Extracted Article Text (OCR)
THE CHICAGO SUNDAY -TRIBUNE: APRIL 1906. 1 I 1 1 so11 I) 1 11 1 1 1 BUSINESS WORRY DRIVES TO DEATH. ic Tells Her Secret; She Is a Bride. rIndividual 'i Credit A bit: l'' i Outfits. Stung by Charges, Congressman Flays William Kent and Senator Parker.
Stung by Charges, Congress- man Flays William Kent and Senator Parker. James Mumford, Disappointed Over Failure of Plans, Kills Himself. ILAN TO BOYCOTT IIARVESTER PLANT Railroads Accuse Corporation of Refusing to Pay De murrage on Cars. WILL SUE FOR 'CHARGE. Sleeping Child Tossed by Robbe 1.1I4NN JUMPS ON HIS DETRACTO1 i MANN JUMPS ON FLAN TO BOYCOTT I el Child Sleeping IIARVESTER PLANT Robbers.
HIS DETRACTORS osse ers. a Railroads Accuse Corporation ..,7. of RefilSing to Pay Be-De- murrage on Cars. -14 4 sou SUE FOR 'ClIARGE. 4 1 i.
A-, .,.6.. T. I ''t 1 sl Being out of the loop. our expenses of. operation are so low as compared with those of the big houses that we can sell the same home outfits they offer you at nearly a third less than they ask.
This fact, in addition to our individual credit system, is building up our business so rapidly that we are making arrangements for incteased capacity. We are getting close to the heart of the workingman. We want his trade and we are doing business his way. You folks who want snug homes we don't care how small your salary iswe'll take good care of you. I 'YELLOW CUPS AND LIARS' 'YELLOW CURS AND LIARS' i WIFE TOLD BY LETTER.
After Writing to Her He Takes Poison in Room of Great 1- Threaten to Discontinue' Service if Their Demands Are Not Satisfied. Threaten to Discontinue Service uTheir Demands Are Not IA Satisfied. monosonnso olimmoussonssoons loommoverprosore--, 4f OA Northern. 0 01011. 0 4, fli 1 qb wil 1 A 0 -c, rri i 1, Is, Tt i i o' 1 4' :,.4 rt.r,iV.
1 i 1 'I 1 .:1 i fi- Ai6 7. II- Alt 0Ei: 1, I III II4 11111 i zgey my 4 TERMS on this Davenport $1 Cash $1 Monthly Fla, Special Sale Price $9.75 Without Pad 4, 1 I 1 THE NEW ERA SANITARY DAVENPORT When closed has all the appearance and comfort of a Davenportwhen opened can be used as a full size bed. The frame Is male of heavy steel tubing and argles. ant has the best quality sectional springs, two clothes holders In which to place bedding tiering the day. Easy to 9 75 441 operate without pad.
holders in which to plac'e beading dering the day. Easy to vs 04 I a operatewithout pad. I Four year old Ruth Orris' first encounter with burglars was unusual. Burglars entered the house of her parents. 56 North Oakley avenue, Friday afternoon.
when Ruth was alone and asleep. In search of jewelry or the robbers overturned the mattress on which the child was sleeping so carefully that she was not awakened. The child was so concealed by the mattress and blankets that upon returning home, Mrs. Orris was unable to find her, and thinking the burglars. who left the house In disorder.
had ktdraped the child. called the police. They found Ruth almost smothered under the mattress. :1 I ,.1. '-41 'le -I i I v- :,::7:,:.,.
7, 11. i 4 a I 11 I 'it ,4 .0,, Stu. 44'4' 1 .1 faITZI ORETc 5 le I our year old Ruth Orris' first encounter with burglars was unusual. Burglars en- tered the house of her parents.56 North Oak- ley avenue, Friday afternoon. when Ruth was alone and asleep.
In search of jewelry or big-snoney. the robbers overturned the mattress on which the child was sleeping so carefully that she was not awakened. The child was so eoncealed by the mattress and blankets that upon returning home, Mrs. Orris was unable to find her, and thinking the burglars. who left the house in disorder.
had ktdraped the child. called the police. They found Ruth almost smothered under the mattress. Leather Couch. like illustration.
Frame. is made of quarter-sawed oak, piano polish, 78 inches 'Ong. 30 inches wide, covered with best grade of Chase leather over a- steel construction, the wear of which we absolutely guarantee. The regular value of this couch is $24. Special price for -this sale 0 irkrt-, ..4 t-Ti.
