The Inter Ocean from Chicago, Illinois · Page 11 Click to view larger version
September 9, 1906

The Inter Ocean from Chicago, Illinois · Page 11

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The Inter Ocean i
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Chicago, Illinois
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Sunday, September 9, 1906
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11 MOB STORMS DOORS nc PinRimn mm NEARLY MAN AND ALMOST A ; MONKEY, PIGMY IS IN Z00 Africa Dwarf Playi With Cklaepaa-ft aii OrsBK-Oalisg, a a Leak Like Tbeae Caa Speak Easll.li. Special Dispatch to The Inter Ocean. ' - NEW YORK. Septr 8. In the monkey-house in the Bronx soolot leal garden a Human being is on exhibition today. Ht name Is Ota Bangs,; he is an African pigmy, looks Ilka a man and can. speak a hundred words of the English language.. He Is of a type that la considered a close approach to the chlm-pansee, and as play-fellows, while on exhibition, he has a chimpanzee and an orangoutang. -' ' -- ' ' Thousands of people already have viewed him with wonder. Many at once declared he la a dwarf, but that la not the fact. He is a genuine African pigmy, and whlle'presum-ably a free man. he Is. to all intents and purposes, a slave to the explorer who found him In the African Jungles. - - -,5 The explorer looks upon him as an Interesting specimen of the "human subrace." ROCKEFELLER LOSES FIRST FIGHT III COURT m . -a . 3 1 . VII ill iuuuiiu uniiiv "Si V v 11 Crowds of Angry Depositors Held Back by Police Guard When Forr eign ExchangC National Bank Is Closed in Their Faces. Ohio Judge Overrules Motiqn to Quash Information Against the Standard-Oil Company and Its Officials. a" mm CLERKS, THREATENED, SEEK ' FOR OWNER OF. INSTITUTION ATTORNEYS MUST FILE THEIR , PLEADINGS BY NEXT TUESDAY u. F. L. Golebiowski, Proprietor, Missing Two Days Cashiers Offer to Turn Everything Over to City, Which Declines Responsibility. - Another Effort to End Case to Be Made Then by Men Who Condemn Present Methods of Bring rtl THE INTER OCEAN, SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 9, 190C. GIRL PAPS HERSELF ing Financier to Trial. Special Dispatch to Tbs Inter Ocean. .;. PITTSBURG, Pa., Sept. S. Depositors who fear they have lort their alt are swarming ebout the doors of the Foreign Exchange National bank today. They are Ignorant aa to the exact condition of the Institution and are clamoring for their money. Police Grd Bk. Police have been detailed to guard the bank and have forced the depositors Into a long line. Angry and frightened-men and women are in the line threatening tha clerks and calling for the owner of the bank, F. L. (Jole-biowskl. The bank, which is a private Institution, clerks closed the doors in the face of a mob of enraged depositors. Bank Owner Missis. F. L. Golebiowtki has now been missing three weeks. His family has also disappeared. The story got ou( that he had taken all the money with him, and the clerks admitted that they knew of no money being left at the bank. The clerks offered to turn the bank over to the police, but this was refused. WILL TEST GRAIN RATES INTERSTATE COMMISSION MEET HERE SEPT. 17.' TO Itelat Ions Br( wtea Rallreaaa aaa Ele- T.tor. Will Be Mala Topic ta Be la vestlgjated. 1 The interstate commerce commission will begin an investigation of the relaUons existing between railroads and grain elevators in this city Sept. 17. This Investigation will be under the La Follette resolution adopted by the Senate at Its last session. The commission will reopen the famous Peavey case tor the elevator of that name, and the Cnlon Pacific railroad. Thia case, which was originally opened by the commission on its own initiative in 1903, was against the Union Pacific railroad, which was paying the Peavey company li cents per hundred pounds for hacdl'ng the grain brought it by the railroad. It -ai held that this payment was 1n the nature of a rebate, but after the ease had been thrashed out at that time the commission derided that there was nothing in the law to prevent the payment for this scrvlr-e. and that the payment was not unreasonable. " Kvldrare In reaves- Case. U is now claimed that several Important additional . facts regarding -the relations of the railroad and the grain elevator company have been developed, - and - these will be brought out during the coming bearing. - -- The commission expects to devote two days to the bearing of this case, and will then take tip the case of the lumber association gainst the railroacU in relation to stakes on lumber cars. This case, so far as related to the Southern lines and the Central Trunk Line association, was considered here this summer. The railroads have previously forced the