Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on July 8, 1902 · 16
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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 16

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Tuesday, July 8, 1902
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u u 16 TELE CHICAGO TRIBUTE : TUESDAY, JULY 8, 1902. SEEK IPSE SCHOOL LAND. HAND, SI'ITALLY & CO. "WOULD EILJCCT $100,000 PLANT. Proposition Submitted to SchoolBoard Committee to Leu 200 Feet More In Pacific Avenue Adjoining' Firm's Present Hold In sr Offer of the Suae Terms Monroe Street Tenant Accept Kew Leasn Offer from Pnll-lunn Company Rejected. At a meeting of the buildings and grounds committee of the board of education! yesterday, and. McNally & Co. submitted a proposition for the lease of additional prop erty In Pacific avenue, near Harrison, to secure sufficient property for the erection, of a $100,000 building. The company already holds under lease from the boara or educa tion the south 200 feet of the block lying between Paciflo avenue and Clark street and Van Buret and Harrison streets. The two lnta tnr which an offer was made yester day front on Pacific avenue to the north of the frontage on that street aireaoy neia dy lease. When this property is secured the enmnrav -will hold leases from the board of education of property fronting 2X0 feet In Harrison street. 800 feet in .racino avenue. and 20O feet In Clark street. On this It la proposed to erect a bunding fnr fha nvftTvimnrtatlon of the plant now lo cated In Adams street. The Armory police station now stands on a part of the property recently leased by the firm. Terms Offered the Board. The company proposed to pay the board for the 100 feet additional wanted an annual rental of $2,500 for ten years, $2,730 per annum for the next ten years, and $3,025 for the seventy-nine years remaining of the lease, which they propose to have extend for nfnAtvunfnA v,arfl frfim MuT 1. 1901. The rental Is on the same basis as that now paid on the other property, and tnere was a disposition on the part of some members of the committee to accept the proposition othir. however, wished to inquire into the matter further and the proposition was made a separate issue ior x nuaj noon. a Tmrwis!tirm from Samuel Flower asked for a ninety-nine year lease on property on the north slae or west juaaisoiisireci, co. of Canal street. The proposition contemplated a ninety-nine years lease from May 1, 1004. at an annual rental of $1,960, and the rection within five years of a $20,000 building. TThis also- will be considered Friday. New Leases Are Accepted. i Hempstead Washburne reported to the .nmmtttaa fVit ttiA lffpr made bv the com mittee in the case of the Gore property at 73 and 75 Monroe street ana or me iMjvnrcr estate at 71 Monroe street was satisfactory. These offers demand, an annual rental of $18,000 for ninety-nine years from the Gore and of $9,000 annually from the Boomer estate. The committee received an offer for the sale of the Pullman school building at Pullman avenue and One Hundred and Thirteenth street, which It has rentedfor a number of years from the Pullman company. The consideration asked was $106,000. Architect Mundle made a report that the price asked wasi excessive, and the committee decided not to purchase the building, but to erect a new one. Gunning Firm Buys a Plant. The Gunning system has purchased from Helen Culver the factory property at the southwest corner of Archer avenue and Quarry street for $26,000. The ground dimensions are 96x234 feet, and) It is improved With a four story building 06x60 feet. Mr. Gunning sold to Miss Culver his apartment house property at 3759-3761 Lake avenue for $50,000. The syndicate which recently purchased the Bobbins tract In the stockyards district has leased, two acres of the land to the Johnston & Jennings company, founders, for fifteen years, at $1,100 a year. The company will erect a large plant to cost nearly $70,000. An Important sale of Evanston residence property has been closed by Robert S. Clark, who sold for Louise Condict to James Maloney the property at the northwest corner of Sheridan drive and Hamilton street, 172x150 feet, improved with a fine residence, for $33,500. Charles B. Busch has sold to Abram M. Pence the apartment house property on Indiana avenue, 53 feet south of Fifty-fifth place, west front, 50x140 feet, for $30,000, the purchaser assuming: an incumbrance of $13,-000. In part exchange Mr. Pence conveyed to Mr. Busch the property at the northwest corner of "Wabash avenue and Sixty-seventh st reet, east front, 66x125 feet, and other property, for $15,000. BUTLER LOSES HIS SUIT AGAINST ENGALITCHEFFS. Because He Served Meat Before Soup When Princess Had Guests at Dinner He "Was Discharged Justly. Butler Leon Genet served the meat before the soup when the Princess Engalitcheff had Invited guests to dinner. This convinced Justice Bradwell that Genet and his wife had no claim on the prince and he dismissed their suit yesterday, holding that they had received all the wages due them. Genet twitched nervously as he sat in the .witness chair. He said he and his wife were to receive $60 a month wages, he being butler and she cook. The witness claimed that they had been discharged after working fifteen days. He admitted that when he left he received a check for $34. Prince Engalitcheff testified that he had engaged Genet