4 Iii it ,.4 4 ",4 4 s- 4 10 4 41 1.,.,, 4 A i It il 7 IA jp; i 1 A 7- ''k I la4 I '1 If' Aa i--isl 4, 1 A 1 ''''P't 'Y 34 ,00: 6. -4? :.1 A-1 4 0(1131, Leather Couch, like illustration. Frame is made of quarter-sawed oak, paz.no polish, 78 inches long, 30 inches i.t.'-z wide, covered with best grade of Chase -A leather over a -steel construction, the wear of which we absolutely guarantee. ,1 11 The regular value of this couch is $24. Special price for -this sale a the Internationit Harvester corn.
rni agrees to pay for the use and detention or the railroad companies' 'cars. just the. same 0 any small shipper would have to do, it en be boycotted after May 1 by all the railroads entering Chicago except two. No aril, except those owned or leased by the Danois Northern railway company. which, the industrial road belonging to the harvester company, will be delivered to that railroad or to the harvester company by enl.
of the roads except the Great Western Ind another road said to be the Wisconsin Central. Suits have been ordered against mpany and its industrial railroad rifler co ky the railroads of the Car Service associal, nen to collect which is said to be itte as per diemtharge for cars delivered to theas and kept for days at a time. Railroad steles declare they no longer will stand aside and calmly watch this huge concern take by NIT concessions which other and smaller shippers do not have. CompareLto Standard Oil It in the injustice of the thing that has roused us more than the actual money in. said a railroad man yesterday.
"The harvester company keeps the cars for fifteen or twenty days and pays nothing for their use. It simply presumes upon its big-joss. and the amount of traffic it gives us. to' take this advantage without our permission. It is acting exactly like the Standard 011 company and other big trusts.
The worst 'feature Of it all is that it keeps us from giving the care to other shippers who are in crying need of them. and bzsides we lose the traffic we might be carrying in them. load Owned by Harvester Company, 'The question at issue is whether the Illinois Northern, which is owned by the harvester company. should be treated like a full fledged railroad. or whether it is a spur track running into the harvester company's works.
The road is nine miles long. running from Hoyne avenue to Elsclon: and it Intersects with twenty-one railroads: It owns ten locomotives and eight-nat car. The railroads charge all shippers $1 a da'y after the first forty-eight hours for the cars which they keep. They charge.each other 20 cents a day for all cars delivered until they are returned to the road from which they got them. After Juiy this charge will be cents a day.
The charge is made in either case not so much for the revenue but to insure the prompt return of equipment. as there is not a railroad in the country that sot pressed for cars all the time. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 re' the International Harvester corn- a to pay use and detention rni agrep for the the railroad companies cars. just the, small shipper would beveled, same IS .11 be boycotted after May 1 by aU the al i da entering go p. alma Chica except two acept those owned or leased by vo cam Vortern wy y.
which raila compan ae a the industrial road belonent to the bar- will be delivered to that rester railroad or to the harvester, company by ary- of the roads except the Great Western road. said to be the Wisconsin sad snot Central. suits have been ordered against 4ncer company and its industrial railroad ar he railroads of the Car Service associa-, which is said to be a to collect re is per diemtharge for cars delivered to and kept tor days at a time. Railroad they no longer will stand teles watch this huge concern declare Ide and calmly oncessin SS take by fOree cos V. hit other and smaller shippers do not have.
to Standard Company. nip ared dd otr a the injustice of the thing that has us more than the actual money in. iron eelred. said a railroad man yesterday. The harvester company keeps ths cars for fifteen or twenty days and pays nothing for the's oat.
It simply presumes upon its liait. and the amount of traffic it gives us. to take rake this advantage without our permission. It is acting exactly like du Standard 011 and other' big trusts. The worst feature of it all is that it keeps us from evirg the cars to other shippers who are in crying reed of them.
and be-sides we lose the traffic we might be carrying in them." load Owned by Harvester Company, 'The question at issue Is whether the Illinois Fearing parental opposition, would cause their separation, Miss Grace Venetta Odell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, L. J. Odell, formerly of 4727 Prairie avenue but now living at Momence, and Zach C. McEldowney, whose parents, Mr.
and .1. R. McEldowney, at .17.56 Indiana avenue, went to Aurora Sept. 16 last ard were marrkd by the Rev. Parker Stockdale, pastor of the People's church.
