Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on May 27, 1901 · 1
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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 1

Chicago, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, May 27, 1901
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VOLUME LX.--NO. 147 AUTHOR OF "THE LOVE LETTERS OF A LIAR." New York society spent many restless days and nights trying to solve the mystery of the authorship. 01 The Love Letters of a Liar." published in " The Tribune " this morning. The name of sirs. William Allen " had been printed with them. but no one In the literary world had ever heard the name, and it was not identified with the famous Mrs. " Willie. but was taken for a nom de plume-and a man's- The queen came up one night at a fashionable dinner party at which Mrs. Alien WaS a guest. When the discussion had reached its height Mrs. Allen laughed and said: NVIly don't you see my name signed to them? I wrote them." The guests gasped in astonishment. ". But who wrote them to you originally?" asked some of her friends. " Not as they were published. perhaps. but so that you could weave them into that form?" " No one," insisted Mrs. Allen. They are absolutely the creatures of mursimagination." Mu. Allen was Miss Minnie Anderson of Savannah. Ga., a daughter of General Robert H. Anderson. Her girlhood was spent at Miss Randolph's school near Richmond. and it was while there she met Mr. Allen. whose father was the richest man in the SOuth before the war. Mr. Allen is a lawyer. NEWSSummarized and Indexed. THE WEATHER MONDAY, MAY 27, 1901. Mont:lay unsettled, with probably showers; Tuesday fair; northerly winds. Sun rises at 4:30; sets at 7:23. Moon sets at 1:19 a- in. - DOMESTIC: Wreckage of lumber schooner believed to te the C. H. Hack ley sighted off Sheboygan. The schooner, with seven men on board, was , Out In the recent gale and is the otily one not bccounted for. Governor of South Carolina urged to retire' tillman and McLaurin to oblivion by appointing new men United States Senators and refusing to call special election,. Two heavily loaded electric cars racing for Is, switch collided near Albany, N. Y. killing live persons and Injuring forty others, some of whom will die. John R. Tanner buried at Springfield with Inilitary rites. The body lay In state in the Capitol, where 12,000 persons viewed it. Fire on steamer Fannie C. Hart on trip from Escanaba to Menominee caused panic among 200 excursionists. The Rev. Louis- Hahn dropped dead while laying church corner-stone at Quincy-, Ill. Presbyterian General Assembly will resume debate on creed revision today. President's train reached Ogden last night. Mrs. McKinley standing the trip well. Burglar at San Francisco killed a 13-yearold boy who recognized him. LOCAL: t Soldier memorial exercises held yesterday In many churches by Grand Army posts. General Fred D. Grant attended the exercises Lit the IL S. Grant post in Lincoln Park, and made a brief speech. Thomas Avery, founder of the Elgin Watch tompany, died at his Chicago home, after a year's illness. Was President of the company until his sickness necessitated his retirement. Dowie told his congregation yesterday he feared assassination. (-Attempting- to pose as a martyr. Overseer's wife ordained at the Auditorium in the presence of a big crowd. Swift's butchers threaten to strike unless four employes who were discharged several 4aYs ago are reinstated. Plants in six cities twoh'ed. q City clergymen outlined their plans for the sumMer vacation. Northern ,woods and 'waterside resorts q in favor. Some will go abroad. young men representing thirty-four PresbYterian Churches formed union ttb promulgate their spiritual and temporal welfare. Tw9 men attempted to hold up Fourteenth Vane station of the Metropolitan Elevated taliread, but were repulsed by tickefagent. President Hanberg will name a new Count' Hospital warden today. A. F. Lange or VIII!am McLaren believed to be his choice. Archbishop Feehan reviewed parade of tC100 Catholics at St. Ignatius' College. Class at WO confirmed at Holy Family Church. Commander Booth-Tucker t welcomed at rrIncess Rink by Salvation Army, where continuous services were held all day. kMill-aFer Harrison said Chicago should fol- ay New York's example and bar the trolley t'cm the down-town district. Prosecution in the Unger case will attempt to stow that Coroner's inquest in the Defen- bach case was a fake. Commencement at Garrett Biblical Institute began with baccalaureatesermon by Dr. )4 S. Terry. IL colony in Sherman street engaged 11 a general fight, in which a number were ktured. Colonel Olcott, the Theosophical leader, ntistaken for Dowie and jeered by a crowd. ..Patrick Collins, probably fatally shot by katrick Flaherty, whom he had wounded. Eroomcorn valued at $200,000 burned at LIghtY-first and Wallace streets. - Funeral services for Eloysia Hannahan keld at St. Anne Church. 