and his wife, believing that they were competent. He said he found they knew nothing about the work. The princess testified that Genet had broken a cut glass bowl valued at $40 and a Venetian pitcher valued at $50. " Besides breaking dishes," she continued, " Leon served the meat before the soup when I had invited guests to dinner. Then he broke one of my guest's plates and forgot to serve another." Christian, Endtarorert to Meet. Qulncy, 111.. July 7. The biennial convention of the Illinois Christian endeavor will begrin here on Thursday. Fully 1,600 delegates and members ere expected to attend. YE To the observant gardener all nature seems kindly. Make garden always when faith Is low and optimism seems the cheerfulness of fools. "When getting the window boxes and garden urns ready use good, fresh soil. Nothing is gained, and much may be lost, by economizing in the matter of earth. ' There Is an lpomoea, sometimes catalogued as a cypress vine, which has foliage like that of the English try. This vlns bears blossoms of bright orange tinted with scarlet, and is admirable for porch or garden use. The peonies make June lovely. A peony hedge or clump Is a sight to remember. The present time, too, is the best time to remember it; next year, in the blooming season, it will be too late to do anything but order roots for still another summer. Use a fine spray in watering the flowers. A hard, sharp stream works much mischief, and heavy drops are not good for delicate blossoms. The leaves should never be sprayed In briet sunshine, nor should the roots be too heavily drenched. If the tiny blue forget-me-not seems weak or uncertain, supplement the plants already owned with new ones. One would not miss the loveliness of this sweet blue blossom, and there are seasons when It is difficult to make old plants thrive. The sweet alyssum, by this time, should be strong, " stocky." and six inches high. If allowed to grow and wander at will it will acquire an untidy, straggling habit. Cut back two inches from the roots, and it will develop Into a thick, sturdy mass of white sweetness, and will blossom until' late in the fall. Scarlet and while geraniums, planted together, should be so pruned and trimmed as to maintain the color lines and contrasts These plants are sometimes inclined to be willful, but will yield to the will of the gardener when they must. Keep the blossoms picked continually if prolonged blooming is desired. Asters need a sunny location. Many varieties do not bloom until the sunshine has lost some of its power and fervid heat. Transplant the young arters to a locality where they can have suitable cu'ture. and the red, white, pink, purple, and yellowish blossoms will provide a glory of color pa Ui almost tlmie for frost. MANY ARE DECLARED BANKRUPT Judga Kohlsaat Orders Eelease of a Larg-e Number from Liabilities Aggregating Big Amount. Another long list of bankrupts were discharged from their debts yesterday by Judge Kohlsaat in the United States district court. There we few large schedules of liabilities In the list, but the total aggregated many hundred thousands of dollars. Orders of discharge were given In the following cases: W. M. Jones. P. F. Lobar) IT. F H. Hasten. A. A. Llovd. LiopoM Less. W. Christian. H. S. A. Howe. W. 1. Bishopp. L. P. Hurter. t. S. Etobo. W. M. Williams, II. K. Cameron. S. T. Art. E. Youngdahf. J. Bumber. F. T. Lonergaa. V. Troiaski. B. Bumber. P. S. Kwcombe.W. R. Ham- G. Badger. A. E. Willsoiw mond. JKBACfclr,d' . A. B. Cowan? c- Hickman. A. Q. Deiamet- A. Stromwall, J. Shatford. B. C. Fowler. I. M. Howe, "de. O. A. Fowler W. B. Chandler. M. Hoffatadt. . Paul Wernteko. J. M. Burgess. M. E. Ludlng- I "W. T. Bight- w- A. Grotiberg. ton. mire. rranic eimon, r . janecsn. R. W. Covell. E. C. Tyler, J. K. Smith. John Wall. C. E. Craft. R. C. Kendall. F. Miller. J. F. Freltag. S PI"gott Ole Osland W. H. Murphey. H. KUnriksen. 8. M. Whiteside. Willis Hitt. G. S. glgelow A. F. Cardy J. T. Gould. K. H. Bornholdf. Louis Cohen, M. J. Gulry. James lk. J. H. MaeMul- Mike Brown. "- M. H. Marien- len. E. Garland, thai. O. Thnmnann J. D. MorrlSOn. TV. C. Martens. W. C. Holllster. D. R FUlis. W. S. Taeker. T. H. Wilson. C M. Butler. Belle Butter- O. Sisson. I. J. Weil. flell F. E. Seotford. Flora Rorbach. A. O. Dundore. VV. tOppS I, X . V . A. m. l- "illiXll. narut. rx. xieucus. J. M. Stewart. Nicholas Auw. Anna Fink. J. H. Prouty. Davton Gray. H. W. Ktoebgsw A. Benarston. O. H. Jones. C Hochsnhna H. S. Beneston. H. Carleton. Jr.. J. Piatkiswicz. Abraham Levy. Philip Diets. J. B. Hutchin- Walter Fuller. J. P. Caruthers, son. H. L. Halensa. A. K. Bolander. I. Boasberg. E. Sempell. W. Kevser. Jacob Frank. Henry Cohn. Paul MeronL R. H. McCarthy. M. J. Frlelel. A. N. Stone. R Lasarus. Lillian Griffith. G. H. Knowlea, W. N. Barnard, Frank Parker. F. E. Btubbs. O. B. Kleine. R. D. Coy. A. M. Riven- L. N. Madsen. E. Myerhoft. burgh. T. Strickland. E. t. Lach. S. J. Vintemm. J. N. Couch. A. Chambers. J. J. Brayley. A. Hoffstadt. JUDGES PLAN FOR VACATIONS. Members of Superior and Circuit Court Bench Arrange Schedule for Absence During Summer. M. I. McCue. I. E. Byroe. J. vinship. XL uoodwla, J. EUthorp. Erick Larson, C. Kamerer. D. H. Amyot, vv. a. iecif. i The Judges of the superior and circuit courts met ir Judge Hanecy's court room yesterday and arranged the following vaca tion schedule, each Judge to have charge of a.11 emergency business