Returning to their respective the elopers kept their marriage a secret until a week ago, when they parental forgiveness, which was readily granted. They are now located in an apartment at 2P61 Groveland avenue. 77- 21 II $15.75 No ILO III IL. Bill GARDENS SHUT OUT. 0 I The disappointment of an ambitious man, who had tried in vain to accomplish a task set him by his employers, was summed up In the finding of the body of James B.
Mum-ford, manager of the Photo Product company, 6100 La Salle street. yesterday morning la a room which he had engaged at the Great Northern hotel on the preceding afternoon. Part of the irony of Mumford's fatea note he had written to his wife told of plans for pelf-destructionwait that he chose the sable poisonous chemical to end his life that be had relied on for success in business. It was cyanide of potassium. It-bad failed him as chemical agent.
while it served his purpose as a poison. Working on New Photo Paper. Mumford's chief aim in he had been the manufacture of a new photographic paper with a new kind of paper stock as a basis. Day after day he had worked at this problem In his laboratory at the Photo Product factory. And always one of the chief chemical agents used In the problem at hand was the poison he used to kill himself.
He had come to Chicago six week's before. with his wife and son. from Springfield. to take charge of the factory of the company. so that the time he might devote to his work of experimentation was limited.
To nis associates it seemed that the latter hardly merited the extra hours of labor he devoted to it, but to Mumsford It was all important He became despondent. He told his family that if he was no more use to the world" he mighe as well kill himeelf. From time to time he complained of pains in the head. His wife and son and friends of the family at the Del Prado hotel. where they were living, strove to rouse his spirits.
but without success. Indications of Previous Attempt. On last Thursday. while at work in his office. Mumford suddenly lapsed into unconsciousness.
He watt removed to St. Bernard's hospital, where he regained consciousness three hours later. A physician who attended him there said yesterday that he detected fumes on the breath of the unconscious man similar to those of cyanide of potassium. but such evidence of a prior attempt at suicide Is not 'substantiated. Mumford was removed from the hospital Thursday afternoon and taken to his apartments at the Del Prado.
where he spent the night. In the morning, he declared he had recovered and. after eating breakfast with his family. left the hotel. saying he was going to his office.
That was the last his family saw of him alive. When he did not return to the hotel in the eveting the police department was notified-and detectives searched the neighborhood of his office. The search was to have been continued yesterday morning. but at 10:50 -o'clock several letters in Mumford's handwriting. two of them addressed to his wife.
were received at the Del. Prado. JOne of these letters said his body would be found at the Great Northern. It was found that MumfOrd had registered at 5 o'clock in the afternoon of the day preceding as F. Thurston, Elkhart, Ina." The door to the room was locked on the onside and a bellboy climbed over the transom and opened the door.
On the floor of the bathroom. face downward. lay the body of ford. Coroner's Xnquest Held. -a! Mumford'is suicide wale a clear case of deepondency." said F.
L. Brigham. a part owner of the Photo Product company. me was a man who did not spare himself in his work. and he had worked night and day to make a new kind of photographic paper.
The results he achieved were irregular. He didn't seem to be able-to get uniform reeults. He complained that he was not getting the right kind of assistance. His failures preyed on his mind. I don't believe he was la his right mind 'When he killed Mumforets son.
H. E. Mumford. who attends high school. also testified.
He said that his father had been despondent for many months, and often had said that he might as well be dead as unsuccessful." OAK PARK PEOPLE FIND VILLAGE ALEEADY PROTECTED. IMAGE 1. NEVI BUILDING: 01,11 ODORS ft r. rt et of Ui rt 1. f.
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lit be a as he Terme: $1.73 Cash. 110c fit c41.17-C4' 757 Jr; AK, 4'74 anis: $1.73 Cash. 50c -71'' 4 0 1-. tosoOsoc N------1, srW-lplitt 7, LycraaCC pote-''' -7Z- i' I-) 1,,,,,...., Itt. z-i'd'71' 0, .3 ti i lo.