lumbermen to furnish the stakes hording the lumber on the gondola cars, and chargt d them freight on the stakes as well. The Southern and Central roads abolished the freight charge, and the lumbermen claimed that -this in the aggregate relieved them of an annual expense of 12.000.600. Kiprrlnirali May Ea Controversy. The cases have now been continued by mutual consent, pending experiments by the railroad company as to equipping lumber cars with permanent stakes. This, ir done, will relieve the lumbermen of 14,000,000 addi tional expense. t Chicagoan's Caddy Killed by Lightning On St Louis Links Bolt Strikes Tree Daring Consolation SWatch for Western Championship Finals. Special Despatch to The Inter Ocean. ST. LOUIS, Mo.. Sept. 8. During a sudden and severe thunder storm which swept over the western part of the city this afternoon, Ed Maginn, a caddy, was struck by lightning and Instantly killed on the Glen Echo golf links, where the final round of the Western golf championship la being played. There was a panic among the golfers. Maginn was caddylng for Runcle Martin of Chicago, who was playing in one of the consolation flights of the Western Golf tournament. The heavy rain whk-h accompanied the" electrical storm drove the caddy under1 tree, where another caddy and several spec-tatora were standing. Maginn was talking to his fellow caddy when struck. He was the only one under the tree to suffer from the Jolt. . Maginn was 15 years old and lived in St. Louis. SUED BY WIFE FOR DIVORCE,: BY FRIEND FOR DAMAGES "' Calcagaaa Dlaeevered Ty Aar-arrlevea Pair 'a able to Obtala Bma la Ula Owa Tow a. Special Dispatch to The Inter Ocean JANKSVILLE. Wis.. Sept. S.in a suit re, eently filed, B. M. Brown, formerly of Chicago, asks $25,000 damages for alienation of his wife's affections, and begins action In tort on charge of criminal conversation against Mr. Fleek of this city. Und.er the tort 13.000 bail for appearance. The complaint alleges compromising situations In which the plaintiff a wife and Fleek are alleged to have been discovered by the husband and wife of the defendant. Twenty- r loners. which ape 4hk.u -1 1 t .taJ$T'!wrltte" by FWk to Mr- Brown, action Fleek was arrested and held under also comprise part of complaint Both men have famlllas. and both ar r1rtwnDI i-?, bul"ne" social circles. u now JtiZlJm. huVi Ike wife is now asking for divorce on the ground of cruelty and inhuman treatment uua ol Fleek was absent from the city for several month, after the discovery In th- "pring .kT". 'rTd w,th WW 'on hi, returi.' Unable te secure bail in this city, he was forced to go to neighboring towns for bondc-icen An attempt made to keep the matter tiuiet owing to the church connections of all parties was futile. "-.-.: PERSECUTED STAGE HEROINE IS REALISTICALLY PORTRAYED. Ella Via SlekJee F.hi Tie ta Railway Track aad la Barely Saved la .;. Tlnae One Actor la Play. ' Special rjt.pa.tcb. to-Tha I ntar. Ocean. INDIANAPOLIS. Ind.. Sept. , 8. The strange case of pretty lS-year-old Ella Van Sickle, who was found bound and unconscious on the railway tracks, has been made clear. Ella has confessed that ahe did it all herself. Why she did it and What she expected to gain by It she refuses to tay. Ella was a constant attendant at a theater where melodramas are performed, and often with her girl friends attempted to re-enact these play. It is believed that the troubles of the many persecuted heroines she had seen at the theater prompted the. girl to gain notoriety In this way. , She- told a strange story. While passing through a dark alley on her way home from her friend's house the night before, she said, she had been sensed from behind by an unknown, man, who pressed to her mouth handkerchief saturated with chloroform. She remembered nothing else until she awoke to And herself bound and gagged lying ob the track with the headlight of a locomotive rapidly approaching. She struggled violently and finally rolled herself off the track just before tha engine reached the Spot. r - - . Then she became unconscious again and knew nothing until found by the crew. She was not seriously Injured, but was exhausted after her nlght'a exposure. TEACHER, STRICKEN BEFORE CLASS, CLAIMED BY DEATH Professor A. F. Vcbittr of the Hyde Park Hick School Saecamba ta aa Attack of llemorrkage of (he Brala. Professor A. F. Webster of the Hyde Park high school, who was on Friday stricken by a hemorrhage of the brain while in front of his class, died at his home, 5407 Greenwood avenue, yesterday afternoon. The sudden seizure caused much excitement among the students, and three young men hurried to the assistance of the prostrate teacher. He was hurried to his home Dd three physicians summoned. All that medical