3VISEINGTON:;-- tnited States Supreme Court will adjourn lay for the summer vacation, and a de- ti'lon in the Porto Rican revenue cases may t 14 handed down IteDerts received at Navy department show tMcers of gunboat Petrel displayed great "age during fire on the boat. ur 11al Vivian Sartoris to wed Archibald Bal- lo , III:London Miring July. Her trousseau l'q'Ing Cade in Washington. k, kis.;r1 of Turkey decorated Dr. C. E. Mun- f nth the order of the Medildie., ,A 10 Financial. ,PAGES. 1 American in Pekin Fires on German. Rioting in Paris Cemetery. L" Agent Beats Ott Robbers. Thomas Morris Avery Dead. - Seven Drowned; Schooner Lost. 2 Island Decision 'Poday Plan to.Ignore Both Senators. 3 Dow le 3-ow Poses as a Martyr. Many Children at a Funeral. Broomcorn Fire Costs $1;220,000. Swift's Sheep Butchers May Strike. - Plana of Unger Case Prosecut1 a. 4 Gen. Grant at Grant Post Exercises. Burial of Ex-Governor Tanner.' Americans in Mindanao. Hopes to Make Alsace German. 5 General News of New York. ,Building Boom in New York. E'lve Dead, Forty Hurt at Albany. Croker Denounced as Ingrate. 6 White Sox Beat Baltimore. Brady Talks About Jeffries. Hawthorne Opening Today. Records of College Nines. Scheme to Aid Presbyterian Youths. Garrett Institute Commencement. March in Peehan's Honor. , Colonel Olcott Mistaken for Howie. Feud and Series of Shootings. 16 Love Letters of a Liar. Music and Drama. , . Fontenoy. 9 Vacation Plano of the Clergymen. Booth-Tucker on Inspection Tour. " Tribune " Garden Contest. Preparationa for N. E. A. Convention. 11 News of Insurance World. Hanbers Makes Appointments Today 12 Editorial. . 12 Literature. Miss Anthony Decries Politician14 Sermons in Chicago Pulpits. Lake Marine. FOREIGN: American legation guard at Pekin 'wounded German soldier in shooting at another German who ignored his order to halt. Guard used bayonet to defend himself from one of the Kaiser's officers. Taft commission decided to delay establishment of provincial rule in Island of Mindanao because the people are not yet capable of self-government. Paris transportation companies to be consolidated into one concern; which will include omnibus, tramways, metropolitan, and underground lines. Emperor William working to Germanize Alsace. Wishes-Strasburg University put under government control, but is opposed by the clergy. NEW- -YORK : Army officers denied charge made by W. C. T. U. that there is a conspiracy among the officers of the army to restore the canteen. New York syndicate has option on Hidalgo Northern railroad of Mexico, which will be extended to the American border. City has building boom involving expenditure of $130.000,000. New projects costing $80,000.000 already under way. John D. Townsend. a friend of John Kelly, to publish book revealing inner secrets of Tammany Hall. Central Federation union indorsed strike 6n rapid transit tunnel work. May result in complete tie-up. First car on Broadway underground trolley line run from Fiftieth street to Battery and back. SPORTING: American league: Chicago, 5; Baltimore 0; Milwaukee 6, Philadelphia 5. Racing at Hawthorne begins today. MOVEMENTS OF OCEAN eitIAMSHMS. Port. Arrived. Sailed. ANTWERP ....Southwark LIVERPOOL Sicilian. LIVERPOOL Caledonia. LONDON Minneapolis ....Brazilian. NEW YORK eity of Rome Canadian. NEW YORK I,a Bretagne. NEW YORK Staatendam NEW YORKCymric QU'NSTOWN trurta. TH.S.MBTON Ir der Grosse. AMERICAN GUARD FIRES ON GERMAN Sentinel in Legation Street at , Pekin Has Difficulty with Officers and Men of Kaiser's Troops. ONE MAN IS WOUNDED. United States Soldier Is Ordered to Turn All Pedestrians Aside from Street Undergoing Repairs. CASE IS UNDER INQUIRY. Sudden Decision of Ton Waldersee to Evacuate Imperial City on Short Notice Creates Some Confusion. COURT PREPARES FOR ET URN. PEKIN, May 26.--The United Stat;s Legation guard has had its first trouble. Legation street is being repaired near the legation., and an American sentry was placed at the point with. orders to direct people around by a side street. Everybody obeyed the request with the exception of the Germans. both officers and soldiers, who have caused the American sentries much trouble. One of the German officers drew his sword and charged an American soldier, who brought his bayonet to " charge." whereupon the officer desisted. Subsequently, a German soldier charged past-the sentry, who fired, hitting another German soldier near the German Legation, a quarter of a mile off. This fortunately was only' a light flesh wound. The sentry has been placed under arrest, and Major Robertson has instituted an investigation. High Officials Are Friendly. The attitude of Dr. Mumm von Schwartzenstein. German 1,WInister, representing the civilians, and Count von Waldersee, representing