during the perioa ror .which he is assigned: Hutchinson, July 21 to 80; Gary. July 31 to Aug. 9; Chytraus, Aug. 11 to 20; Kavanagh. Aug. 22 toSO; Stein, Sept, 2 to 11; Tuley. ;July 21 to 26; Hanecy, July 28 to Aug. 2; Horton, Aug. 4 to 0; Neely, Aug. 11 to 16; Burke, Aug. 18 to 23; Tuthlll, Aug. 25 to 30; Baker, Sept. 1 to 6; Clifford,, Sept- 8 to 13. Judges Neely, Chetlain, Horton, and'Bren-tano were chosen to preside at the trial of cases In the criminal court next year. Judge Horton was chosen as chief Justice of the circuit court for the? year beginning the third Monday in July. . Albert E. Crowley, In the publishing business at Clark and Lake streets, was chosen as a jury commissioner for the next three years to succeed F. E. Spooner, whose term has expired. Court Calls for Today. SUPERIOR COURT. Judge Holdom Chancery motions, trial call chan cery ao3(A440, 434S, 3SU8, 3iS. Judge Chytraus Trial call chancery 181957, 8023, ioi, lifl, un nctu ins utfu. Judsre Garv Trial call flaw! 41. 4029. 4742. 1164, 6867, 6570. 3760, 6574, 5347. 4027. 6243. 1583, 4715. Judge Chetlain Trial call llaw 2137, 12228. J4iO, J4fU, Zy7, SZ04. 2(0, 4D3, llilJ. 204, 31!4. 3813. 4402. Judge Stein Trial call lawl 602. 4486. 7023, 7U4, &015. DUTa, 41 IS, tS04, t4B3. ait, OUOl. 4526, 6075. 6807, 5068, 5112. Judge Hutchinson City cases, trial call 5534, S851. 3992, 42S5, 4397. 4451, 4452, 4540, 4541, 4542, 4544, 4598. 40O4. 4605. 4606. 4678, 4679, 194. 261, 695, 846. 994. Judge Goodwin Judge Brentano's law calendar, trial call 6157, 5137, 6271. 6726, 7058. 7059, 7060, 7002. 7156, 6508, 6728, 7159, 7160. 7158. Judge Stouirh Trial call law, 6606, 3777, 6311. 6315. 6416. 420. 6423, 6934, 3801, 6940, 4180, 3906. On trial, 16176. Judge Vickers Trial call law, 581. 6283. 1568, 603, 2O8043, 4206, 4582, 8C92, 1913, 6000. CIRCUIT COURT. Judge Tuley No announcement. Judge Hilscber N"o call. On hearing, 9361. Judge Tuthlll Trial call flaw, 7775. 475, 8629, 1799, 9194, 3153,126762. 7636, 88581. 9619, 9624, 8713, 9721, 9736. 9761.9782, 9790, 9807, 9830, 9868, 6878. 9899,11054. On hearing, 5819. Judge Bakei Trial call, set cases. -Judge Horton At criminal- court. Judge Patton Continuation of call or short rauss calendar. Caees passed to foot of Judge Horton's printed calendar. 12576, 14064, 12S52, 81, 530, 541, 760, 814. 1301. 1468, 1690. 1706, 1739, 1834. 4352. 1813. 6221. 6117, 15487. The remainder of the cases passed to the, foot of calendar will follow this call, after which, there will be a call of the paseed cases. Judge Clifford Chancery cases. Judee Bishop No call. On trial. 13287. Judge Hanecy-Trial call city cases, 159SB 17455, 17545. 17567, 17589. 17611. 6601, 10271, 17710, 18197. 18549. 18786, 18797. 18921, 19159, 19648, 19605. 19616, 19638, 19660, 19727. 19760, 19782. Judge Burke Chancery contested motions. Trial-call chancery, 18032, 19849, S850. On trial, 2063i. Judge Vail No call. On trial, 10461. Judge Robarts No court until July 14. Judge Neely Trial call Haw, 17358. 17543. No case on trial. COUNTY COURT. Judge Carter Motions of course. City special assessment calendar, 95. Legal objections and benefits in 26724, 26664. 28681. 16749, 2U706. 26697. PROBATE COURT. Judge Cutting 2:15 Set cases, estates of E. L. Elmstedt, K. S. Rhodes. CRIMINAL COURT. Judge Brentano Call not extended. Judge Kavanagh Call not extended. Judge Horton 3670, 4090, 4072. Judge Durfne Call not extended. Judge Smith Call not extended. UNITED STATES CIRCUIT COURT. Judge Kohlsatt Set case. 20241. UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT. Judge Kohlsaat Motions of course. PETITIONS IN BANKRUPTCY. 7867 Withheld for service. 7S0S Leo D. Lefiy; llabil.. $5,610; assets, 50. Peter G. Raff, atty. Jadgments, SUPERIOR COURT. Judge Gary 210145 Susan Whirity vs. city; mo. n. t. deft, overld., Judt. on ver., 7,000; appl.. bill of ex. by Sept. 20; mo. deft, to set aside Judgt. er. and con. 2220S8 Kathryn V. Hartlgan vs Mir-chants' parcel delivery so.; mo. n. t. withdrawn: Judgt. on ver., tS5.49. 20S99S Edward M. Drury vs. YvaDa-Q r. r. oo. ; mo. n. t. plff. overrld.; judgt. on ver.. $500: appl., bill ex. by Sept. 20. 218768 mmnra i,;uumnK vs. met. w. t. eiev. ry. co.: on ver.. $1,325: satisfied. Judge Chetlain 208791 Charles Gllsy vs. Thomas J. Hvrnan a.nd AIb-rtlne tnr - flndg., $500: satisfied. 223408 Arthur W. Stephens vs. Macdonald engineering co. ; on ver.. $500: satisfied. 223406 Grave Weston vs. C. U T. co5 rrono vs. same; same, 25; satisfied. 206S69 Michael KosakiewicB vs. 111. Ktw-l tsn mi denied and Judgt.. $3,000; appl., bond and bill'ex. in 90 days. . Judsre Stein 207351 Michael MeGovern vs. TCntl brewing CO.: on findg.. $40; satisfied. 21 1757 diasa G. Willson vs. Citizens' ins. co. ; on flndg.. -i.viv.i-f; appi.. oona m as. and bill ex. in 30 da. CIRCUIT COURT. Judsre Baker 224SSS Frn Tititnn n 5- JF .00 '' .n ver- satisfied. 219792 Marie C. Sadler, admx., etc.. of Ernest Sadler, deed., vs Frank P. Burchard; on flndg., $445.45.-218909 Teresa Byrnes vs. City of Chicago; on ver.. $1 500. Judr Patton 227364 Ji. h " Henry Grata Jr.: on ver.. $71.35; appl.. bond in 30 ds. and bill ex. by first Monday of Sept, "" nauw james t,. MUnroa vs. Frank O. and- Alice E. Young; by dflt., $1,277.66. Decrees. SUPERIOR COURT. Judge Holdom 3820 Brown vs. Gibbs; dec 242 Kuhn vs. Thorn; dec. Judge Chytraus 3039 Odmanson vs. Odman-son; suppl. dec. CIRCUIT COURT. Judge Tuthlll 8081 Reed vs. Barger; dec Judge Baker 11815 Hughes vs. Hughes: dec div. Judge Horton 7386 Hicks vs. Hicks; dec Judge Hanecy 11429 Httlmstrom vs. Fee: dec saie. Judge Burke 12230 P. M. L. Ins. Co. vs. Judge Vali 12207 In re petn. of Hamilton: dec adoption. 