skill could do was attempted, without success. Mr. Webster was born at Commerce, Mich., in 1859, and was the son of the Rev. James Webster of Albion college. He received his academic education at the Institution, and afterward was graduated from the Johns Hopkins university at Baltimore. Md. He came to Chicago several years ago and w . Afitt4l- la.t rnoin. t.LatJn Jkt tha Hyde Park high school. The funeral arrangements have not been completed, but It is probable that Interment will take place tomorrow. NOTED ARCHITECT DEAD. Arthar T. Ttaaewell, Oaee Chleaaro Res-Meat, Dlea la Knaland. News reached Chicago yesterday of the death in England of Arthur T. Tlmewell, formerly well known in Chicago, Spokane, and Winnipeg, at the age of 65. He was well known as an architect and designed many building In the three cities named. In Chicago he was well known to all the British residents. He returned to England six years ago. Seven children survive him, Mrs. W. J. Nixon Davis and Thomas Valentine and John Tlmewell of Chicago. Mrs. R. W. Frazer of Akron, Ohio; Mrs. P. Durst of Spokane, Wash.; Arthur Tlmewell of London, and Robert Tiroewell, who Is a resident of Indiana. OBITUARY. Mrs. Margaret Evans, a daughter of one of the pioneer families of Illinois, and widow of John Evans, formerly Governor of Colorado, died yesterday at Denver. Colo. She has been a resident of that city since 1862, when she left Chicago. Adoiph Aschor, a retired lawyer, died yesterday at his residence, 1863 Halsted street. Mr. Ascher, who was 71 years old, was born, in Germany, and came to New York when a child. He removed to Chicago twenty years ago, where he became a prominent member of the Cook county bar. He was a past master of King Solomon lodge, A. F. and A. M.. of New York. He leaves a widow and- three children. The funeral will take place from the family residence at 2 o'clock this afternoon. BOMB FACTORY IN SYNAGOGUE. Discovery la Made After Explaslata Kllla Two Peraeaa. KERTCH, Russia. Sept. 8. A bomb was exploded today In the garret of the principal synagogue here, killing two sons of the watchman of the edifice. Investigation revealed two other bombs and tools for manufacturing bombs and many revolvers and cartridges lr the building. The synagogue Is now surrounded by troops. Pipe Fire Carj Two Die la Flames. BESSEMER, Mich., Sept. 8. Alfred Hansen and Henry Frank, sleeping In a car on the Northwestern track at Turtle station, burned to death last night. Both men were drunk and set lire to the car from their pipes. POLICE CALLED TO CATCH BURGLAR FIND ONLY AN OLD BLACK CAT Austin Woman Believes House Is Invaded and Locks Herself in Room, Calling for Husband by Telephone. ' When Mrs. John B. Holland, 805 Baird avenue, Austin, returned to her home at 1 o'clock yesterday afternoon she found a door which she bad left open had been shut. She tried It and It was locked. Placing her ear to the panel she heard some one ransacking the place. . . , Firm In the belief that burglars were helping themselves to her valuables, she ran to another room and locked herself in. The burglar In tbe next room could be heard rummaging around for three hours, and Mrs. Holland In her Improvised prison was shaking as If with palsy. . . Mrs. Holland took down the-telephone receiver in feverish haste, calling her husband, who was in bis office down town. ' "Come home right away. John, right away, ahe said. 'There is a burglar In the next room. I can hear him now; and he may kill me." -r . - " - - . Holland caught the first car for Austin, end reached his home about i:0 o'clock. As he was coming up the walk Mrs. Holland Special Dispatch to Tha Inter Ocean. FINDLAY, Ohio, Sept. 8. John D. Rockefeller today lost the first round in his light to get clear of the informations.hanglng over him here in connection with the prosecutions of the Standard Oil company. His defeat came In the form of an order by Judge Banker overruling the motions to quash the informations against Mr. Rockefeller and the Standard OH company. After overruling the motions of the defendant's attorneys. Judge Banker entered an order giving them until next Tuesday to plead to the charges or to file further motions. First Clash la Over. Today's court proceedings mark the first actual conflict in the mighty legal battle that the state of Olio is waging against the Standard Oil company and against Mr. Rockefeller personally. Other scrimmages are to occur and for the. next few weeks this I place will be the seat of one of tbe mightiest legal aars ever wagea. "on one side, tbe defense, are the ablest attorneys that the gigantic fortunes ot the Standard Oil coterie ot financiers can em-poly to free their leader from the sigma of criminal prosecutions. On the