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THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AND SUN-TELEGRAM, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1911.
BUIIDY THE W1I1IIER
OF PREMIER PRIZE
AT LOCAL EXHIBIT
Capt. Howe of Yale Booting His Team's Lone Score Against Princeton
NO ONE WANTS TO
Anyone want a horse?
There ts a stray horse at a
stable occupied by William WriMfjT
North Fifth street, and no qr. TQV
to want it. The horse waajr"
West Main street by PatroliKLT-
SUUS, v, 'W -t'&h
the livery stable. It in bettss. i V
Famous Richmond Land
scape Artist's "Last Days
of Winter" One of His Nu
(Continued from Page One.)
it belongs to Will MeeJt, WCij Wf 4
of the city on tne .-auonai thh Ttt
Meek does not seem to want H and
Rigsby doesn't want It. The matter
has been placed In the hands of the
Palladium Want Ads Pay.
made by the jury as follows: First,
Willard Kaufman; second, Marion
Russell; and third, Walter Murray.
The exhibit is to be open to the pub
lic every week day from nine to Ave
and on Wednesday and Saturday ev
enings from half past seven to ten, and
ffOBdaj -afternoon from two until six.
It will hang until the day after Christ
mas. POLITICS PLAYED
BY COLLEGE GIRLS
iWoodrow Wilson Club Fav
ored by Co-eds of Le
STANFORD UNIVERSITY, Cal..
iMov. 22. AlthQnrfrit watfJMCeSBary to
revise Its by-law: whidftOvided for
"men only t,berslflp. the Stan
ford Club has ae(ed to the demands
of the "co-eds" fcftrti&nlssion to the lo
cal branch of tie National Woodrow
- jrtrong, the co-eds stormed
V, .meeting and demanded ad
. 'H i.!(M an equal basis. A law
. fehft. ffop first of the men to recover
tfrora' surprise, pointed a nervous fin-
wer at the section of the by-laws which
i contained, the "men only" provision.
"Oh, "change it," chorused the co
jds. "We're changed the constitution
of the state of California, so it won't
be harA to change your old by-laws."
So the by-laws were overhauled, and
Stanford now asserts that It has the
? first political, college club with fema-
Jaen members are doubtful
"the National Woodrow Wilson
leagu . of College. Men, which was
SjHsrSid at th University of South
QUrohna a few weeks ago, will accept
a mixed delegation when Stanford ap
ples for membership.
The Central association magnates
have voted down a proposition to in
crease the salary limit.
JChlaJt Bender, of the Athletics.
': took part in 31 games last season,
-making 11 put outs and 56 assists with
' out an brror.
Friends and neighbors of catcher
"Chief! Meyers presented him with a
loving v cup when he returned to his
fcome fa Riverside, California.
jttasafter the sale and distribution
' Of all tickets for world's series base
ball games will be in charge of the Na
The New York Giants are playing in
Florida this week and will arrive in
Havana, November 25. Several games
Will be played in Cuba.
With a new president, a new mana
ger and a new ball park the Boston
Bed Sox should be able to show Hub
fans lots of class next season.
Pacific Coast league fans predict
&that "Buddy" Ryan, the Portland play-
"ifvwhe-: goes to Cleveland, will make
: a bigger sensation than "Ping" Bodie
did last season.
Nothing slow about the Chinese
t xans. as soon as tneir naseDaii sea
son was over they framed up a war
In order . to have a little excitement
Li uuriUK we wmier diuuiub.
The 'Virginia league is split wide
- open. Three clubs stand for the re
election of C. R. Williams, of Roanoke,
for president, and the same number of
clubs are holding out for W. M. Brad-
ley, of Richmond.
Whea asked his opinion of the
Giants' defeat by the Athletics, Chris
ty Mathewson said, "Great pitchers
and seven men in the regular line-up
who gan hit over .300 is a combination
that cannot be beaten.
On the 11th day or the 11th month,
1911, the Dickinson college eleven won
by a score of 11 to 0.
Up to the present time the Yale
second team has made a much better
showing than Harvard's second-string
Since the Harvard-Carlisle game
Jimmy Thorpe, of Carlisle, Is hailed as
the greatest football player of the
Ed Robinson, coach of the Brown
eleven, favors Yale and believes that
the Ells will beat Harvard in the big
The freak "goal" at Princeton not
only cost Dartmouth a defeat, but sup
porters a big bunch of coin as well.