40. IS 1.. z. I 4 1 PUNGENT SMELL HAmirrs POSTOFFICE DzsprrE ENGINEERS. Meet to Take Steps to Adopt sauce and Learn That Old Ono from Town of Cicero Makes Saloon Practically Appointed to Deal with Smoke Nal-.
sane Imposed on Suburb by CM-no and Northwestorn Railway. lit OrdiId Ono Saloon malt tee Net-by ChtLallway. Disinfectants Neutralise Some of the the Work Is -Not Yet Defects in lotion System Force Air from Says Reformer Trifles with Truth and Enjoys, Special Privileges. Congressman James R. Mann again and more bitterly than before assailed William Kent and Senator Parker in a speech deityered last night at 211 Fifty-fifth street.
The speaker gathered together the epithets that he neglected to launch at Mr. Kent at previous meetings and discharged them in a broadside. He used the terms yellow cur," hypo-. crite, pipe dreamer," and other uncomplimentary words in referring to Mr. Kent.
The big audience cheered when be declared that Mr. Kent lied in charging him with forging his name. Then he returned Kent's fire' by making the charge that the latter's prop. ertles at Forty-third street and Calumet avenue are benefited by a conduit running across the street without compensation to the city. Two hundred people were turned away from the meeting because of the lack of room in the hall.
Stung to Make Reply. As a general thing. i don't pay much attention. to a yellow cur snapping at my heels." raid Congressman Mann. A politician become accustomed to libel and But here tonight, I intend to refute the charges made by Billy Kent in his letter to the press" He rays in his reply to me that Kirk Hawes lived at, 2223 Calumet avenue in his attempt to show that Hawee lived in my dietrict.
addrees given was rot in the old First congressional district. And Mr. Kent does not etc to remember that the old Third ward etarted at Twenty-sixth street. That fact alone rails his accueation as a lie. Kent has posed as an opponent of special privileges.
He has declared against special privileges without special compenrationN He has been a leading spirit in the Municipal Voters' league He has declared that the street railways must pay for the use of the streets and that merchants must pay for sidewalk space. Kent's Special Privileges." But since 1814 he ha been eperating a sixteen Inch pipe across the street at Forty-third street ard Calumet avenue for the purpcse of supplying three buildings with heat, water, and steam. The pipe contains a seven inch low pressure pipe, a two atd one-half Inch -high pressure pipe, a two inch hot water pipe, and one and a half inch cold water pipe. "The city never has got after hint yet. but I guess It will tow.
The city does not get one cent of extra compensation -for the use et the street for those pipes. Kent or some members of hie family last year succeeded in laying electric light and telephone conduits under the street. I The city received elO a year for a privilege that might be worth nom. 1 never have made such use of the street myself. Kent has done so and has been a hypocrite.
As to the letter I wrote, don't know whether it was the result of a pipe dream cr an Extra drink- It is mere billingsgate that comes cf fleeting ideas that go with a certain condition. A fishwife could beat him at it. I expect to meet these falsehoods. A chameleon is said to be able to change color quickly, but be has got to hustle if he can do so quicker than Billy Kent can change his opinion. If he has any apology-to offer he can do it best by getting out of town.
1 don't want his support." Also Assails Senator Parker. Congressman Mann then turned his attention to Senator Parker. He quoted from letters of Tem TRIBUNE correepondent at Washington, In explaining the aggressive and secret tactics of the Standard 011 company in its efforts to defeat legielaticn prejudicial to its interests Mr. Mann defended the Elkins anti-rebate law. declaring that it practically has done away with the giving of rebates.
The rebate law is better enforced than is the law against murdsr in Chicago." he declared. The speaker poked fun at the defeat of the primary law. He asserted that it was planned so as to have the primaries come at a time when the congressmen would be obliged to be in Washington, thus giving the candidates from the state legislature a better chance to conduct a campaign. It is a pity that the legislature could not have framed a bill which would contain at least one provision out of 100 that would be sustained by the Supreme said Mr. Mann.
Parker Keeps Up Attack. While Congressman was engaged in assailing Senator Parker the latter. was speaking at Price's ball, Seventieth street and Stoney Islard avenue. Mr. Mann has declared that be has the goods en me," said Senator Mann.
He said be could prove that he is being oppored in this district by the Standard Oil company. He failed to pi-educe any such evidence, but later he intimated that I am a socialist. He neglects to mention why the Standard Oil crowd wish to elect a socialist to congress. The truth is that Mr. Mann now finds his career in congresses a champion of trusts Is distasteful to his constituency, and he trembles before its righteous indignation.