the military, as well as that of other high officials, has been particularly friendly toward the Americans. which makes all the more pronounced the - unfriendly feeling evinced by a majority of the German officers and men. This unfriendliness is attributed to the American attitude in retaining control with the legation guard of one entrance to the Forbidden City, which the Germans consider a reflection upon their national honesty. Ministers Close Up Details. Today's meeting of the Ministers of the powers was devoted to closing up details of business independent of the indemnity question, although the military authorities of the various powers seem to consider a settlement In sight, as general preparations are being made for the evacuation of Pekin in the early future. Two German marine battalions have left for Tsing-Tau and British transports have been ordered. Count von Waldersee expects to leave about the middle of June. Emperor Kwang Su has instructed agents to prepare the palaces for occupation by the court so soon as the troops depart. Confusion. Follows German Decision. (Special Cable to The Chicago Tribune. PEKIN. May 26.The sudden determination of the Germans to evacuate Pekin has caused great surprise, and the motive of the move is unintelligible to the ordinary observer. Only a few regulations for the transfer of authority have been made, and greater confusion than now prevails is feared in many districts following the removal of th; troops. Everything depends on the prompt action of Li Hung Chang as Viceroy and Chofu as Lieutenant Governor of the province. All the Germans who are returning home will stop temporarily at Kioachow to await the outcome of the negotiations with the Chinese government. Two thousand troops are extremely busy making their preparations for leaving tomorrow. The evacuation by the French troops will be delayed, owing to the fact that they are detailed to protect the railway and missions. Discuss Return of Court. At the request of Li Hung Chang General Reid yesterday consulted with Field Marshal Count von Waldersee in .regard to three points contained in the imperial telegram of April 27. Count von Waldersee agreed to evacuate, as the court returned to the capital, to permit armed police to gradually occupy the districts near Pekin, and to permit 3,000 of General Yuan Shih Kat's trustworthy troops to come to Pekin to maintain order on the evacuation of the foreign troops. Definite arrangements were not made, however, but the German attitude is satisfactory. Hostile Feeling at Faoting Fu. During the last three months forty Catholic converts have been massacred in the vicinity of Paoting Fu. The attitude of the people is extremely hostile, and the missions would be in great danger should all the troops leave. The American missionaries at Paoting-Fu are kindly regarded, but it is impossible for the mass of the people to distinguish them from other foreigners. The Protestant losses in the Province of Shansi exceed those of the Catholics, and the native losses are about equal to those of the Protestants. The provincial government has appropriated 200,000 taels thus far to meet these losses. The Rev. Dr. Richards has decided not to go to Shansi. He will probably arrange with others for the distribution of the 320,000 sent for the relief of the famine sufferers in that province. It is desirable that the money be distributed by foreigners, as otherwise little of it would reach the destitute. Glad Waldersee Is Returning. (Special Cable to The Chicago Tribune. BERLIN, may 26.--The news of the withdrawal of the German squadron in Chinese waters and the return of Count von Welder-see is received with universal relief. The people felt that Cou- von Waldersee's task was incompatible with the dignity 4f a German Field Marshal. Regret Incident at Legation. Washington, D. C., May 26.--0fficials here attach no importance to the disturbance between Germans and an American sentinel at Pekin. Such affairs. while regrettable, it is said, are to be expected. especially where the difference In the languages spoken might easily lead to a. misunderstanding of orders. MONDAY, MAY 27, 1901-SIXTEEN RIOT IN PARIS CEMP,TERL ANNIVERSARY Or COMMUNE IS MADE OCCASION .FOR FIGHT. Guesdists and Socialists Have Ugly En-. counter with Policeand Soldiers Trouble Started by Women Arrayed in Red DressesProblem of How to liaise Boys Gravely Discussed by French StatesmenSultan Proposes to Fight Back. Menial Cable to The Chicle() Tribune bl Grace Comeau.) PARIS, May 23.The Guesdists and Socialists organized a riot today in Pere la Chaise Cemetery on the anniversary of the commune. Two women dressed in red skirts and carrying crowns commenced the trouble by entering the cemetery followed by bands of men carrying signs bearing communistic Inscriptions to the memory of victims of