103o6 Hart vs. Hart; dee. l6so Haugan vs. Hanson- dec. sale. 7922 Kennedy vs Kennedy; dec 8828 Ettllnger vs. Ettlinger; dec" 22 1 287 Braun vs. Braun; dec 10909 Murray vs. Murray: dec Judge Robarts 12306 Krueger vs. Krueeer-dec. div. ' ATTACKS THE SMELTER TRUST, Illinois Lawyer, Interested In Mining, Assists in the Prosecution of the Combine. Denver. Colo.. July ?. Sneclal.l Charles N. Grayson, an Illinois attorney who has large interests in Leadville and has several properties closed down as the result of the smelter trust's operations, was In the su preme court today to help Attorney General Post in his suit against the smelter trust. " I am personally Interested," he said, " because I have a larg-e amount of money myself in a. mine at Leadville, which the trust chut down. It notified our manager that It could only take so much of our ores, it has always vkku uur maet mai notwithstanding the ha sa relief mining we could alwavs and ev. where sell our ore, but now we cannot sell an ounce. NEWS OF THE RAILWAYS. ANOTHER ATTEMPT TO DIVIDE IMMIGRANT BUSINESS. ' Hurea-a Will Try Agraln Today to Overcome Dissatisfaction Records of Fourth, of July Business Broken Alton Road Is Experimenting; with Locomotives of Varlons Patterns Sprinkling' Santa Fe Right of AVay with Oil Proves to Be a Success. Another attempt will be made by the Immigrant bureau of the Western passenger association today to adjust the question of the division of the business of that class among the western lines. All such attempts In the -.-evlous meetings have been fruitless, ""ver since a number of the western lines -'Irew from the agreement the question een a troublesome one. The dissatis-n of some of the roads over their al-share of the business causes all the .le. .n effort will be made to adjust the differ ences o& an entirely new basis, and It Is pre dicted that a larger share or tne Dusiness will be offered the lines which have been blocking any compromise. While some of the roads interested are hopeful of a settle ment, the offlclala of the lines which heretofore have enjoyed the bulk of that class of traffic aroear to be Indifferent. The meeting- will be held In the offices of the Western passenger association, and a full attendance Is expected. Big Fourth of July Business. All previous fourth of July passenger rec ords of the Chicago roada were broken this year. The business was from two to three times larger than that or last year. Tne in crease was due to a large degree to the three holidays and the general suspension of busi ness in the city. In addition to the holiday business was the large traffic due to the meet-lnsr of the National educational asaocia tion, which, is now In session In Minneapolis. Cotton Road Men to Meet Here. The representatives of the cotton carrying roads of the south will meet at the Chicago Beach hotel today to consider the question of rates and methods of handlmgr that com modity during the coming season. The con ference will continue throughout the week. Experiments with Locomotives. The Alton road has been experimenting with locomotives of various patterns for several weeks with a view of placing a large order for new equipment. The experience of the transportation department of the road has been varied. Some of the types have proved a success on some parts- of the line and have failed on other parts. It is the confirmed opinion among- many engineers that an engine has to be broken into a par ticular run on some part of the road before getting the best results out of it. Oil on Dust a Success. 1 The experiment of sprinkling the roadbed of the Santa Fe line with oil to keep dowa the dust and preserve the ties has been pro nounced a distinct success. The test was made over a distance of 360 miles between Seligman and Hesperia. The use of the oil Is expected to overcome the objections of passengers to the line as a summer route to -California and the southwest. The oil will be sprinkled over the lines every six or seven weeks. Low Rates to the West. The Union Pacific railroad has discontinued Its low rates to harvest hands bound for Kansas. The low rates to Nebraska will continue in force until July 15. The same line also announces a rate of one fare, plus $2, for the round trip to the international mining congress, which convenes in Butte, Mont., Sept. 1 to 5. The tickets will be on sale Aug. 22 to 29 Inclusive, andi will be iimiteo- ror tne return trip to Sept. 30. Stopovers will be allowed hot exceeding ten days at points west of the Missouri river, but not including the Missouri terminals. Sew Railroad Is Incorporated. EpringfleliJ. 111., July 7. Articles of incorpora tion were meet in tne omce or tne secretary ot state today or tne Ohio river coal and railway company, with principal office at Harrlsburg, III. The capital stock will be S10O.0O0. The road is to be constructed from a point on the Ohio river near Roaiclare. in a northwest direction through Hardin and Pops counties, and Saline county to Marion in Williamson county, and from Harris- burg to Galatia, both in Saline county, 111. Mlcblgran Central Official Ont. Detroit, Mich.. July 7. A B. Atwater, assistant general superintendent of the Michigan Central railroad, has resigned, his resignation taking effect July 1. His place has been filled by the appointment of w. S. Kinnear. WIFE MURDERER ENDS LIFE BY HANGING IN A CELL Theodore Oelfeuer, Who Tried to Kill His Whole Family, Found Dead in the Canalport Avenue Station. Theodore Oelfeuer, who murdered his wife and shot his stepdaughter, Lizzie, and his infant child, ont Sunday morning, at 27 Twenty-first place, hanged himself early yesterday In a cell at the Canalport avenue police station. 