Chandler Daily Publicist. (Chandler, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 2, No. 128, Ed. 1 Friday, August 28, 1903 Page: 4 of 4
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PRINCIPALS IN BAR HARBOR SCANDAL
SPECIiL COItltUrfeyplS, 111
Were there Ohriatiana residing in
Pompeii at t ho y*c*riod of itH destrue-
ion? Or, rather, are there any evl-
iem:rs or remaitiB which would lead
jpoplo to accept this probability?
There are several plausible reasons
fc,r conj'M^ urir.g that Christianity
Tight have reached Pompeii. In the
Acts <>r the Apostles it is related that
when St. Paul was on his way to
Koine 1 n coiLS- ouence of his appeal
to Caesar, lie landed at PuL‘oli.B the
modern Pozzuoli. where he was met
:»y Christians, “brethren,” who desired
/ v *•
77/> S’ a;*/ / QWL on
it,e/V47/QVAl a l-Yr:
seaj»ou. Hif'ktK ns has Kept linn out o» ,
“Cy” Young has umeK nm nin
men once, twice right and live * ini* ;
seven. He won eight games in rue
cession and 13 out of 11.
Pitcher Clone Wright, whom the Na
tlonal and American leagues one** .
scrambled over, and who was a terror I
last year, has lost, seven game.s out of!
ten this season and seems to be all in
George Davis will report In Chicago
ready to play with Comlskey’s Whit*
Stockings, Jn a few days, if lie acts on
the advice of John M. Ward, his attor-
ney, who drew up the contract with
the Chicago club two years ago
Frank Bancroft and Kohert. Dec
Hedges have compu ted arrangements
to dodge conflicts in St. Louis. Tin
Beds were booked to clash with Com
iskey's White Sox in St. i-ouis on Aug
1 and Sept. 10. The Americans will
now double in August and the Nation-
al* in September.
Pitches Winning Ball.
One of the most valuable pitchers «»t
the champion Athletics *M’ni *u
1875 at Gettysburg, l'a. His "orU ah
4 pitcher of the Gettysburg college
team attracted the attention of dan-
age r Mack, who signed him in lht»l.
Hu was a success from the sturt in
fast company and has been one of the
mainstays of his team in the box. He
is a southpaw and when at his b< t >s
practically unbeatable. He has ill*
American Association News.
Toledo has signed a catcher named ,
Bickej. is there a pitcher named
McDonald, whom Minneapolis s«
cured recently from Kansas City. Is
pitching good ball.
Brashear continues to hit the ball
bard, and Ts sure to be among tb*
heavy batters of the American asso-
('apt. Clymer of lxmisville is attract-
ing attention by persistently hitting
the ball, lie threatens to break into
fbi t com punj
President Btrobel of the Toledo team
has signed Neal Ball, an inilelder of
Holland. Mich., and Thomas Giant, u
left-handed pitcher of Ionia. Mich.
Pitcher Willie McGill has been sus-
pended by the Milwaukee club until
he sees tit to report there for duty
'again and in proper form. Willie
Tic social set of Bar Harbor. Mo.,
anxiously awaiting the result of
Hie court martial ordered for Lieut.
ICdie of the navy, who is charged with
insulting Mrs. Hugh Tevls, a pretty
The episode has caused consider-
able stir hero. The .story which is
told is that Lieut. ICdie was taken to
call on Mrs. Tevis and her sister. Miss
Baxter at Malvern by Lieut. Courtney.
After being introduced Lieut. JOdie, it.
ir said, sat on the arm of Miss Bax-
ter’s chair. The next day Mr. Peters,
l friend of the two sisters, went out
I to ih< battleship Indiana and relat-
ed tlie occurrence to (’apt. Emory, and
the latter investigated, the case. After-
! ward Lieut. Edit* attended a dinner
ami a dance at the Kebo Valley club
and Lli<to met Mr. Wiltsee. The two
ability of Waddell without tlir Individ-
ual and professional eccontrlctles of
Temple of Venus.
has an importance. In a house in
one of the narrower streets of Pom
pell, in the quarter supposed to have
been inhabited by the primitive Chris-
tians, there Is also a fresco of a worn
an riding on an ass, with an infant in
her arms, and a man by her side, in
which some see a representation of
"The Flight Into Egypt.” If such be
the subject of this early fresco, it is
by some centuries the earliest repre
sentation In art, so far as is yet
known, of that memorable event; and
it is evident that the work must have
been produced at. a - comparatively
short time after the event it com-
memorates, at a time indeed when the
story of it might be told by content
The tendency of the evidence dc
rived from these discoveries made at
long intervals of time, taken in con
junction with the great probability
that Christianity had reached Pom-
peii some years prior to the destruc-
tion of that city, is all towards fur
nishing an affirmative answer to the
question. Were there Christians in
Of the other people of Pompeii we
know much. It is no exaggeration to
say that of all the ancient cities of
the earth no one has revealed so much
of its inner life and manners and cus-
toms, its vires and its arts, its he-
i liefs and its costumes, and all that
can be known, as Pompeii.
