ' yesterday was a very creditable one. HAMMOffDJPROKE RECORD, Brighton, En, May 1. Thomas Hammond, the pedestrian, broke his record today on his London-Brighton walk. His time was eight hours, eigh teen minutes and eighteen seconds. His previous record was eight hours, 24 minutes and 57 seconds. CALL PLAYERS RETURtl TO FOLD Walsh and Ever$; on Chicago ; - - Piamortds. ' " Chicago,, May- 1. Baseball fans of this city were made glad today when announcement was made that pitcher Walsh of the 03 has signed a contract and Ever comes back to the Sox. Walsh ' has held out for more salary and Bvers put up the claim of retire ment for season's rest. run AS POSTMISTRESS Appclr.tment Dcino Sought by Tennessee Senator. Washington. Mar 1. Senator Fraser called upon President Taft today to args the appointment of Mrs. E. W. Carmack, widow of the slain ex-senator to the position of postmistress at Co tusftbit, Tsnn. .Colonel Archibald 17 01 MM Hashes hast the backlag et the T SCHOOHER SAUK WITH ALL ABOARD Steamer Made a Gallant But Fruitless Attempt to Res cue Vessel in Tow. ENTIRE CREW DROWNED LIGHTHOU9E KEEPER BROKE SHOULDER IN FUTILE EFFORT TO 8 AVE CREW AS MEMBERS STRUCK ROCKY SHORE.' Houghton, Mich., May 1. The lum ber schooner George Nester foundered today between Huron Island and Ke weenaw Bay while in tow of th- steamer Schoolcraft, up-bound light for Duluth. The entire crew of nine men was lost, the boat going down in 100 feet of water. The Schoolcraft and tow were badly buffeted in Thursday's gale on Lake Superior, the barge springing a bad leak. Pumps were kept going, but it is believed the last leak suddenly open ed' wider. It was impossible for the, Schoolcraft to get to the Nester, be cause of the high seas and blinding snowstorm. The Schoolcraft and Nea ter were running for the shelter of the Keweenaw Bay when the Nester sank without warning. The Schoolcraft succeeded in reach ing the bay and tied up at Pequamin? but the boat is leaking badly and must be repaired before leaving. The light house keeper at Huron Island saw the schooner go down and made heroic ef forts to save the members of the crew crew as they came ashore, but was un able to do anything. He broke one shoulder in his attempt. The names of the captain and crew cannot be learned. EXPECT AHJIICREASE Enumerators Think There Are More Children Now Than Two. Years Ago. REPORTS ARE NOT MADE Although the school ' enumerators who finished their work yesterday did not take the census of the city this year as they did two years ago, they believe the city's population is greater than-that shown by the Y, M. B. C, in its recent report at the Saturnalia. The enumerators took the census two years ago and found approximately as many citisens as did the Y. M. B. C last month. That there has been a gain since this time is shown by the fact there was a fairly good' gain in the enumeration of the school children this year over the report of last year. Two performances at The New Phillips vaudeville house, Monday, night, 7:1 5 and 8:45. Election returns will be re ceived and read. 1 3t Announcement is made that the bronse statute of James J. Hill, which will be placed in the center of the grounds of the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific exposition, is nearly completed. The statue is of heroic else and will be set upon a granite pedestal. At the dote of the exposition it will be placed permanently on the campus of the State University. Finn Haakon Fro Itch ia the sculptor, the statue has been paid for by popular subscription and is a tribute from the people of the Northwest to the genius of Mr. Hill in the construction of the Great Northern railroad. The arrival in London of a new fashion in mustache, which, becoming beautifully less, tends to disappear, re minds us of the strong opinion of the practice of shaving "clean" held by the late Sir Richard Burton. The ex tremely masculine man declared that men who dispensed with hair on the face were degenerates, and that those periods of history in which clean shav ing was the general fashion had al ways been marked as periods of ex treme luxury, effeminacy and decay. It will be remembered that Sir Rich ard's own mustach was remarkably vigorous and "spiky." A project is on foot to found a so cial clubhouse for the girl students of Boston. During the last school term there were : said to have been twenty thousand girls and women studying in - that city. The persons at the head of the present movement believe it would be a great safeguard if a clubhouse on the lines proposed could be established. Another Insomnia Cure. For sleeplessness fill a hot water bot tle and place it under the ankles. It works better there than at the soles of the feet. Put a rather small amount of very cold water In another rubber bottle and lay it on the head. The cold water is more comfortable than 1c. which teams exciting