other, the state, la the district attorney -of Hancock county, aiaed by -the antral assistants'ia the Attorney General's otttce. The informations, which the Standard OH men are trying to have nullified to prevent the ease coming before the court upon the merits of the evidence, were filed against Mr. Rockefeller individually and against the corporation, caargtng violations ot the Valentine law, an anti-trust measure that was based upon the Sherman anti-trust act of the leaera! statute books. . Ikarge vtolatlaa at Law. Mr. Rockefeller, iu .the information, is charged wnn organizing the biauaaru Oil company, or rainer one o the auoetuiary concerns mat la classed wiin tne parent corporation, fn violation ot the provisions of me Valentine act. The Imormauon against the chief of the big oil company followed one ct tbe most sensational investigations ot recent years. Most of me evidence wa brougnt out oy f rank S. Monnett, formerly Attorney General of the state ot Ohio, aud afterward special attorney lor tbe interstate commerce commission in the investigation. Mucn evidence was Introduced to snow that tne Stand-aid OH company as a corporation in restraint of competition In Ohio. When the grand jury tailed to return ah indictment against tne company the attorneys sprung a coup d'etat in nling information against Mr. Kockefeller and the Standard company, charging tne violation ot the law. Waat laforaaatleaa ttaaaheal. The Standard Oil company, in the clash that occurred today, attempted to have the informations quashed upon tbe plea that the state was not ta ia proper mea ner, and that indictment should have been returned by the grand Jury or the prosecution dropped. Virgil 1. Kline, the Standard Oil attorney from Cleveland, appeared before the court to argue his motion. Judge Banker listened patiently to the points introduced by the attorney. After the arguments were ended Judge Banker announced his decision-He ruled that the proceedings were regular, and that the informations should stand, and that unless the attorneys could devise some other arguments the case would hav to be tried upon its merits. - Caaale lacldraU la Caae. While the present case Is one of the most important among thejiumeroua prosecutions or the Standard Oil company, inasmuch as It will mean a test not only of the Valentine law but of the Sherman act, after which It was patterned, it has been replete with almost comic situations. Chief among these was the determination of Sheriff Groves of Hancock county to arrest Mr. Rockefeller when be landed in New York ' after his European tour. " The Ohio sheriff- went to New York and awaited the arrival of the Atlantic liner upon which the oil king was a passenger. He announced to the newspaper men in New York that when the time came for the ship to come to landing he would a wait .the arrival of Mr. Rockefeller upon tbe pier and would place him In custody the instant that he set foot upon land. Bu the Standard Oil attorneys were too shrewd for tbe Ohio sheriff and before the boat came to lta moorings, had atolen a march upon the limb of the law who was so determined to arrest the world's richest man. They came to Flndlay and put In an appearance for Mr. Rockefeller, demurring to the informations. This left the sheriff powerless and he returned to Flndlay, while Mr. Rockefeller landed In New York a free man. Rockefeller ol la Casrl, Mr. Rockefeller did not, appear In court In person today, and it Is not likely that he will be compelled to come here for sometime to come. The attorneys, tt Is bellleved. can, by numerous plena, motions, -and continuances delay the testing of the issue of the case for several months If not overthrow it entirely. While here Mr. Kline refused to say anything about the fifty-three pounds of indictments returned against tbe Standard Oil company In Chicago or of the prosecutions being brought at Jamestown. N. Y. He declared that those cases are outside of hla district and that he has not Investigated them. , . .. : He was confident, however, that he will be able to block the state In its case here, and that the Issue will never be tried la Flndlay. put her head out of the window and Insisted that he get the police; that It was too dangerous for him to tackle the Intruder alone. Holland hurried off and telephoned to the station, and a detail was sent to the house under command of Sergeant Ryan The bluecoats were stationed about the house with drawn revolvers and clubs. ' Ryan gave hla club to Holland and took his revolver in his hand. Together they advanced upon the room in which the burglar bad been at work for five hours. "Surrender or we will knock the door down," commanded Ryan. . There was no reply and the two men fell against the door, breaking It through. As they fell into the room an old black cat, half starved, and sick, ran past them. Jumped through a window, and climbed a telegraph pole. . .., " Then Mrs. Holland remembered that a little boy had set the spring lock, which caused the door to lock when it was blown shut by the wind. Imprisoning the cat. . f.:.rTV.r :.v?v-?.".