Here on one side we wander into
the Temple of Venus, where the wor-
| ship of that deity prevailed; anon we
: pass into the semi-ruined amphithe
j ater, once clamorous with the shouts
| sf maddened multitudes, now abandon-
; ed and silent save for its marvelous
j The empty houses, with the painted
I columns, rising into the blue airland
| now supporting nothing, for the roofs
| are gone, make the plaee desolate and
I lonely to the sensitive mind. Yet
him to tarry with them some days
Tne distance betwen Pozzuoli and
Pompeii is about thirty miles. It is
not unreasonable, therefore, to ex
pect that, if there were Christians in
Pozzuoli, when St. Paul landed at it,
there might well be Christians in
t’ompeii during the twenty years that
elapsed between that date and the de-
struction of it in A. D. 79. Christian-
ity made rapid strides, and it is quite
to think it reached Pompeii,
Donlin was the first Cincinnati play
er to make one hundred safe hits.
Ned Hanlon says that Tim Flood, ids
second baseman, is playing tbo game
of his career.
Homer Smoot is easily the most pop-
ular man on the St. la.uis team, bar-
riug. poHsildy, Donovan.
Catcher Page, the latest Brooklyn
acquisition, is a likely looking young-
ster, tall and well put together.
President Pulliam has sent n let-
ter to "Bug" Holliday requesting his
resignation from the umpire staff.
Jones, the Brooklyn pitcher, runs
lightning fast to first. He might to
made into a good batsman with proper
President Hart, of the Chicago club,
declares that outside of Heleo and Han-
lon, Lowe will make the best manager
In the business.
Since Chance lias been elected cap-
tain of the Cubs he has played a fast
game that lias had its effect on the
rest of the players
Pitcher Corridon. the promising
youngster signed by St-lee lust winter,
but who lias been sick all season, ex-
pects to Join the Cubs shortly.
“Sandow" Meries is only 31 years
old, is married, lives ill 'Frisco win-
ter times, likes prize lights and
smokes a good many cigarettes (hat
ho rolls himself.
Pittsburg has drawn the largest
crowds away from home. Nearly 250,-
000 people have witnessed I heir road
games, and over 80,000 attending two
games in New Torlc and pm- in Chi-
Ed Kippert. a Detroit player, who
has been with Monroe of (lie Cotton
Stales' league, has received an offer
from Brooklyn, of tho National league,
ami will join that cluli to make a try
at first base.
Manager Zlmuier of the Philadel-
phian, makes the positive statement
that If "Mike” Lynch, the star college
twirler of the year, plays professional
baseball at all it will be as a member
of the Philadelphia team. Joe Kelley
disputes this- -hut Zimmer is right
American League Notes.
Earl Moore is pitching great hail for
Frank Donohue has returned to tho
St. Louis Browns.
natural — ------ -
thirty miles from Pozzuoli, within the
space of twenty years.
The most interesting, and, indeed,
the most remarkable of discoveries,
more or less associated with this sub-
ject, was that made in June, 1882, a
fresco in which what seems the "Judg-
ment of Solomon” is clearly repre-
sented, though the figures are dwarfs.
When it was brought to light it was
described as the first representation
of a sacred subject yet found in Pom-
i peii. It was transferred at once to
. A Naples museum, where it may now be
is • ■ ;■ el Inches In -length
lodo 2. The next largest Ixtulsiilh
22, Minneapolis 1.
President Havcpor asserts that
there Is no truth iu Urn ropoit seni
out that sumo of the .best play rs on
the Milwaukee team will be sold. Tin
two players, Pliyle and Oungan, whi
were sold to Memphis over a wot k
ago. were let go because they were nm
satisfactory to the management.
NEW PRESIDENT OF TEAMSTERS.
Mrs Margaret Beau, aged 84. resin- i ornenus r. sr
In - at Webster, Mass., has regained president of the
t>ir n of her limbs as suddenly as erhood of Teams
, .over was taken away from her - Niagara Falls, is
Ml-.- ;i fifteen years ago. At that time ] native of Boston.
v struck by lightning and ever ;
Ims befell a helpless invalid
t poll .valilinf the other morning she
f,.|, a great deal more refreshed than
(01 previous mornings. It soothed to
her that she was much stronger. Her m
hitherto feeble, shaking hands had M
suddenly become strong and firm. M
Then sin - got out of bed and stood '<gl
civet for the first time in fifteen years. ■
Her joyful cries brought her daughter .
In haste to the room. I W f^.
In the aftornoon Mrs. Bean went cut .
for a carriage ride with her daughter, pi*
tho first rldo she had enjoyed in years. , • ' *
What Interested her most was the
whizzing electric cars, which she had
never seen before. So great was I- r _ /\ ^
. nrtoslt] to examine ii"- cars th tl she ■ gr \
Western League News.