He did put the immunity bath bill through congress, and be seeks to justify it. He did put threugb the Elkins-Mann anti punishment- bill end has been compelled to admit It." Says Reformer Trifles with Truth and Enjoys Special Ulla Congressman more bitterly Kent and Sens ered last night speaker gathei he neglected vious meetin broadside sedpiptehed mentary words big audience Mr Kent Ilei ing his name. le)rytresaaktinFgotrits; nue are benefit the street with Two hundred the mee iting be hall. As a genes tention to a said ticlan -become But, the charges In letter to the I He null Hawes lived a attempt to mho trict. The ad.
First cong-ress does not sum ward started i fact alone rail Kent has cial Drivilegee 'pedal privile ration, Ile hi Municipal rot tki907 446 ii lasee -10 I meet Beek.Into Upper Storteo---Ex pert from Washington Studytag the Sta ation. Exactly like 'illustration. Built throughout of thoroughly seasoned white ma le, with a uhitewood top; has two large tilting flour bins, a kneading and a meat board; large drawers for cooking utensils, cutlery, etc. top has a large cupboard, shelf and 8 spice drauels We are offering so of trese Cabinets at the special price of 15.50 Terme: $1.50 Cash, 50c Exactly like 'illustration. Built throughout thoroughly seasoned white-.
ma, lea with a ulailewood top; 3 Beautiful Solid Oak Extension Table, with gmuine quarter-sawed oak pedestal, with hand-carved rim. round column design, massive leg4 and hand-carved claw feet. Ths richest table on the market. Offered at the unusually low price of $16.75 arms: Cash. 50c Weekly.
4 333-335 Statest. The Store of the Wage Earner." EL FOztA The massmeeting called by the Oak Park Improvement association last night to take Immediate steps to convert the village into an ironclad -district found that there was no need for emergency service of that sort. This developed in the report of the epecial committee appointed to run down the rumor that a wealthy German proposed to establish- a beer garden within the village. The committee declared that impossible as the village was under the protection of the old ordinance adopted by the town of Cicero Old Ordinance Enough. It is an anomalous sitUation." said Attorney Walter Holden.
a member of the committee, but it la true nevertheless that we are better protected under that old ordinance than we would be if the village board passed a special ordinance creating this a prohibition territory. No one can locate a beer garden here until he has a petition containing the names of 24 per cent of the voters and has won out in a referendum on the Question of license or no license." This reassured most of the property owners present tnd the matter was dropped, though not until one man had warned them of the increasing cosmlipolltamism of the village." 4 I wouldn't be a bit surprised." he said. pessimistically, to see 25 per cent of the residents. especially some of these new one', sign a petition of that sort." Village Has Smoke Nuisance. Mrs.
Daniel G. Trench submitted a report that Oak Park has a smoke nuisance of its own. The ordinance says that the police should arrest the offenders." she reported. Well. the Northwestern railroad engineers are the worst offenders.
Should the police arrest them and take them off the engines? I wish you'd appoint some men on this committee, too." The men came to the rescue, transferring the responsibility for tying up the suburban traffic of the Northwestern to a special new committee on ordinances and their enforce )ak Park to take ilage into that service of se tpecial be rumor ed to es-village. est We. as )rs cif the of Cicero said Atr of the that old ordiLge board ag this a locate a tion eon-it of the bndum on Owners I. though of the village." he said. nt of the iew 011011, I a report a smoke se police reported.
engineers he pollee engines? this comnsferring suburban new enforce Attitude of the Great Western. The attitude cf the Great Western is set forth hi a letter sent by President, B. Stickney to C. IV. Sanford.
inanageti of the Car Service association. This-letter is also saki to reflect the views of the Harvester company. In it he says: By diligent inquiry among our fore I lodge the question in dirpute is whether. the Illinois, Northern railway company -8411 pay the tame per diem for cana---20 cents per which other railway companies pay; or whether it shall pay Il per day demurrage. As I understand the SiteglaCel the -principal business or the railway is is connection with the business of the International Harvester company.
which owns betted. but in addition to that business It per-- has reitching service for several other Indus-. Mel located on its lines. and maintains' a local height ration for collecting less than carload los In that section of the city. which is a.