-.; :.V.V ma HUNT TO, FIRE LftVIH BOMB OUSTED INSPECTOR HAS AID FOR HIS FORMER ASSISTANT. Said ta Have Stateaaestt From Maaaney Exesersllag Aeesied Nslesky Aeeaieri Alaa lader Clearf. Chief Collins, fearing that Injunction proceedings might be brought against him, yesterday changed his plan of reinstating Inspector P. J. Lartn of the Fifth police division tomorrow morning and suspending him 1& the evening. Instead, he will try to have the present suspension hold over, in spite of the fact that the thirty day period which these orders are allowed to run will have expired. The chief's new determination la the result of threatened Injunction proceedings in behalf of the inspector. It was asserted that if he was restored to his place that he would seek to hold It, through the medium of a court order," and th chief did not care to take that chance. - Haat May Series Barprlae. Chief Collins is taking consolation of the fact that a promise was made on behalf of Inspector La Tin that he would waive his rights concerning the suspension In the event he was granted a continuance of the hearing of tbe charges which would carry It over the thirty day limitation. It was determined definitely yesterday that inspector Nicholas Hunt, who was suspended at the same time that Inspector Lavln waa removed from bis post of duty, would be 'present at the Lavin hearing, and that he would have aome Interesting documentary (evidence to present. It is declared bat Inspector Hunt Is In possession of a statement, signed by Policeman Mahoney. which knocks the props from under the charges that Lavin, then a captain, was In league wtth-the robbers of the Hagamann Jewelry store. . , Blaekaaall May Be Expaati. ' It was also stated last night that some interesting history in the lives of Sergeants Michael J. Gallery and Thomas J. Prender-gast, who have been supplying Chief Collins with evidence against Lieutenant Roger Mulcahy,- Inepector Lavln, and others, wilt be Introduced at the bearing. The documents will be used for Impeachment purposes In the event either of these men take the stand against Lavin. Organised blackmail is one of the charges which Is expected to crop out.- Inspector Wheeler of the Harrison street station is preparing to bring charges against Patrolman Omer H. Brown, who Is said to have used undue violence In dispersing crowds which gathered about the station to witness the placing of prisoners in the wagon bound for the bridewell. j. ' CH ICAGOAN HEADS CLERKS. F. A. CraaaVall Caoaea Presldeat la At-... . laatie City Ceaveatlea. - - . ATLANTIC CITY, N. X, Sept. ft, The American Institute of Bank Clerks, which baa been in session in this city for several days, today concluded thslr convention. - Tbe . following officer . were ..elected: President, F. A. Crandall, Chicago; vice president, A. W. Morton, Baltimore; recorder, B. S. Raplee, Cleveland; treasurer, E. A. Havens, Providence r members of . the executive committee, C. J. Richmond and D. W. Hakes, Springfield; C C. Hlggins, Detroit; Harry Rahn, Milwaukee; L. W. Fricke, St. Louis; members of the board of trustees, N. D. Ailing, New York; B. C Downey, Indianapolis; Joshua Evans, Jr., Washington. The convention will meet heat year at-Detroit. ... : - " Percjalsltes of the Prealeleat. " The salary of the President Is - 130,000. President's traveling expenses $25,000. secretary ot the President $5,000, other employes In executive office $61,000. contingent ex- h.nA. 1M AAA ... a mA rH..l.ll..irlu. House $35,000.' repairs to Whits house $35.- AikA aa.f .a It'Lli. 9W a aaa - . m wv, iusi ur v. un xiuuse iq.vuv, care or Tsaaat llAI1sTla Sft faftfa rartalva aw., hAn.aa at AAA Malaranaaa v TXrV. I . wT vyw.vwv, aaaai aivMvp Ul v Uaias XAUtaVVV grOUQOl 44.000, policemen at White House $40,000, se- t ic. iudu a.vw, naval jwent msy-flower $150,000. naval yacht Sylph $25,000. Total, $472,000. - The Caccltxsive Pabst EigHt-Dcty MetHod a Guarantee of Age, Purity and Strength. ABST for sixty years has been brewing along the most highly leads in the manufacture - of the purest and best 'beer because he never rests in his studies and researches, never spares expense to make the best. -Pabst Beer is made only from Pabst eight-day malt. This" means that it contains the highest amount of nutrition obtainable out . pf malt, f; This, coupled with sixty years' of practical brewing experience, makes