rather than soothing. At first, says a woman who has tried this core, X would get to steep la about an hour and wake again as the water heated. The cold water would have to be changed four or five times during the night Then once changing was enough, and new if the brabt begtas to spht suTter t lie dowst far alee I pat on the eoM water bot tle and am asleep soon for the whole BUSINESS IS GAINING Rural Route Carriers Report Increased Sales of Stamps And Other. Supplies. A COMPARATIVE TABLE The eight rural carriers of the local poatofflee show excellent gains in the business done during the month of April over that done in the correspond ing month of 1908. Nearly every car rier reported a gain of 50 per cent or more in the sales of stamps, envelopes and other postal supplies. A compar ative table for the two months as pre pared by Postmaster J. A. Spekenhier, is as follows: - April April Route. 1909, 1908. No. 1 $18.61 $13.16 No. 2 12.27 9.01 No. 3 .................. 23.56 14.90 No. 4 17.66 9.48 No. 5 ....... ..16.80 11.24 No. 6 ....... ......17.36 14.50 No. 7 10.67 8.72 No. 8 20.14 13.30 BOYS BROUGHT BACK. Leonard Connor and Arthur Lafflin, the two young boys who ran away with the Hagenbeck-Wallace Shows yesterday, were . returned to their homes last evening. They got as far as Hamilton when apprehended. Mule Mourning Death of Team Mate Leaps to Suicidal End New York, May 1. "Hal" commit ted suicide today. At least the police say he jumped out of a window at 245 West Nineteenth street into the base ment of the tenement house at 232 West Twentieth street His neck was broken and the police say that the suicide was due to grief. "Hal" was a mule 16 years old. He was the property of Mrs. Kate Hy land, who owns the Central boarding stable at 243 West Nineteenth street. He was used to haul a truck. Six months ago his team mate "Daisy," died, and since then "Hal" had griev ed. James Wilson, the night watch man, said that "Hal" moaned con tinually and spent many sleepless nights in the stall. Night after night, y THE PREMIER. Remember, also that we handle a medium priced car, one that is at a price within the reach of the average automobile enthusiast; one the manufacturers of which is backed by heads that havci had years of practical experience, and one with which you will be fully satisfied This is the This is a four or five passenger tour ing car, equipped with a four-cylinder, thirty horse power, water-cooled motor, with double ignition, includ ing magnets; without top at a price of ' '. " - - v And Freight From &otroit. WEDS AUSTRIAN NOBLE MISS NORA ISELIN. be said, the mule would keep his eyes on the stall where "Daisy" formerly slept and weep bitterly. When Wilson went out ' to break fast today "Hal" kicked a hole through a brick partition, crawled through, went to a window and jumped to the cellar of the tenement-bouse. He was instantly killed. While "Hal" was kicking the tei ants of the house in the rear became alarmed. Several ran into the West Twentieth street station, next door, and told policeman Hughes. Before the officer reached "Hal the latter had accomplished his end". . "It was a suicide pure and simple," the lieutenant at the desk of the station-house said. -. I & I c II t ' y Vyy VOU FMB.&.Y MADE 66 ATHLETES MUST OPPOSMIBATORY Double Feature Planned for Academy Representatives At Earlham Saturday. QUAKERS VS. METHODISTS DEPAUW8 TRACK TEAM MEETS EARLHAMS IN DUAL CONTEST GOOD RECORDS EXPECTED IN ALL EVENTS. An army of athletes will gather on Reid field at Earlham college next Saturday representing the different Friends' academies of the state, De Pauw university, and Earlham college. It Is expected there will be at least ISO visiting athletes besides the large num ber of rooters that will accompany the various teams. In the morning the Fairmount, Bloomingdale, WestfielJ and Vermillion Grove academies will join in a quadrangle track and field meet and in the afternoon the Earl ham track team will contest for honors against De Pauw athletes. Elocutionary Contest. . The quadrangular track and . field meet in which the Friends academies take part. is one of the largest minor meets that take place each spring. The schools do not only contest for honors on the field, but ou Friday evening they contest for honors in elocution, there being four orations and four reci tations, which will add much to the spirit of the contest. Last year the contests were very close and added in terest to the athletic meet held the next day. The entries for the oratori cal contest have not been received but are expected by Tuesday. All the schools have been putting forth their best efforts in the line the past term and according to reports all are ex pecting to capture honors. Athletes Are Cspable. Last year the athletics showed up in college style and succeeded in low ering the records in many events. It is stated by Coach ' Vail