IT v? wrtft$itt BOXERS. -'
. Mike Glbjbory the Western welter
it weight, and T" VLewis will clash f
YotraK savior vwu anoiner nont
with Joe Mandot awl has offered Joe
tLSOO for his end It, the bout takes
,4 place In Indianapolis. ; : v
MIS. HODAPP IS
i ; SLOWLY IMPROVING
Mrs. Edward Hodapp of N. Eighth
street, who recently underwent a ser
ious , operation at the Reid Memorial
XJcspfta! Is slowly Improving.
$20,000 PORSE TO
AUTO RAK WINNER
Of 500 Mile International
Race at Speedway Next
INDIANAPOLIS. Nov. 22. Who
wants a salary of $26,280,000 a year?
The figures almost stagger the av
erage person who figures that a salary
of $2,500 a year is good, yet the use of
a little calculation shows that the win-!
ner of the Becond annual 500-mile In- j made for the readv to wear depart
ternational Sweepstakes motor race on ment whicQ wlU be a most complete
the Indianapolis Motor Speedway, 1 one-
Memorial day, will be drawing a salary
of that rate for the time consumed in
the driving contest.
The figures would amount much
higher If the side money which will be
given along with the $50,000 purse is
considered. The winner will receive
$20,000 from the Speedway, while the
makers of various accessories will con
tribute agout $5,000 addition to his pot
of gold and donate liberally to the
winners of the other eleven prizes of
fered, which brings the total to $50,
000. $40 for Every Mile.
On a mileage basis, the winner will
receive $40 for every mile driven, and
the rate of travel maintained in the !
race will be more than seventy-five
miles an hour. This is the richest
offer ever made in the history of auto- j
mobile racing and will prove a magnet
for the greatest pilots in the world.
True, the race will be one of the
toughest battles ever fought in the
cylinder conflict world, for 500 miles
is a test supreme of both men and
metal but the gold and glory are
greater than the hardship which will
be undergone, and danger is not an el
ement ot consideration by the fearless
masters of the motor.
The international character of the
event is assured, as the French, Ger
man and Italian makers are as much
interested as the Americans. From
the standpoint of the spectator this
contest will be one of the most thrill
ing in the annals of motordom. Seven
hours of a speed battle royal is what
they will see, and the motor ng public
today demands more from men and
machinery than any other class of peo
ple. That demand is to be satisfied at
the cost of thousands of dollars.
And yet perhaps the reader won
ders why the speedway should hang up
a purse of $50,000.
The manufacturer does not enter
the racing game simply to see his car
whirl round and round the track. He
enters the game for the benefits he re
ceives irom the publicity attached to
the event, to study his car while sub
jected to the test of high speed and
to learn its possibilities.
The racing game is an expensive
proposition. The drivers do not care
to compete in events where sufficient
prize monel is not offered. Neither
does the manufacturer care to race for
charity. Thus the speedway by hang
ing up this great purse, settling the
date of the race almost at the opening
of the season, and with Its specially
constructed track, will be able to give
the public not only a long race but
it will bring the best cars in America
and possibly several from Europe to
VJtt'vack for the five-century grind.
Appointment of a guardian for Mary
J. EUaion; Vho is alleged to be aged
and of infirm mind. Is asked in a suit
tiled in the circuit court by Daniel
Mrs. Iva May Ran. widow of the late
Ora Ran, who was accldently electro
cuted on September 5. has been
named administrator of the decedent's
estate. The personal property of the
decedent was of the value of $50.
TO ENLARGE STORE
Another Story for the Nus
The Lee B. Nusbaum company,
which was opened about seven years
ago has secured the second floor of
its present building at 719-721 Main
street to enlarge its floor space. The
firm will insall a large stairway and
an electric elevator alBO. The fixtures
for the new second fioor room will be
of the most most modern character.
Work will be begun at once on the al
terations. The second floor will be
To Mr. and Mrs. Harold L.,Kellum,
child, a daughter, Katherine Sarolta
To Mr. and Mrs. Arnold E. Pfeiffer,
216 National Ave., third child, a son,
George Julian Preiffer.
Julian George Gates, Richmond,
banker, and Miss Mildred Emily Gaar,
Richmond, at home
David G. Whitton, Richmond, 36,
motorman, and Selvia A. King, Rich
mond, 36, housekeeper.
Chelsie Culbertson, Richmond, 22,
laborer and Pearl Davis, Richmond, 19,
Harvey Clement Petry, Straughan,
station agent, and Ethel J. Wiker, Dub
lin, 19, at home.