Pabst Blue Ribbon Beer unequalled as a nourishing, tonic and a delicious, refreshing-beverage. Equal in importance to eight-day.malt is cleanliness, and in this again - Pabst excels; not only is the mammoth Pabst Brewery a model of neatness in every department, but the beer from mash-tub to keg or bottle is never touchetl by human hands. Every known safeguard is established to prevent. possible contamination. Pabst Blue Ribbon Beer is given to public only when science to be perfect in age, purity and strength; the best beer brewed. Pabst Brewing Co.. 1 l4N.Dsplaines St. Phone Monroe 6T. CITY CATHOLIC CHURCH NOTES. Perseaala a ad Other Itesaa Gleaaed Froaa Chieaso Parishes. Confirmation will be administered by Bishop Muldooa this afternoon at ; 3:3 o'clock to a large class of children and adults is St. Bride's church, Coles avenue and Seventy-Sixth street. Cheltenham. Tbe Rev. T. O'Sulllvan is .the pastor of this congregation. At a meeting of theoffieers and state board of directors of the Kalghts of Father Mathew held last night at their headquarters, 151 Washington street, plans were outlined for the coming supreme convention of the order to be held la Chicago Oct. 15. It. and 7. It is estimated that more than 300 delegates will attend, and also two companies of the uniformed rank from St. Louis, numbering more than 10 men. Chicago delegates will be elected at the various council meetings to be held during the coming week. . The Rev. Alexis Cnnneen, the well known Passlonlct missionary of Norwood Park, who has conducted a number of missions is Chicago churches la the past two years, has been transferred to Dunkirk. N. Y.. where be will hold the office of Instructor In St. Mary's school for Paseionlst candidates, succeeding the Rev. Valentine Lehnerd, who goes to Scranton. The Aoty Xame society of , St. Basil's church. Garfield, boulevard and Wood street, will give a reception in the parish assembly ball Tuesday evening. - .- ; Tbe 'Cathedral college.Cass and Superior streets, a diocesan preparatory seminary, which was opened last year by Archbishop Qnlgley, will resume classes tomorrow under tbe Rev. Dr. Puree! 1, rector. All the parochial schools In the archdiocese were re-j opened isst week with largely Increased attendance, and from reports to far sent in It Is -estimated that, the attendance in the parochial schools alone this year will number over 100.000 pupils, the colleges, seminaries, and academies showjpg equally large gains In enrollments. . . .- "Archbishop Qulgley officiated at the ceremony of laying the corner stone of the new 88. Peter and Paul church, Thirty-Eighth and Paulina streets, Monday afternoon, and score than ninety priests from Chicago and, front the adjoining statea assisted. Archbishop Qulgley gave the English sermon and tbe Rev. CasUair Sztucsko. C S. C. preached in Polish. -- - - - The new church, of which the Rev. Maximilian Koteckl is the pastor, will be ready for services in' March, and will cost, when completed. $100,000. "" aaaaaaa Thurtoey of this week St. Vlateur'a. college at Kankakee will reopen. Classes will be held tn the new Roy hall and the Mar-sile Alumni hall until such time as the new college buildings that are to replace tha structures destroyed by fire Isst February are ready for occupancy.- St. Basil's congregation will resume the series of monthly lectures and entertainment given last winter for the benefit of tbe church building fund thl season. The first lecture of tbe series will be given by the Very Rev. J. F. Oreen. O. 8. A., president of St. Rita'a Augustinian college, Tuesday evening. Sept. : 25. The entertainment program will be presented bythe Gem Comedy club. ' Funeral services for tbe Rev. Thomas F. Walsh, D. D..- professor ot mathematics and history lathe Cathedral college and chaplain at Fort Sheridan, who died at his parents' home in Jollet Isst Sunday evening sfter four days Illness with peritonitis, were held Wednesday morning in St. Patrick's -church, Jollet. Archbishop Qulgley was the celebrant of the requiem mass and preached the sermon. Bishop Muldoon and over 100 priests .of the . archdiocese were in attendance, at the services. The Interment was made tn tbe old Catholic cemetery at Jollet Father Walsh was born in Jollet in 1878 educated In the Jollet grammar and high schools, at St. Mary's college. Baltimore, and after his ordination went to Rome, where he had conferred on him, after a year's study at the Jesuit college, the degrees of doctor of philosophy and doctor of divinity. He waa recalled last yesr by Archbishop Qulgley to become a member of the faculty of the newly established diocesan seminary at tbe Holy Name cathedral. the pioneer in perfecting: processes of developed scientific