considerable eonvenience to people located in than settee sa well as to the International Harvester antnany. Stickney Takes Firm Stand. Yr. Stickney goes on to say that he be-- tevet there is merit in the contention of the Northern that it should be put on the tame basis as to per diem as the Belt railway and Other-switching lines in he makes this important point: And it also seems to me probable that if Input on that basis that the railway corn-wain will actually collect and keep the-20 tea per day, while if it is put on the basis of per day demurrage in ail probability'the hisays will assume this per day. and thereby get nothing for the use of their Mt Whether we concede the principal or ex, I certainly cannot permit the Chicago Gnat Western road.
with my knowledge. to kqe the notices propcsed ln the letter." r. Stickney takes the and so does the tarvester company, that if any railroad ktepts a cartoad of freight consigned to the Northern road, it is bound by law to telmer it, and can be compelled todo- so. lie So argues that it is against the law for 1--sirced company to refuse to deliver ears refuse to receive from connecting lines en consigned to points on the Illinois Northtth railway company. Despite the attempts which Eavebeen made by the' posteffice department to eliminate the unpleasant odors of the new federal building the disturbing smell iptill remains with little less Intensity-- than before the campaign' began a few weeks ago.j Although the remedy of disinfeetiott has been applied to the subway beneath the building the odors continue to penetrate tie-rooms and corridors above became cf the alleged de-recta in the ventilating tystem.
The use nt disinfectants has accomplished considerable in neutralizing the smelt but the draft -ofair caused by the open driveway apparently forces the disagreeable and impure air in the basementi)ack into the upper stories of the building. It is claimed by those who have been investigating the present process of ventilation that impure air which is forced downward and out through exhaust pipes leading to the subway is forced up some -of the air ducts again by the draft of air from the driveway. Among the changes to be made is an arrangement for a number of new windows in the mall tack room, where much of the strong and noxious smell originates. Other efforts to make the conditions more sanitary and agreeable are to be made. It is probable that the bad air wIlich now is exhausted into the subway ard forced back upstairs, will be sent through some other As long as the present method Is employed' bad air will continue to fill the building notwithstanding the improvements obtained through the process of disinfecting the subway and mall sack rooms.
Another defect in the ventilation, it is charged, is caused by the open mall conveyor passageway from the basement to the second floor. Through this large duct'disagreeable currents of air constantly rise to the upper floors. The employes of the building are thankful. however, for the disinss fectants -which are being used under the direction of F. J.
Tucker. Engineer Buckley of Washington, still is here studying tht defects in the ventilatios with a view of making improvements. 1 GRAND AND UPRIGHT (I) 1. Pompeo ralponi Resigns Position in Store, Later Returns to It, and Shoots Ilimse Ifi Selectinga spot where be would be surrounded by works of statuary. Pompeo Pulponl, 20 years old.
committed suicide last evening by shooting himself through the mouth. He died while being taken to a hospital. Pulponi. who lived at 24 Hope street, was employed as a hostler by Dsprato Sz who keep a statuary store at 175 West Adams street. Yesterday noon he resigned and was given his salaty for the week He visited several saloons.
and, returning to the store later in the afternoon. he shot himself. His body was found by a watchman in. the meat. 11 WOMAN KILLED JL 1 Regards Boycott is Unlawful.
I HAD TALKED OF SUICIDE IF I 1, For more than a quarter of a century we have beeli ufacturing and selling pianos and during that period 'nearly 1009000 satisfied purchasers are 'willing to subscribe to the high standard quality of our pianos and uniform policy of courteous treatment. Nearly every day the familiar face of one of out pairons who bought their piano many years ago can be seen at our establishment negotiating the exchange of their first piano for our latest style instrument. The second purchase proves their entire satisfaction with their first THE STEGER NAME IS VALUABLE. On a piano it means an artistic, high-grade instrument with a rich, singing, musical tone is the musician's delight. In a sense it means the desire and ability to please the customer, and the facilities to carry out vast 1 Victim Mrs.