1 While the police believed him to be sound asleep, Oelfeuer began the arrangements for ending his life. Tearing his underwear into strips, he made a rope. One end he attached to a cross bar of the ventilator in the ceiling of his cell. With, the other end he made a noose and fastened it about his neck. Then he stepped from the bench, and choked to death. It Is said by the neighbors of the Oelfeuers that the refusal of Mrs. Oelfeuer to turn- over all herproperty to her husband was thecause of his crime. The house in- Twenty-first place and property in South Chicago and on the north side had been left to her by her first husband, Frank Stramma. Lizzie, the 17 year ola step daughter, who was shot In the right shoulder, is Improving. Walter, the 14 months old baby also is Improving. GIVES HALF MILLION TO YALE. F. W. Vanderbilt Donates Land and Money for Dormitory at Sheffield Scientific School. New Havens, Conn,, July 7. A gift from Frederick W. VanderbBt of New York to the Sheffield scienttflc school of Tale university was announced todiay by Prof. Russell H. Chilttenden, director of the school. Mr. VaJiderbiW. Is a graduate of the school In the class of 1876. His gift Is for the establishment of a dormitory system- for the scientific school antf Includes- an extensive and valuable tract of land Ira the square bounded by Wall, Temple, College, and Grove streets, and al'30 a dormdt-ory building to be erected. The money value of the donation Is half a million dollars. FORMER OFFICIAL GOES TO JAIL. Ex-Insurance Commissioner of Ohio Declines to Furnish Bonds of Seven Thousand Dollars. Mansfield, O., July 7. Former Insurance Commissioner William M. Hahn waived examination today at a hearing- before Mayor Koblnson on proceeding's being brought by Prosecuting Attorney Bowers to prevent him from being taken to New York to answer & charge of larceny. He refused to give $7,000 bonds and was taken to the county jail to await the grand Jury next September. HOBSON SPEAKS AT WINONA. Uaval Officer Makes the Opening Ad dress Before the Summer School. Warsaw, Ind-, July 7. Special. 1 The fac ulty of the Winona summer school gave a public reception tonight. Among the guests was Capt, Richmond P. Hobson. Thomas Kane of Chicago, president of the Winona assembly: Prof. Stanley Coulter of Purdue university, and John M. Studebaker of South Bend, Ind., gave short addTesses. In the afternoon Capt. Hobson gave the opening ad dress of the eignth. session oX the uciooek. BOARD OF TRADE WINS ITS FIGHT WITH BUCKET SHOP. United States District Court Grants Injunction Which Puts Christie Commission Company Out of Business. The board of trade has scored! a victory In Its long fight with C C. Christie, the Kansas City bucket shop man. President Warren was advised yetserday that Judge Hook of the United States district court had rendered a decision fully sustaining alJ the claims mada by the board of trade and had Issued an in junction which puts the Christie commission company out of business. Christie's attorneys announced that a su persedeas bond would be given which would operate to stay the execution of the decree pending appeal to the United States supreme court. " It Is the most Important victory in the way of a bucket shop fight we have scored- in many years," said President Warren yesterday. " It kills the largest string of bucket shops In the country, which have heretofore been fed on stolen quotations secured through tapped wires and other underhanded means. While I have not yet received a copy of the decision, I am assured it covers every point on wmch we have made a ngbt, cover ing a period in Its various stages of a year and a nair." Elated Over Victory. John Bill, who lias been working on this case for mauny months, was also elated) over- the outcome. He made a trip to Kansas L4ty early in June ami discovered1 one source from which, the Christie bucket hops were supplied with stolen quotations. This was by means of a telephone receiver concealed m a wall close to a telegraph sounder ta the office of F. P. Smiths a broker to the Exchange building. By this means the quotation's were transmitted to Christie's offices in the Gibraltar building. Extensive Bucket Shop System. , The Christie bucket shop system, which has been knocked out by Judge Hook, covers . - -1' . . . ui.u uv- a 1 J are oneratfvi at Kt .TnoTH HTn Omolia or, A South Omaha, Neb.; Sedaiia, Wis.; Kansas City stockyards, Kansas; Oklahoma, city, Guthrie, and Enid, Ok. T. ; Topeka, Leaven- worxn, Aicnison, and Wichita, Kas. ; Lincoln and Hastine-sL IMpIK rieir Voii and Red Oak, Ia; Sherman, lenlson, Fort tTviLu, wauas, iviciS-inney, Waco, Piano, Clyburne, Waxahachie, Bowie, Alvard. Howe. Ennls. and Onrslfqra T The Chicago board now has only minor fights on its handa, and the officials believe i1 beasUy handled and the entire w-v.ct ousinesa entirely suppressed.. BANK CLEARINGS OF THE WEEK Statement of Condition in the Principal v'" me umtea states TJp to July 3. J.