George Conrad Zwissler, 25, South
Tenth, bakery and restaurant man
ager, and Clara Bernidina Nichter,
519 South E street, 25, stenographer.
Deaths and Funerals.
KNOLL Mrs. Lena Knoll, 75 years
of age, died at her home 9 miles north
of the city at midnight Tuesday. She
is survived by five children, Mrs. Em
ma Steinkamp, of Richmond, Mrs. An
na Singer, Piqua, O., Frank, August
and Charles Knoll, of the vicinity of
Whitewater. The funeral will be in
St. Paul's Lutheran church Friday at
11:00 a. m., under the charge of Rev.
Huber. Interment will be in the Lu
TO MAKE DIAMOHDS
New Method Has Been Dis
covered by Berliner.
BERLIN, Nov. 22. A new method
of making diamonds has just been dis
covered by Dr. Werner von Bolten, a
chemical expert connected with the
Siemens-Halske laboratory here.
The process is based on the decom
position of lighting gas by a mercury
amalgam whereby the carbon con
tained in the gas is crystalized into
diamonds. As" these diamonds are ex
tremely minute, small bits of diamond
dust are introduced into the apparatus,
where they serve as metal crystals
upon which larger diamonds are grad
ually built up.
The process is still in the experi
mentaT ItSSWad the diamonds are
small, but H.ijThoped Jhat Dr. Bolten's
discovery nstjr result In the solution of
the problesj&of manufacturing dia
monds bj" artificial 'means.
Marrisd f sgli sbevld Wan wbat to do for
M aBOt-V Ma ilia, mmi for the lite of tta
or later . itt
qrs bo tm tbm
waOVi Plo. t
TO MAKE ARREST
After Receiving Credentials
She Inquired About
PATERSON, N. J., Nov. 22. Jus
tice of the Peace Morris Kammelhor,
of Little Falls township, uear Pater
son, believes that a determined athletic
woman can accomplish as a peace of
ficer something in which Jas. Dough
erty, the township chief of police, and
Ariel Van Gieson, a sergeant of po
lice, have failed. Two months ago the
Magistrate issued a warrant for the ar
rest of Joseph Bleach on complaint of
Mrs. Lizzie Durk, a neighbor. The
charge was disorderly conduct.
The warrant was first given to the
chief of police, but he returned it two
weeks later, saying he was unable to
find Bleach and that he was going
away on his vacation. The warrant
was then turned over to Sergt. Van
Gieson and last week he returned it,
saying he had seen Bleach but was un
able to capture him because Bleach
had seen him first.
Today Mrs. Durk, accompanied by
Miss Sadie Urstra, called upon the
Magistrate to learn why Bleach had
not been arrested. He explained.
"Then I am willing to tackle the job
of arresting him if you authorize me to
do so," remarked Mrs. Durk's compan
ion. The Magistrate looked up and saw a
strapping young woman 5 feet 8 inches
tall and weighing 175 pounds.
"You look as if you might do," com
mented the Magistrate.
"Yes, I could arrest Bleach or any
man in the township," Miss Urstra de
clared. The Magistrate hunted up the New
Jersey statutes and found he could
authorize "a citizen" to execute a war
rant. "But this says a citizen, and I don't
suppose you are a citizen," the Magis
"I may not be a citizen, but I ought
to be and that should serve the pur
pose," retorted the athletic young wo
"Correct," agreed the court, "and so
I will make you a constable."
After he had sworn in the woman
constable Judge Kammelhor handed
her the warrant for the arrest of
"You serve it on him as soon as pos
sible and bring him here.
"What about a badge or a star?" in
quired the young woman.
"That isn't necessary. You just go
ahead," the Magistrate said. And plac
ing the warrant in her chatelaine bag
Miss Urstra left the Magistrate's of
fice in search for Bleach, but up to k
late hour tonight had not arrested him.
Ho Talked Shop.
He was a railroad man and spoke
mostly in railroad terms. He was the
father of two boys. One day he ln
Yited the minister home to dinner.