The veteran Hotter is pitching good
ball for lies Moines.
First lthseman Kemniftr of St. Jo-
seph was last week suspended for
three days by President Sex ton for
threatening Umpire .McCarthy
Emil Frisk of Douvcr has been out
nf tho game nearly all season with a
broken arm. He returned to duty ton
soon, and was compelled to again n
Prcsldiflt Sexton of the West*-:'
league on July 15 fined Capt F.tci-ett
of the Colorado Spring- club >10o aim
Umpire Kelly >25 for engaging hi a
tight on July 9 at lies Moines. Short-
stop Francks was warned thal if n
ported lignin for an offense he would
be severely punished.
Leaves Pittsburg Club.
three-legged table, 1 ke a
DEATH OF WILLIAM E. DODGE
Charley Moran b
great ball for Loftus.
Detroit seems to have picked up a
good man lit Kissinger.
Dougherty of the Bostons is fast
overhauling the heavy hitters.
The Boston Americans now have
tuen batting above tho .309
MOTHER URGES SON TO KILL
The- champions of
League have lost, ono of fhelr best
through the illness of Ed.
Italian's Murder of Wife Prompted by I
His Parent’s Hatred.
A sordid tragedy of family life ha
been unfolded before the criminal
court of Avollino, Italy.
A young peasant, Muro Uorardino,
had lived happily with his wife a
woman of hardly 19 years, when, for
some unknown reason, his moth-
Bugllorio Francesca, conceived a den-
!ly hatred for her daughter-in-law. an-
began to work upon tho jealousy of
Muro by telling him that his wife An
geiiuu was unfaithful. She suggested
that he should murder Ills wife. He
acceded, and, during a religious fet
Muro drowned his innocent wife iu a
Wlille he was committing the mur
der Ills mother was on her knees re-
viling a litany to favor the success
rof the deed.
Muro has been sentenced to penal
servitude for thirty years, hie mother
The Three-I. League.
The Dubuque cluh has released Out
fielder Clinton Martin.
Springfield has signed Crafigle. a
pitcher who played with Terre Haut-
ltoekford has signed O'Brien, an in
fielder, of Cleveland, ()., late with the
Providence team of the Eastern
Pitcher Rd Smith, who has been
with the Hock Island team ..inch the
beginning of the season of 1901 w»-~
given his release at his own request.
"Chuck' Fleming, who jumped th
Dubuque team, is working in a #hoi
store at Waterloo. "Chuck" falhiil to
O’Brien of the Boston Americans
played 52 games before making an err-
or In the field.
St. I-otiis Is said to have made an
offer to Inilelder Andy Clover of the
Pittsburg A. C. team.
The Washington club is collecting a
fund for the benefit of Mrs. “Ed” Dele-
hanty and her little girl.
Arch of Caligula
block, upon which lies an infant, who
la held in a recumbent position, In
spite of his struggles, by a woman
wearing a turban. A soldier In ar-,
mor, and wearing a helmet .** Jth a
long red plume, holds the legs of t y
infant, and is about to cleave it in
two with his falchion. A group of
spectators completes the picture,
which contains in all nineteen figures.
The drawing is poor, but the colors
are particularly bright, and the preser
vfition is excellent.”
How such a subject t ame to be rep-
resented here is a puzzle. Italian-
archaeologists, said a writer, are gen-
erally Inclined to think that lac bihli-
there is a joy in wandering In and oul
of these residences now In ruins, onct
so elegant and refined, and so ricS
in werke of art, such as the house ot
Castor and Pollux. The house of the
Votti, a recently excavated dwelling
restored In accordance with the an
(lent style of construction employed
-in the city, and with nearly all Its
paintings and statues and gardens
just ae they were eighteen centuries
ago, is one of tho most interesting
spectacles that the past nas bequeath
eU to the present.
Af Pearson, the Homestead pitcher,
who beat Pittsburg-on the 22d lust.,
has been signed by Cleveland.
Charley Somers has no use for the
iou.tt.Ve .tile, ami will do his best
to have it rescinded uext spring.
Bill Dlneen of the Bostons picked a
WILLIAM & UIX DGDGZ
Ilf Sciences, tho l.innoan society, the
Vmerlcan Historical society. He be
. iI' to the Metropolitan »’i -. Fen
ittry. Downtown. Riding. Reform
PtesljyjeCiafL, Country uuil (’utupum-
wpaitti clubs and the NSW England
little red pimple with a phi; and now
his pitching arm has gone to the had.
Hill, St. Lou
McAlser hang np another disappoint-
Chick Stahl has not done much
fcjwarrti'. earning his big salary this
Of the seven presidents France bai
had. only one has served a full term
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French, Mrs. W. H. Chandler Daily Publicist. (Chandler, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 2, No. 128, Ed. 1 Friday, August 28, 1903, newspaper, August 28, 1903; Chandler, Oklahoma Territory. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc912021/m1/4/: accessed October 17, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.