the commune. The police charged the bearers and tried to seize the banners, whereupon the Socialists commenced their manifestations with shouts of " Vive la commune." The combat between the police and the rioters caused the arrest of five Socialists, one of whom was a woman. Troops Called to Aid Police. The scene increased in violence before the famous federation wall and the Republican Guards called out the light troops. The Socialists became enraged and struck at the soldiers, who replied' with blows with the butt ends of their guns. Women screamed and fainted, and hats were knocked in all directions, so that a number of fresh arrests had to be made before the police and soldiers restored order. The Ministerial Socialists opened their congress at Lyons today, and the quehtion of Millerand's participating in a bourgeoise Cabinet is to be discussed. Discuss Boy Problem in France. " How shall we raise our sons?" was the subject today of a remarkable conference at the Sorbonne by Ernest Levisse, which was presided over by Paul Cambon, the French Ambassador to London. M. Cambon made a short address, concluding by setting up the example of England in raisineboys and urging France to imitate it to a moderate degree. M. Levisse announced the foundation of a new modern college In Normandy in a chateau surrounded by a park. The chateau is to be kept for the classes, while the collegians will inhabit a series of model - houses constructed especially for them, and each house is to be in charge of a professor. The regime is intended to approach as much as possible the family life. Think Sultan Plans Defense. 1 The Sultan of Morocco has summoned the Minister of Foreign Affairs of Morocco to come immediately to court, where it is believed the Sultan will discuss plans to resist the French demands. - Tell of Transit Combine. It is rumored that all the transportation companies of Paris, including omnibus, tramways, metropolitan, and underground lines, are to combine and form a gigantic monopoly molded after the American trusts. r The Thomson-Houston electric tramway company, .which is of American origin, although doing business under French auspices. has, it is said, bought 3,000 shares of the omnibus company, while ssveral of the Thomson-Houston directors have been also named as directors of the omnibus line. The Thomson-Houston people, it is said, have also secured a large amount of metropolitan stock and are gradually buying up all the transportation shares. More Arrests in Nonnier Case. There Is intense excitement at Poitiers over the discovery of new accomplices In the requestration of the unfortunate Blanche Monnier, who was shut up for twenty-five years by an unnatural family because she wanted to marry the man she loved. The neighbors threatened to destroy the house of two servartts formerly employed by the prisoner's mother. When arrested, the woman whom the police delivered only weighed forty pounds and was in a precarious condition. Without Clothes for Twenty' Years. The police visited. the house today and found scratched on the wall of her cell the word " Liberty." The doctors say that it is at least twenty years Since the Imprisoned woman had any clothes on, and her body was in a terrible condition. She has, since her release, been clothed. Her brothtr, who acted as jailer, was arrested tonight. Unless she receives satisfaction, Anna Held says she will sue the North German Lloyd company for $10,000 damages for the awful destruction of her pet dog aboard the Deutschland, because a sailor thought the dog was a rat and killed it. When the actress discovered the death of her pet she had hysterics and fainting fits, and vowed vengeance. Two MAY DIE FROM BASEBALL. Thomas Kelly Struck on Head with a Bat and Peter Bartz ShotBoth Accidents. Sunday baseball yesterday caused two accidents which may result fatally. Thomas Kelly, 14 years old, was struck in the head with a bat while watching a game at Thirty-ninth street and Parnell avenue and was taken to the Mercy Hospital with a fractured skull. A boy known as " Stoker " is said to have struck the blow accidentally. Peter Bartz, 19 years old, was struck by a bu41et said to have been fired by Maurice Hanure at Fifty-third street and Marshfield avenue. He was taken to the Provident Hospital, where physicians pronounced the wound serious. Hanure's crowd was in an alley and Bartz's companions were throwing their ball into the Hanure party. In order to scare the other players Hanure, the police say, drew a small revolver and fired through a hole in the fence. The ball struck Bartz. FIRE ALMOST KILLS AiWOMAN. Spark Catches Hair of Mrs. T. F. Ruddy, 373 Fortieth StreetA Companion Puts It Out. Mrs. T. P. Ruddy. 