-The following table clenrir. v, . w f"' me bank ,,t.?1.rlnc,?aJ cl. the week 7,:" " 'r. ?ercenca..e of Increase cnnT":;" , crparea "h. the corre- ""-6 nccii. last year j Pet. dec V"ia.! O.... .$1.534,3!r2,ei7 176.3Hl.742 . 11.615927 123.121.623 63.443,0fi0 . 48,246,393 2.3r7,'!5 22,41,424 2S.S20.450 . 12.174.S25 15, 007.993 12.743.IK34 . 10.4O3.7O2 19,287.77 - 10,84 9.368 10,775.449 7.774.10O 0.874.634 7,297,663 . 6.320,38 6.604.978 4.5")2.ei4 c 8.39O.06O 4.873.157 2.759.675 . 8,270.316 4.264.231 5.3fc4,Oi , 2,100.23 2.367,649 4.4(13,059 4.273.9."4 , 8.638,572 . 2,453,962 2,623,458 . 2,610,765 4.494.675 2,(137,149 , 1. 85.8.271 . 2.020.320 1.77S.993 , 1.72S.423 , 1.76T.119 1.471.S17 1,545.528 , 1.739.664 , l.$o9,l!5 , 1.531. S5 , 707,393 1, 60S. 330 , .1.743.524 , 1.291,193 1.574.190 1,26.549 752.831 , 1.023.243 2,358.419 1.110,798 875.463 664,0iH tKH.llO 586.572 KU,22J 670,896 691,fK 449.271 C28.8 585.406 617.273 533.152 667,528 501.466 B64.678 446. 80 816,727 633.0M 402.046 432.845 4i3.937 82oC29 78,484 256,368 169,192 180.111 10.fell.611 5,699,000 844. 0OO 736.225 1,077.372 837,018 2i6,276 2,537.499 Pet. Inc. 12.4 22.0 27.1 83.5 86. 3 25.1 28.1 1.6 66.1 iiis 45.0 82 5 0.7 29.3 49 5 22.3 25.0 28.1 20 81.3 . 23.1 29.6 SO. 7 si'A 13.3 83 4 61 5 18.8 46.8 83.6 26.5 69.0 31.5 87.0 34 6 9.7 84 9 9.3 22 5 37.7 84.3 47.6 33.0 41.2 65.4 P9.1 67.8 4' 15.1 57.3 t ii'.7 40 Nfw York......... Chicago Boston Philadelphia ! st. louib... Pittsburg " Baltimore San Francisco...... Cincinnati ......... Kansas City Clveland ......... Minneapolis ....... New Orleans....... Detroit Iout'iville ......... Indianapolis ....... Providence ......... Omaha ............. Milwaukee ........ Buffalo ............ St. Paul Pt. Joseph.......... Denver ............ Kichmond .......... Savannah .......... Salt Lake City...... Albany Los Angeles........ Memphis ........... Fort Worth......... Seattle , Washington ........ Hartford Peoria Toledo Portland, Ors Rochester .......... Atlanta ............ Des Moines......... Kew Haven. "Worcester ......... Nashville Springfield. Mass... Norfolk Grand Rapids....... Scranton ........... Portland, Me....... Sioux City.......... Augusta ............ Syracuse ........... Dayton. O. ......... Tacoma ........ Spokane ............ Topeka ............. Davenport ......... Wilmington, Del.... Kvarusviile ......... Birmingham. ....... Fall River Macon .... T-lttlB Rnclc Helena .......... Ti"nrtviTl Lowell .......... Akron .......... Wichita Springfield. 111... Lexington ....... New Bedford..... Chattanooga .... Voungstown ..... Kalamazoo ...... Fargo Bingham ton ..... Rorkford . - . . Canton Jacksonville tpringneia Lnesier . Quincy Bloomington .... Sioux tans Jacksonville. 111. Fremont ....... Houston ....... Galveston ..... fnliimbus. O . . . Wheellngf ...... Wilkes Barret.. Beaumontt ..... Decatur. 111..... Utica .......... Totals. TJS...... $2,398,727,952 17 1 Outsids New York... 84.3ai.,Ada -0. CANADA. Montreal 16. 408.442 fi.O Toronto ............. 12.610.923 7.8 winnnipeS Vancouver .-sg 118 Hamilton wjqSt.'? "oo St. John. N. B 4? ,'3 99 Victoria. H. C 1 JO,?i . . -r " m mij 1? 7 W QuebecT Ottawa 1,4I,SJ4 .... .... Totals. Canada...) 83,230,742 8.3 .... winded in totals because containing other UtNotShnc"udldainntoals because of no comparison for last year. EX-STATE OFFICIAL A SUICIDE, Col. George D. Felton of Camden, JM. Kill3 Himself by lnnaimg Gas. 148.9 27.1 20.6 29.1 20.1 72!i 83.1 42.1 2.0 80.0 co.o 85.3 44.0 61.7 3.7 41.5 74! i 42.0 r.3.7 70.2 13' 45.4 H9 52.5 45.1 509 40.4 59.0 8.4 2.7 20.1 6.1 s i -vr t Tiir7. rsneylal.l Preyed upon by worries resulting from his connection with several bulling and loan associa tions. Col. George U. f eiton, a iormer city treasurer of Camden, assistant quartermas-. 1 hA stsatA militia and- a real estate operator, committed' suicide by in haling Illuminating gas issi nigni. Tk Annr- stiii windows had been tightly- closed and1 the gas turned' on at full head. A connection with a gas neater naa aiso oeen unscrewed and the stop plug removed. NT Tinners or messace- of any kind was found. Col. Felton was C5 years old. SMALLPOX IS RIFE IN JOLIET. Eight Cases of the Pest Found in One Day, and Exposure to Many is Known. Jollet. 111.. July 7. Special. Eight cases of smallpox were discovered today by Health Commissioner Kahn on the west aide and scores of persons are known to have been exposed. Strict quarantine has been established and every means will be adopted to prevent the disease from breaking out into an epidemic Fortunately most of the cases are of a mild typa. .Among the victims are the daughters of two business men. and all patrons of these stores are believed to have been exposed. These places have been closed by order of the health department. Seek to Enjoin, a Library. Woodstock, HI.. July 7. Special. X motion for an Injunction enjoining the city of Rockford from building the Carnegie library on the alts selected by the city council of Rockford was argued here today. The complaint was baaed on the jrrounds that the business of selecting the site of the building was unlawfully transacted by the council, which usurped the rights of the library board, 2o decision has teen stveo SEVEN DAYS OF WONDERS yjui iJLru. zaj uu yjr Lip ONE WEEK IN COLORADO SPRINOS OR DENVER and vicinity afiords an opportunity to see more wonderful, interesting and beautiful