Amelia Volk-meter, Who i'Viras Separated from HusbandTwo People Knocked Down by Street car 1 -431 (( It seems to me," Mr. Stickney says, that tlit time has come when railroads cannot Cord to attempt to collect what they think Justly due them by such methods, whicb effect. amount to a boycott, which all rail-- rani loudly protest against when it is exercised by labor organizations. In my judgWilt to issue either of the proposed notices chi to act upon it would be an indictable offense under the law." It is pointed out by the railroad officials that 'lit the interstate cOmmerce commission has acid that division of rates with industrial roads. Which amount to more than the usual witching charges for similar service.
amount tc is illegal concession to the shipper owning :7107 r-''' it' jr.r....:.::-..:!::::.:-.,;:::-.::.:;:-.'::;"::::'-'1:...::::'; Pr' -41 rijr2FIA. it 0 tet4J1V--- c.Aft-ecui4,. 1 OUR PLAYER PIANO VP, fff. i mita- They declare that J' to waive the Iturrage Charge and accept only the t'Irs Der diem also amounts to a coat1010o or rebate; and they believe this contention will be uDheld by the Interstate corn- tierce eommissiol and the courts if the mat-to so far. 1 GIVING FOR JAPANESE FAMINE.
Contributors Send S710 to Orson Smith, Treasurer of the American Red Cross. Contributions for the famine sufferers of Japan are still being received by Orson Smith president of the Merchants' Loan and Trust company, and total treasurer of the American National Red Cross. The recent donations amount to $710.25. Of this sum Cyrus M. McC6rm1ck gave t500; the Women's Auxiliary of St.
Luke's church at Dixon. $45.25. The other contributions were smaller sums. The body of the woman who was run over by a Chicago. Milwaukee and St.
Paul train Friday night at Halsted and Division streets was identified yesterday as that of Mrs. Amelia Volkmeler. She was 23 years old, and tad been separated from her husband for several years. and bad been residing with her mother. Mrs.
M. Jung, at 549 North Halsted street Neighbors say she had suffered nervous headaches, and sometimes spoke of committing suicide. An inquest will be held tomorrow: i The conductor and motorman of a Halsted street car which knocked down two persons. at O'Brien street late in the afternoon are "knight by the Maxwell street police. The pereons injured are: Mrs.
Rachael Kleinovitx, 50 years old. 348 West Twelfth street; Mary Stazlovits. 4 years old. 407 Morgan street. Mrs: Kleinovitx was crossing the street with the girl, and did not see the car approaching.
She was struck and tnocked down, still holding the little girl by the hand. They were rolled a short distance. and then the car pushed them from the track. Arthur kt. Jackson.
26 years a swirehman for the Chicago, 13urlington and Quincy was killed while coupling cars at Western avenue. RELIAELE T(A PHILIP HENRICI JR. DIVORCED. 11esses Testify That His Wife Drank lUghballs at Her Birthday Celebration. 1 embodies nothing of an experimental natUre.
Its mechanism is fully developed along mechanical lines according to the best scientific principles of pneumatics, insuring great durability and perfect construction. It is pre-eminently a superior cnstrument. Pianos and detached players, of other mikes, taken in exchange at a satisfactory valuation. Purchasers realize the benefit to be obtained by dealing direct with us as larze manufacturers. It means a say-tag of from $75 to $100 on a standard instrument.
We e11 direct at factory prices. Reason-enable terms of payment can be arranged. Demonstrations in our Player piano depaerment each day-. Visitors are cordially invited to a call of inspection. THEARIE PIANOS El ,111...111111,0.
1 ..4,,, .4 A db MIMI, Work on New Bridges Started. Work on the new bridges to be erected during the year of HO6 has been started. Surveys have been started for the Ninety-second and One Hundred and Sixth street bridges. which will cost $210,000 each. and for the Lawrence avenue.
Foster avenue, and North Forty-eighth bridges. The avenue bridge will cost $7.000 and tho East and West Foster avenue bridges will coat $14,4,00 and the Forty-eighth avenue bridg. US 500. "MEATUS Foe other death notices we page 1 I .14 4 ESTABLISHED 1379 po''' lii di 'i-'e 1 0, 5 ao: 14 A et, IA Af14 vaprIt Bentici Jr. secured in Judge a court yesterday a decree of divorce "Iltra Beatrice Price Henriel on grounds tahltual of dinners and wine parties In the Zellrlti apartments at 58 Lincoln avenue wl'a ned by the husband and witnesses.
On 414 otazion. It Is said. Mrs. Henrici drank band! highballs." after which her us- to carry her from the table. ,44 actasion.
a birthday celebration at the ifrel borne, was described by Charles T. ba4f 2.464 Groveland avenue. who. for years Henrici and his wife. uld You ever see the defendant In an In- "LEM condition on any other 4Judge McEwen: -al she Invariably had a on.