and others that the athletes who will compete in this meet are equal to some of the best college men in the state and that it will be no surprise to see 'some of the HJIP YOQJE2 KIBM AO T IPMRGIZIAOOCJQ Remember, that we are handling one of the best cars made; absolutely one of the most satisfactory cars to operate; one that won the Standard Oil Company's trophy against all competitors in the econoihy test for lowest consumption of gasoline; one that has cover ed one hundred miles per day for one hundred con secutive days; one that has stood all kinds of tests for reliability. This car is the 7v; men make records better than those pheld by college men. Good Dual Meet. In the afternoon the 'Earlham and De Pauw teams will contest far honors on the trsct and held. This dual meet is expected to be hotly contested as the Quakers have not forgotten the defeat administeiai them in a recent baseball game. There are also results in bas ket ball and other sports to be re membered. Coach Vail and Prof, Graves have been out with the candi dates for the past six weeks, bavins them practice on every possible, occa sion so that the Quakers can be count ed on for giving the Greencaatle lads a good race. The officials tor the meet will be an nounced this week. The entries for the meet are expected to be received Tuesday. , Remarkable has been tbe career of F. C. Selous.the famous hunter and explorer, who accompanies Mr. Roosv- velt on his African big game expedi tion. He was only twenty years of age when he went to Matabelelaod, in days when railways were unknown there and when the interior of the country was a seale-1 book to the European. For years he was In un known countries hunting elephant , lions and other animals and at one period he was nearly three years with out seeing a newspaper, a telegram or any kind of money and he was per fectly happy. He sjent nearly . a quarter of a century of his life pene trating the interior of South Africa. Then he went to Alaska on a 15.000 mile tour in search of moose and cari bou. Modern Athens has very recently lost a twentieth century Diogenes. The beggars name waa Sacouks and he displayed a great Jeal of the tpirit of the ancient cynic. He could not ex actly place his tub on the streets, but he found a sort of grotto in the side of the scropolis. the identical one with which the ancients fabled to be haunted by the furl; and here he lived for a great many years. He was a beggar who hd hi price and he fixed it, at one penny; lesa than the sum he disdained to - ask. He would penetrate the restuarants and cafes. If the company overlooked his presence he would then exclaim; "What, 160,000 that can work and a wretch like me can not be assisted!" Four years only have elapsed since the first indefinite news of the design of the Dreadnought became known, and now seventy ships, representing in varying degree the adoption of the all-big-gun principle, are either built, building, or about immediately to be authorised for, the world's navies. CAB OP QUABJinfm99 v TPS E El F. HEW YORK ACTOn HIPS HIS SOU Forces His Way . Into Mother- in-law's Hems and Siez- es the Child. " .-. j WOMAN WIELDS A KNIFE. NEIGHBORHOOD IS AROUSED BY THE BOLD ACTION AND SEVER AL MEN TRY TO STOP THE MAN "t IN FLIGHT. New j York, May 1. Win. A. Connol ly, an actor, now playing with a com- . pany in Brooklyn, drove up to the home of his mother-in-law. Mrs. Anno Doherty in West Second street, this afternoon, in a taxlcab, with two law yers and his uncle, forced his way Into her apartments and after a strug gle in which she picked up a carving knife to defend herself, kidnaped his own two year o'd son. The screams of Mrs. Doherty and the shouts of the bellboys In the apartment houw in w'aich she lived, as the four men. with the child, rushed out of the placo and to the waiting taxicab, aroused the neighborhood. Several men tried to stop the quartet but they declared they were taking the child to bos- pital and made oft. The number of the taxlcab was noted, however, and one of the passers by telephoned to police headquarters and the taxlcab was stopped half an hour later at the entrance of the Brooklyn bridge. Con nolly and the other men were detain ed and later arraigned In the Tombs court. Conflicting Stories. Connelly and Mrs. Doherty told conflicting stories as to which was i entitled to the custody of the child, Wm. Augustus Connelly. Jr. The fath er declared that he had left his boy , with his mother-in-law temporarily . and that she refused to give him up, . Mrs. Doherty declared that her dau&h- , ter, Mrs. Connelly, an actress now ; playing in Chicago, had gives her the custody of the ohiM. . . ... . It appears that Mrs. Connelly some time ago brought a suit for divorce. , 1 naming an unknown woman. The . case was prepared for trial bat waa . suddenly withdrawn by consent of both parties. toe . Republican machine.