sightspthan can be seen in any other place so easily accessible on the Continent of America. For instance, you can go to nANITOU SPRINGS, the Saratoga of the West, "with an environment of peaks and canons for lack of which no eastern watering place can offer any compensation. THE GARDEN OF THE GODS, its. majestic portals twice the height of Niagara; its interior one vast museum of natural curiosities. TWIN CANONS OF CHEYENNE MOUNTAIN, of whose sublimity and beauty nothing said or written has ever yet given any adequate conception. CRIPPLE CREEK GOLD DISTRICT, where over $2,000,000 in yellow metal is mined everyf 30 days, unquestionably the most varied in wonderful scenery of any one day trip in North America. THE FAMOUS GEORGETOWN LOOP and Clear Creek Canon "a glance into the workshop of the Universe." THE ROYAL GORGE, whose rocky steeps tower perpendicularly seven times the height of the loftiest "sky scraper" in the U. S. THE VERY TOP OF PIKE'S PEAK by cog railroad, 3 miles above sea level, with a view of 40,000 square miles no fatigue, no danger; back in 6 hours. All these excursions can be made at low cost. Then, too, the Rock Island System will make the trip to Colorado very inexpensive this summer as on many frequent dates it will sell tickets for from ChicaLgo to Colorado 8k.nd return You can travel luxuriously and swiftly on the Roclzy Mountain Ednziicd leaving Chicago 5.45 p. m., only one night to Colorado. The Rock Island is the only direct line to Colorado Springs and Man-itou and the popular route to Denver. For full details and the beautifully illustrated books Under the Turquoise Sky" and "Camping la Colorado" address CITY TICKET OFFICE 91 Adams Street, Con, Doarborn. fflTIISlACEFrai ILLINOIS CLTJB RATIFIES AGREEMENT WITH STATE BOARD. Sow Believed That Business Can, Be Conducted In Harmony Wlscoasln lien to Hold Tvro Day' Sesalon at Green Lalte Associated Fraternities of America. Will Hold Annual Session in Chico Sept. 10 Light Losiei on the- Fourth. The Illinois field club held a special meet- Iner yesterday and ratified the agreement made by Its conference committee with a similar committee of the Illinois state board. Field men now believe that aJtalrs In the state will be conducted with much greater harmony. Rates and practices will be under the control of the Joint committee. The Illinois field club will give the services of its members In applying the new schedules. The Judiciary committee of the Held cluh. appointed yesterday, consists of Stephen E.' Cate of the Union of Philadelphia, chairman; A. E. Lillle of the German of Freeport. Stephen K. Hatfield of the American of Xew Jersev. L. S. MaoEnaney of the Agricultural, and Charles- E. Mann of Pellet and Hunter's companies. When the Illinois state hoard desires as sistance in applying the schedules, proper assignments of men will be made by the field club. The Wisconsin field club will hold a two days' session at Green Lako, beginning to day. Conditions In the state following the fiat advance In rates have not been satis factory. The anti-compact law of Wiscon sin prohibits companies from combining to fix and maintain rates, but allows the agents to do so. When the companies requested that the Increase be made the agents in several points openly refused to follow the Instruc tions. Special agents were at once dispatched to these towns to use their Influence to get the local men In line. In many places they have not been successful and this has engendered friction between the two Interests. The governing committee of the union de cided to except certain towns from the ad vance and this has caused bitter feeling on part of towns that were not excepted. The field club this week will take up the situa tion and undoubtedly will arrange to have the schedules applied at once in order to ap pease the agents. The Associated Fraternities of America will hold its annual meeting In Chicago Bepc. 10. interest is attaching as to what course this body will take on rates. The fraternal congress holds its meeting in Au gust. The latter organization Include the senior fraternities and the former the younger Institutions. Between the two associa tions there Is great friction, the younger charging that the fraternal congress desires to freeae them out. Fourth of July losses were not numerous this year, and companies are congratulating themselves. Some Institutions did not have a single damage reported. The Fraternal Identification company, whicb. is being put in the field by H. W. Overman & Co., Chicago managers of the Maryland casualty, is meeting with success in Its earlier endeavors. The Union casualty company of St. Louis Is underwriting the personal accident feature. The Bankers' reserve life of Cincinnati Is reorganizing on an old line basis and will change its name to tne Columbia life. The manager will be Dr. FeUx G. Cross, who was formerly the Cincinnati manager of the Massachusetts mutual life. J. F. Bnnwlde Gets High Pott. Boaton. Maas., July 7. SpoiaLl Joseph F. Eurcslde was today appointed epclal agvnt for the Rochester German for lsw England, succeeding Georg W. Eastman, deceased. Sons of Benjamin. Elect. A . uwa fit Rmi&m1n In Annual ennv.ntfnn V mrn. today completed tha election of officers. Grand Secretary Adolph Silberstiin was reelected. Other officers were elected as follows: Assistant grand secretary, lauij irsmiin; g-ra.ua treasurer, fniup Kew York; chairman of tha