The hungry boys wanted to pitch in.
as usual, but the father in a stern
roice cautioned them to wait. The
minister bowed his head to return
thanks. The boys, innocent of what
was being done, began to eat before
the blessing was half said. "Excuse
me a minute, said the father, address
ing the minister, "until I switch a few
Gordo castle, where the king made
a call upon the duke of Richmond, was
once taken for a public house. Some
body had begged the duke to sample
the burgundies of California, and he
had written out for a few cases, tOh
scrlbtstg hrm If. of jure TUchmoai
and Gordon." The casenTbtr arrived
addressed to "Messrs. Rklisnond and
Gordon. Gordon Castle, JtoteL
LATE MARKET NEWS
Furnished by A. W. Thomson Co,
HitUe Block, phone 2709. Corre
spondents, Logan and Bryan.
NEW YORK STOCK QUO
TATIONS NEW YORK, Nov. 22.
Qpen High Low Close
Copper 64 64 64 64
Am Smeltg. 74 74 73 74
US Steel... 64 64 63 64
U S Steel pfd 109 109
Pennsylvania 122 122 122 122
St. Paul 111 H2 111 111
B & O 102 193 192 103
N Y Central. 107 109 107 108
Un Pac .
No Pac .
152 152 151 152
240 240 239 239
127 128 127 128
175 175 174 174
119 120 119 119
107 108 107 107
& N 156
Valley ... 179
157 155 156
179 179 179
So Pac 113 1137s 113 113
Am Can .... 11 11 11 11
Am Can pfd.. 90 90 90 90
Int Harv ... 109 109 108 108
CHICAGO, Nov. 22-.
I Dec 95 95 95 95
May 100 100 100 100
July 94 95 94 94
Dec 63 64 63 64
May 64 65 64 65
July 04 65 64 65j
Dec 47 47 47 47
May 50 50 49 60
July 46 46 46 46
LIVERPOOL, Nov. 22. Wheat fu
tures d lower; corn d highet
eat buffalo live
East Buffalo, Nov. 22.
Cattle Receipts 250; prime 7.00
7.75; butchers $3.006.90.
Hogs Receipts 7600; yorkers $6.30;
heavies" $6".S0; pigs, $6.00.
Sheep-Receipts 10,000; prime $3.50.
Calves Receipts 200; choice $6.
Pittsburg, Nov. 22.
Cattle Receipts fair; choice $6.60
7.00; butchers, $3.506.00.
Sheep Receipts fair; prime $3.25g
Hogs Receipts 20 cars; pigs $9.00;
yorkers $6.30; beeves $6.50.
Calves Receipts 2,500; choice $9.00.
Chicago, Nov. 22.
Hogs Receipts 12000; light $5.70
6.45; heavies $5.906.55; pigs $3.75
Cattle Receipts 1500; $4.65 5.10.
Sheep Receipts 1500; prime $3.70
Calves Choice $5.508.50.
Lambs $5. 70 5.80.
Cincinnati, Nov. 22.
Cattle Receipts 27; top $6.75.
Hogs Receipts 3400; top $3.50.
Sheep Receipts 600; top $3.50.
IndianapoC -iKov. 22.
Cattle ReeJ 700; tsC JBO
Hogs Receir 10,000; fcr" ftXBOQ
j Sheep Receipts 10,000; prime $3.00.
Indianapolis, Not. 22.
Clover seed $10.00
Toledo, Nov. 22.
Clover seed $12.45
LOCAL MEN DRAGGED
INTO OPTION FIGHT
Accused ny Greenville, o., mer
chants of having contributed $500 to
the Ohio Anti-saloon league, in order
to keep Darke county "dry" Richmond
merchants are signing a paper in
which they declare the charge is false,
The paper is being circulated among
lodal merchants by an agent for the
Darke county "drys." He says the
charge was made by the "wet" organi
zation. Palladium Want Ads Pay.
A Good Place to Trade
Mate Otroot, Corner Oth
Krone & Kennedy
.fA a r 4-i s i itfr aktfcaiv.,..,fe
W ilU 13 Uai 11VU1AI ALIUUI, .J.' i
dress can not afford tT
anything but the KiV
They're made tofeoW
young man. TOs styL!
are snappy and t- :pt-J
terns are new. it you, t
a young man, you" will tve
ognize these stilts and ov
ercoats as thji 4 Mnd jou
have been looking fcr
Price $10 to $25
Krone & Kennedy
There's Just One
Right Way to Cook It
THERE'S JU8T ONE RIGHT WAV
to prepare a Thanksgiving dinner or
any other dinner, and that Is the way
you do when you place your hand on
the check and on the damper and
know beforehand Just what the result
is going to be. It has no tricks to
play upon you, no disappointments to
serve up to you at the last moment.
99 M fa
$1.00 per veeLi
,. K H