lines, and and the test of time show it WRITER LIES IN ENGLISH. Tells Tale ml 4-Year-OM Ctrl Who - Speaks Sevea Laaaraaa;ea. Special Dispatch to The Inter Oceans.,' BASIC CITY. Va-. Sept' 8- Bessie Doyle, daughter of a well known Iron manufactUrlns; man here, is the most accomplished linguist In the state .and she Is but 4 years old. Her father Is a French scholar and taught her the language ; ber mother, who la of German descent, instructed the child in the tongue of the fatherland, and ths Swedish nurse carries on the communication with tbe tiny charge in a Scandinavian dialect. In . addition to this another servant has drilled Yiddish into Boasie's brain, and a Cuban at tbe iron foundry is now teaching her Spanish. - But wttb six languages, including English, the little girl is not satisfied, and she declares she will master the Russian tongue within a year, the Jewish servant being her instructor;. WEATHER INDICATIONS. WASHINGTON. IX. f undar and Moadav: C. EeU Forecast for IJunofa. Lpper MlebUran. - Wisconsin, and la-dtana Fa(r and continued warm Suadar aad Moo-dar: llsrht to fresh southweat winds Ohio and U MKchlran Fatr Sunday and aloodar: Uaht to freak soatbweat winds. Minnesota Fata- Sunday aad Monday, showers and cooler; fresh southwest ahUUna to BorthwcM winds. . j,, Dakota Fair Sunday and Monday; cooler nraeka Fatr Sunday and Monday oooiar In wi aad nortn portion. Monday. www in Kanaaa. Mlaaourt. aad Iowa Fair Sunday and ChlcauSe"' oblwlw. st T p. ta.. rmue Wind, vrtnr. Pre. E- - . Clear .... E- Cloudy .... S.E. Fair W. Fair BE. Clear .... .VV. Clear 8-K. Clear .... W. Ckmdy N.WV Fair S.W. Clear N. Clear .... 8VV. Fan- . 8E. Clear 8.K. Clear .... 8.W. Clear .... S.W. Clear ...I W. , Char .... 8.W. Rain at Clear 8.VV. Fair E. Clear .... 8.E. Clear - .... H E. . Clear .... aW. Clear .... W. Clear .... 8.W. Clear' ".: 8. VI'. Clear .... B.W. .Clear .... N.W. Clear .... Vi'. -Fair 8.E. Fair .... N.W. Cloudy E . Clear 8.E. Clear .... W. Clear .... w" near fjr. Clear .... 8.W. Clear .... N. Clear .... W. Fair I.; 8.W. Clear .... 8. Clear N.W. Cloudy .14 8. E. Clear .... 8.E. . Clear .... B.E. Cloudy .... 8. , Fair 8.E.' Clear .... E. Clear .... W. Clear .... 8. Clear .... 8. Clear .... 8.W. . Clwr ...I N Clear .... 8.W. Clear .... 8.E. Clear- .... N.W. Clear .... 8.K. Fair ' ..... Fair .... N.W: Clear W. Cloudy .02 8.W. ' Cloudy .10 8. Clear .... N.W. Clear- .... 8.W. Clear .... aw. Clear ,0 a Clear .... ..... Clear - .... Clear .... 8.W. Clear .... N.E. Fair .... aw. Clear .... Abilene n ir.r.'.Tfj S3 4 t -71 7 Albany Alpie ........ Airarllla , li&ttWord ...... Bismarck ...... Buffalo .......... Bostoo ......... Cairo 7 P2 tat i JW 78 4 84 74 as . so 2 m vo 3 tm i ee Cals-ary .04 Ctuu-tos C.tr: T Charlotte ......... .so Cheyenne 71S Chicago 7S Cincinnati ..82 Cleveland 8u Cw cord la yo rjavsnpfert ...S4 Danver HU Pea Moines... . 84 Detroit 7 M Devil's take . iH Dodge Oty W ft. DuLueue ...tit M Emlutn yo El Paso ...a 113 Eseanaba ...72 e Grand Rapids .7S KH Oi'ean liey ............. . Havre fto VI Helena ..82 & Huron S4 Indianapolis ...........S3 fc4 Jackaonrllla .....7 M Kanaaa City SO Vt Lander W 84 .Utile Rock 7 7t I .os Angeles 7' ' tut Madison .....80 K2 Marquette .....83 S3 Memphis ......80 M Medicine Hat 74 ' S4 Milwaukee ....78 . SO Minnedoea ., 74 84 Montgomery . ...... .... 71 84 Montreal ...83 84 Monrhead 82 K2 Naahvtlle . (l so New Orleans.. 7H 88 New York city.. 8 78 Norfolk .........T(S 84 North Platte.... 84 4 Oklahoma 83 88 Omaha. .v....... . .. . 88 . St Oaweao ,.0M 73 Perkersbwrs; ...... ....73 . 88 Peoria 78 ' fx Philadelphia . 70 m Plttaburg .......78 M Paebk 7K 88 Qu'Appelle ............ .84 88 KapldCity f SO Pan Francisco .2 7 St. Louis 74 82 St Paul 84 . W Salt Lake City ...82 84 Sault Bte. Marie 71 . 83 gprlnafteld. Ill u..7 Me Springfield. Mo... 7t 84 VIcKsburs 84 88 Waahlnctoa 7 W2 'tYlchlte ..............84 Winnipeg 73 84 Yellowstone Park 7U T4 Trace. OCEAN STEAMSHIPS. Special Dispatch to The later Ocean. . -' NEW YORK. Beat, a Arrived Kalaerto Au-ruate Victoria. Hambarar; Campania. Liverpool; St. PaoL Boutbampton and Cherbourg; Franc eaca. Trieste. , Sailed Patricia. Hamburg via Plymouth and Cherbourg; fUmbrta. Liverpool via Queenatown; Meaaba. London; Zeeland. -Antwerp via Dover; Philadelphia. Southampton via Plymouth and Cherbourg; Columbia. Glasgow; Cllta 31 Kilaao. Naples and Genoa. . MLMI? BULLETIN. The chemical analysis of tha samples of water received from tha Several stations In the eity yea-terrtay shewed tha water from the different stations to be sets. v',il ' to - day he : the MARRIAGE LICENSES. The following marrlag Ucenses were issued yesterday: Age. Korman TC Hilt Peari E Khwir.ii 9Hf.l Carl Gumav Lans. Hilda Caroline Otaon... ...37 W John K. Cuahlng, Harriet M. Webber ....242:1 A Ifred Manseau. Agnes Wllhelme Lawrence.27 3A George H. Oatraader. Evanston; Blanche Peari Atklneon.. 