I. th I have often seen her when could scarcely. 11 detret provides that both parents "hall rcteutOdy of their child. John Philip Hen- Dr attl stipulates that the father shall con- bute toward the support of his boy. CHILD 'AGED 4 GONE ALL DAY.
Little Loretta Wall, 89 Hastings Street, rounct by Nother in Police Station. After searching all yesterday for her daughter. Loretta, 4 years old. who wandered sway from home. Mrs.
Mamie Wall, 89 Haat-- ings street. found the child at I) o'clock in the evening in the Lake street poll.ce station. The child was found playing on the Sidewalk at Congress and Wood streets by Policeman Jenks. He took her to the station. where for three hours she amused the policemen with her prattle.
PIANO MANUFACTURING COMPANY 235 WABASH AVENUE, Cory Jackson Bo no name THEAILLE on the fall- In board of a piano is significant of ail i 'INZ that is High Class in the art of Piano 1 Making. They have been manufactured 11, and used for nearly twenty years, and ii. ri many hundred purchasers will testify as to their absolute durability. The new 1908 models are considered highly artistic and originsA among the best specimens of case designs. 96 THE LITTLE AMERICAN (le At ,41 Petite Am a- ericea), our little Grand Pl- ano, that takes up but little more room 111, space than a large upright piano.
is 1 I conceded to be the best of all the small Grande manufactured. Our new style A sel Our new style Our sew style 11 wt Are simply perfection in case design. 1 4 1 Out new TEZAILLZ PLAYER-PIANO ii 11pk is a remarkable success. ALI tAtili of these pianos are made up is the inset igured MAHOGANY. OAN 3.1116t19 ad WALNIIT.
46 PRICES MODERATE. jobt 4- Vitt Catalogues and terms cheerfully furnished On application. General Factors: r. e. THEARLE is CO mimi ninotallitill1.1118 and Mica! PIANO b.t3111 'Op- -11 9) :1,...
rcivill ti.71. 3 Aki t4--; Ikill, -E 11 ithitv Agult. LONSTAIREBlanch suddenly. MARKSHarry M. Marks.
husband- of Lillie, father of Harold and Lucile. at his residence. 3434 Michigan-ay. Funeral notice later. New Turk papers please copy.
XcITARIONJohn S. McMahon. April T. beloved husband Of Clotilda SleMabon, uee Mayer, tether of Coleta and Harry McMahon. eon of Ind Frances McMahon.
and brotber of Catherine and Aunie McMsbon. son-in-law of Mrs. Ida Mayer. and brotber-in-law of Henry and Nicholas Meyer. Funeral Tuesday.
April 1 I at a. from parents' residence. 9o1 W. 12th-st. to St Charlee' eburch.
where mass will be celebrated. thence by carriage to Dearbses-st. station. by cars to St. Mary's cemetery.
Member of Knights of Columints. Englewood Council Royal Arcanum. Progressive council Catholic Order of Foresters, McMullen SETERSON---Anton iteverson. aged 56 years. dearly beloved husband of the late Lena Severson, father of Mrs.
M. Boas. Loulal Seversou. Alfred, Arthur. and Frank Severson.
Funeral TUCS41 Jr, April 10. p. m. from his late residence, 1800 N. to Mount Olive Cemetery.
BtrITDBrAGMatilda Sandberg. beloved maim. of Louis and Paul Sandberg. at resideace. 4422 Evans-ay.
Funeral services at 2:30 p. in. today. Burial at 1416 iteeeevelt frozie Trip. ittinrule- Ga, April T.Mrs.
Theodore tt); PanY reached SliTanniat this morning froth n'est They vp the rirer In th 7 baring lft the Mayflower eighteen miles They lett this afternoon for Wash PENOBSCOT CH1EFT IS DEAD. Big Thunder, Who Claimed to Be 90 'Years Old, Succumbs on Old Tovrn, Reservation. Tribune-Ads Give Results I HOUSE GENERAL on Property Is Tranoterred. dian1Dol15 April transfer Of tho of the Standard Oil company of Kenttichr the Where company was announced today. Th of the local offices refused to discuss the A consideratioa of is named A I I Ban April Thunder.
chief of the Penobscot Indians. died tonight on the reservation of Old Town. He was about 90 ears old..
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