373 East Fortieth strett, had a narrow escape from being burned to death yesterday. She was lighting the gas in her bedroom when a spark from the match flew into her hair, setting it on fire land communicating to the window curtains over her head. Miss Sadie Crawford. who was with hrr, saw her danger and grabbed a quilt from the bed, threw it about her. and extinguished the flames, but not before she was badly burned. SON SEES AGED FATHER KILLED. William Mather Run Over at Twenty-fifth Street by a Chicago and Eastern Illinois Train. William Mather, 72 years old, was run down and almost instantly killed by an incoming Chicago and Eastern Illinois train at the Twenty-fifth street crossing at 7 o'clock last night. Mather lived with his eon, William Jr., at 3429 Evans'avenue. Father and son were crossly; the tracks when the passenger train bore down on them. The son tried to save his father, but was unable to do so. PAGES. FIGHT ROBBERS; - SAVES "L" CASH. S. J. Powers; Agent of Metropolitan. at Fourteenth - Place, Makes Desperate Struggle. BADLY CUT AND BRUISED. Five Armed Nen Line Up Saloon Customers and Take Cash from Till and Bartender. .. BURGLARS BEAT -A WOMAN. A Metropolitan ticket agent made a desperate fight against holdup men last night and saved all but $4 of the money in his office. The man is S. J. Powers, ticket agent at the Fourteenth place station of the Douglas Park branch. He was beaten almost Into unconsciousness and his wristsand arms were cut by one of the robbers, but they were able to carry away but a small part of the $50 which was in the station. Powers was alone in the station when the two robbers entered. One of them carried a revolver and more a black mask. The other carried a knife in his hand and had a white handkerchief over his face. Lying in front of Powers was the day's receipts at the station and to his right was a revolver. Powers Fires at the Robbers. As the men approached Powers noticed them and grasped the weapon. The man wearing the mask said: - " We want your money, and we want it quick. Shell out." Powers fired two shots. The next minute he was seized from behind and thrown to the floor. The revolver was wrested from him, and the man w'ho had.comtnanded him, to surrender hurried to the aid of his companion. No effort was made to shoot Powers. but he tires struck on the head with the butt of a revolver and, stabbed in the wrists and hands. While the fight was going on a prospective passenger entered. He was so frightened that he hurriedly left. His entrance, however, frightened. the robbers, al141 or of them, seizing a handful of change, shouted to his companion and they ran front the place. Powers was left almost unconscious. A crowd had gathered on, a corner near the station, attracted by the shot, but no one had been willing to enter the place. ' One man fired his revolver to attract a policeman . and several followed the bandits as they ran west in Fourteenth place and disappearedA ,Intriber yards. Powers was attended by Dr. H. B. De Bey, 629' Aghland avenue. Eight severe scalp wounds were found and his hands and wrists were lacerated. He said he would remain at his post until he was relieved." - One Man May Be Hit. It is believed that one of the robbers was shot. but that he was not seriously wounded. Paul Ruck of 633 West Fifteenth street was standing at Fifteenth and Wood streets when the men dashed past him. He declared that one of them was limping. The police of the West Thirteenth Street Station were notified, and a dozen detectives were detailed on the case. They spent the night searching for the robbers, but no one was arrested. -Powers is 45 years old, and lives at 144 South Campbell avenue. Five Robbers Raid Saloon. During the evening five men entered the saloon of Simon F. Schutz, 298 West Lake street, and not only held up Joseph lAtschutz. the bartender. but they forced five patrons to line up iri front of the bar with their hands high in the air while the intruders rifled the cash register and deprived Litschutz of his valuables. The robbers secured about $125. One of the highwaymen, a tall, dark-skinned fellow. seemed to be the leader of the gang, three members of which entered by a side door. In, the saloon-, sitting at tables, were the five men, while Litschutz was busily engaged in cleaning glasses. Among those in the saloon were Louis Kauffman. Henry Watts, and Edward Harris. who live at 288 West Lake street. The other men were drinking at another table. The three newcomers had barely entered when the front door was pushed open by two men, one a youth and the other 'the dark-skinned man. The face of the leader was hidden by a bandanna handkerchief. As he stepped inside he and his companion drew revolvers, and their vamp's was followed by the three who had entered a moment before. With a cry of " Hands up " two of the robbers covered the astonished crowd, while two others presented weapons to the face of Litschutz. Then the leader took a hand ih the