endowment fundi David Beg gel, Kw York, CATCHES AN ALLIGATOR IN SOUTH BRANCH OF RIVER. James Burke Captures Tlvely Suarian in Water at Twelfth Street After Taking Involuntary Plunge. Look out for alligators Is the warning .which fond1 parents soon may be giving their email boys when they go swimming in the Chicago river. An alligator two and" one-half feet in length was captured in the river at the .Twelfth street bridge yesterday, after Policemen Daniel McCarthy had fired four shots at It from his revolver and James Burke, a bridge Iron worker, had fallen Into the river in his endeavors to capture the animal. Shortly after noon Burke- and McCarthy were crossing the river to get shelter In a small shanty at the east side of the stream. . " "What's the matter with me?" almost shouted) Burke. " "What are you talking about? began McCarthy at the same time, seeing the alligator Swimming about In the river. " I've got them, too." The two men watched the animal swimming about for a moment, and both agreed that It must be the! " real thing." McCarthy drew his revolver and tried four times to hit the little beast, but missed. Then Burke made a noose with a piece of heavy twine, .nd leaned far out over the water. As Burke tried to slip the noose over the .alligator's head he slipped and fell head foremost into the river. After some trouble ie managed to climb out of the water, and, nothing daunted, he renewed his efforts to .capture the alligator. A few minutes later Burke succeeded' In lifting the animal out pf the water and took it to the little shanty near by. Later It was placed in a barrel of water. Burke lives at 63 East Twenty-fifth place. SENTENCE OF INFORMER LIGHT. He Is Given Eighteen Years for the Crime for Which His Accomplices Must Die. Hudson, N. T., July 7. Harvey Bruce, iwho with his three cousins, Willis, Burton, and Frederick Van "Wormer. was indicted for the murder of their uncle, Peter A. Hal-lenbeck, at his home in Greenport last Christmas eve, was arraigned in the supreme court today before Justice Betts. Bruce testified for the prosecution at the trial of the .Van Wormers, and in consideration of this fact a plea of guilty of manslaughter In the first degree was accepted In- his case today. Justice Betts then sentenced him to Danne-mora prison for eighteen years. The Van Wormers are now in Danaemora prison- un-er sentence of death. Three Men Killed by Train. Eault fite. Marie, Mich., July 7. Three woodsmen Jamei Heath, Charles Cartwright. and William Cushman met death near Gilchrist by being run over by a Soo line passenger train. HYDE PARK ASSESSMENTS WITH W. T. JOYCE AT HEAD. He Is Listed as Having $700,000 Worth of Personal Property C. J. Canfleld and C. H. Matthieisen Next. W. T. Joyce living at tbe Kenwood hotel, has more money la personal property than any other man In Hyde Park, according to the assessor's roll. His figures, according to the books which have been turtied over to the board of review, are $700,000. The next In amount are Charles J. Canfleld.;4205 Grand boulevard, and C. H. Matthlessem the glucoss tn&gnale, 4017 Drexel. boulevard, ;whose personal property la valued at 1 500,000. John A. Drake, the owner of the American Derby winner. Is scheduled at f 100.000, and Chauncey J. Blair Is found to hitve $145,949 worth of personal property. Tbosnas Gahan has disclosed property valued at f 10.000. John J. Mitchell's personal property Is valued at $165,000, and Martin A. Ryerson's at $200,000. Some of the entries on the books for Hyde Park are as ioiiows: " Name. W. T. Joyce C. H. Matthiesaen C. J. Canfleld W. B. Hale - N. VV. Harris M. A. Kverson ... J. J. Mitchell ... Chauncey J. Blair .. E, M. Hart on .......................... John A, Drake ....................... Kugene Harbeck ...................... W. O. Goodman ..................... F. Beidler Max Frank H. Kern Antoinette Freer estate Hyde Park hotel Lafayette McWIIliama ................. Elson Herman estate ................. A. C. Cone eatat ........... .c......... A. W. Gre-n .....z. De Wolf Caton estate .................. J. R. Hoxle estate ..... ........ Mary B. Hale Wats Henrietta Courtwrigbt estate ......... E. M. Brooks George A. Hutchinson eotate ....... Amount. .. & .. 5"U .. 422. .. 2.vi,.Vi) .. 2it.V-9 .. 1.. .. 145.P .. llrf','' .. i:u ... 70.M .. .. 60,000 &M .. ).0" .. .. 4-)" .. 87.3 88." .. 34.( 81.7T5 J. 31.M .. sa.&a .. 2:..u JOKER HIDES LIPTON CUP LID. Columbia Yacht Club Members Spend Many Hours in an Anxious Search. Members of the Columbia yacht club sp"t a weary night after the close of thefourtB of July regatta. Some one outeT tookJr cover from the Upton cup and bid It. Tha clubhouse was crowded at the. time and news spread that It, had. been, stolen. Telephones were kept busy, all the officers were consulted, and the building was searched thoroughly. No one knew where tha cortt hfi gone and it was decided T? call In tbs poUee. Li. O. Rennick. who was In charga of the house, undertook a personal search early In the morning and about dayUsM found the cover under a pile of telegraa lying In the showcase. The club member have decided a similar joke shall not t played again, and have ordered a glass csM made. In which they will keep the trcpfcT tinder lock and Irey. A new novel of droll American humor. $1.50 " """"V- By WILL N. HARBEN Author of "WesterfelVetc ARPEH a BROTHERS. NEW YORK.

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