24 William M. Adam. Mollle Keller 21 It Joan Schwaaa. Katharine Gray........ .'.2117 OwS. Johnaon. Ada V. Htackflberg... SO 2.1 Jan Job. Marie Tomldalaka 2422 Albin Bodla. TlUie Srhnbert 21 V Charles Mark. luary Koroma.... ....... .28 W Frank Wesely. Antonla Wacha 28 ZS Awkooy Kobnke. Joeephlne Baranek 21 1 Joseph Ot-th, Aaaa Blaaeoek 22 il Andrew Nlelson. Emily NleUon. ........... .27 2 Edward Ryan. Caroline Nov ack 24 2 Harry Hargrare. Annie Hrhnetder... ..2834 Frank BUaracha, Anna Bllaacha..... So ii Chsrlea E. Eddy. Grand Rapids. " Mich. : Datdee A. Haddeo. seme 2A 11 Frederick R. Bylngtoa. Mary K. GUI 2 James Dulllncer, Aurwia Taach. ............ .8l 21 Otto Olaubltx. Cecilia Meyer 23 I-1 Arthur B. Hlgn. Mabel Moaeh 2S 21 Johan A. Weliln. Hllma Ha neon.. .! 2h John Thomas Patterson. Alice Jane Tosr...-28 2 Ht-nry Mueller. Emllle Frettag 42 S WUllam Kuehlmann. Stelm Norton 21 21 Carl Edwin Kllng. Mary Emereala 9raasaa.27 2o Nicholas Lay. Kal. Mullae....,...T. 221 Fella H. Spltaer. Kanaaa City: Miss Clara . f,". aame 2SM Julius Fins, Mary Goodman 2721 Walter C Scoit. Jaaette MUIlniau 2523 Erall Lerrher Anna Hand 82 IS Harry Hamstleld. Fannie Goldberg ..2221 Frank Bruno, Anna Cbe.ra.raJ k TZ 1 S Andrew A. GaDagber. Anna H. Saving 2821 Thomas Mathew. Llssle Hruentna- S2 tT Thomas W. Pitnamna. Ctelle. l rvHar 9iW'l i Antonl Wlencek. Kaihertas IVuaaia 21 U Gxiatav Marcuson. Anna Fores 81 31 josepB Prrnlclara, Canta Soro 2211 Earle W. Ramsey. Theresa O. Leaay.... SI XX rUobard E Bbearar. Emma M. Llvko.. 2 2 Wiley A. Moffatt, Anna Reeae 22 fferarrle ramh-irln. EUnMh 11.11 rt Wolrleeh Kardya. Julia Ijiht-rlca ( John Connelly. Kathcrlne Hughes 3-V3-. R a lot b C. Dauber: Abba Hoi man 2--V-25 Herranaai Etaaahart. Martha Koehler 2824 Charlea Olsen. Loulas CHson 41-St Ralph G. Klrroa. Sldell ULj Gayla Baca, Hame. Ill 2 21 Em 11 Kattson. Algoaqaln. lit; Emma L. Jeyna, sama . . . 25 ?2 William Gunther. Beatrice Foley 21 20 Pamuel M. Brode. Marie Salavltrb 28 IS Noah Perlmoeller. Madlaoa. WIS.: EUen Haantmen 2S 28 Anton H. Pass. Minnie Brlckel. .....,J.4 2.T Frank James Tbovpa. Kate M. Farrell......2 SS iwlntv A Kenf4c rm U L. n 1 W Jt 91 lu lae Menhka. Sarah Bchllett 21-31 Frtck Nelson. Oe-da Carlson. 27 IS Frank Pierce McGreavy. Mary Ttina Mar- - - ray 211 Charlea Muellor. Elate Vol k ma an 727 William J. debuts. Blue Island; Olive Stone. aame 21 IT Charles Oboava. Bertha fVhuchardt 2.121 Roalna Ingrafla. Caatano Papa ........2218 James W. Le rarer. South Bend Ind,; Ellen Peters. Rochester, lad JZ Jultu OatiMMva-lea. KAurkra ITartlanna wlcs .............27 23 Cert D. R ex noils. Bella Blake 21 Osorge E. it rem. Mary Julia Demood ....8122 Henry W. Johnson. Eelma Berg 2324 Abe Strulman. Anna Ehafranaky ......24 Tt Oeonre Meupert. Katie Bleske ....2!V 35 Kaalmler Adajnakl. AlMna Tocaylowaaa. . ,. IS Abraham Baar. Nyack. N. Y.; . Bertha Schoenblum 262 Alfred P. Fried ricks. Evanston: Maude M. u Baatsr 1322 Herman BrMtnberg. Esther H'wenblum .21 18 George Mr! r tyre. LUIlan Hedgan 2118 Mary J. Adams. Josephine M. Noonaa 2321 . Fred i. Patrick. Nellie A. BaUinger DEATHS. FTJNERAL TRAIN Oraceland and Calvary Funarai train of the Chicago. Milwaukee A St . Paul railway Isaves Cnlon depot Madison and Canal streets) dally at 1240. aa. COI.TON Kept. 7. Professor Buel P. Celton of the State Normal university. Bloomlngton. III. Burial Monday. Sept. .10. at 2 p. m.. at Prtnee- ton. HU HOFFMAN Catherine E. Hoffman, wife of Dr. O. K. HotTmaa. mother ef Mrs. Dr. Service. Richard and Robin Hofman. S8uS Waahlngtoa avenue.-Funeral notice later. - WEBSTER Arthur F. Webster. Sept. S.'ae4 47 years. Funeral arrrleee will ba roneucted at hi " late residence, MOT Greenwood avenne. at 4 p m, Sunday. Sept. B. by the Rev. W. E. Tllro. Interment at Albion. Mlcheon Monday, Sept. lk YEAKEL Mrs. Ellsa Anne Webb Yeakel. FrMav morning. Beet. 7. at reaideac of her dauahter. Mra. Henry C. Bannard. 410 North State street. Funeral services private. Burial Monday. Lafayette, lad. Please omit flowers. UNDERTAKERS. J. WHITTIER prFFT'M CtO YEARS WITH THE lata C. H. Jordan), undertaker. 1722 Wabash av. Telephone South HI . ..... R- A. ALLEN. UNDERTAKER PRIVATE AM-bulaaca. TaL North 814. 284 North Clark at. - POoTLEWAIT. rNDERTAKER. 22 OGDEN av. Tel. AV. 200. There la ealy eaa BBMT. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY. SCIENTIFIC SCALP TREATMENT HOURS. 10 &LLHvasa?..fc,-taf-. M ".. ATTRACnVB ROOM FOR REFTNED OENTI rV maa or coupla. Michigan av. VPboa Doug. ELEGANT ROOM. EN SUITE. TO COUPLnf OF meaaa; 43d at. L. 'Pbona Drex. looSa.