proceedings. " Now, be lively, boys; do this thing right," he said. as he ordered his comrades to force the bartender back to the ice box and line up the patrons at the bar. While the leader kept watch of the affair one of the other men rifled the cash register of $28. Then a search of Litschutz' clothing was begun. The robbers took from him a diamond pin, valued at $50, and his gold watch. No attempt was made to molest the five men, and the robbers, one by one, with the masked leader in the rear, backed out of the side door on Carpenter street. Burglars Attack Family. Miss May Cannon and three children, all under 10 years of age, were dragged from their beds by masked robbers at 2:30 o'clock yesterday morning at the home of James Gaghin. 574 Hastings street, and were compelled to remain seated in one of the rooms of the house while the robbers secured money and jewelry to the amount of $550. After the robbers had gone Miss Cannon ran to the West Thirteenth Street Police Station. where she notified Desk Sergeant Clohesy. The patrol wagon was sent to the scene, but no trace of the burglars was found. The thieves declared they had come for the purpose of securing Mrs. Gaghires watch, worth $275. As he was not at home they carried her trunk four blocks down the street. where they broke it open in a box car and secured $ The trunk was found by railroad employes 150 in cash and a lot of clothing. and identified by the owner. As the robbers were masked no good description of them was obtained. Girl and Children Alone, James Gaghin is an engineer on the Chicago Transfer Terminal railway. When he left home at 9:30 o'clock on Saturday night he met three men near his door. who qu tioned him as to the neighborhood. At 10:30 (Continued on seventh pan-e.) THOMAS IL AVERY BEADS LIFE OF WATCHMAKER GOES OUT AFTER LONG ILLNESS. Pounder of Elgin National Company and Pioneer Lumber Dealer Expires at His Prairie Avenue Residence, Having Been Vueounelous Since Stroke of Paralysis on Thursday Long Business Career in the West , Grief of His :Many Employes. Thomas Morris Avery, for more than a quarter of a century President of the Elgin National Watch company. died yesterday -morning at his residence, 2123 Prairie avenue. During the last year Mr. Avery had been in feeble health. Last Thursday afternoon he was stricken with paralysis. He lingered In an unconscious condition until his death. The funeral services will be held at the residence tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock. Since Mr. Avery located in Chicago in 1851 he has been prominent in business circles. He was born in Perryville, Madison County, N. Y., on Oct. 12, 1821, being the son of Orrin S. Avery. He received his education at the Chittenango Polytechnic School and at the Cazenovia Academy. From his early youth he showed a marked aptitude for business and a commercial career. In 1840, when he was 19 years old, he was received as a partner by his uncle, Harvey Morris, who conducted a general store in New Woodstock, N. Y. Within a year Mr. Morris died and Mr. Avery continued to manage the business until 1851. when he dispesed of his interests and came to Chicago. Long Career,in Chicago. Almost at once Mr. Avery formed a partnership in the lumber business with Read A. Williams. This firm was one of the most extensive operators in the West. Five years later the partnership was dissolved and Mr. Williams retired. In 1875 Mr. Avery sold the lumber interests that had made him a fortune, and for the remainder of his active life devoted his entire attention to the watch company that he had organized in 1867. Wh4n the watch company was formed there was a capital stock of 100,000. Under the direction of Mr. Avery the business of the factory increased so steadily that in 1884 the stock was made $2,000,000. In 1890 this was doubled. Anxious for Welfare of His Next. Mr. Avery was familiar with every branch of the establishment. Under his orders a gymnasium was built for his employes and a lodging-house for the men of the factory also was put in operation. Mr. Avery organized the Chicago Brass company In 1887, his son, Frank M. Avery, being the general manager of the concern until his death. Connected with the factory were the large rolling mills at Kenosha, Wis. - On Dec. 1, 1899, Mr. Avery's physicians persuaded him to retire from all active business and he followed their advice, Charles H. Hulburd, 423 North State street. succeeding him as President of the watch company. -- Weds First Employer's Daughter. In MIT Mr. Avery was married to Miss Margaret E. Morris, daughter of his first employer, In New Woodstock. N. Y. To them were born two sons, Frank M. and Charles O., both of whom are now dead. Mr. Avery's only direct heirs are two grandchildren, Margaret E. Avery. daughter of Charles Avery, and Thomas M. Avery Jr., son of Frank M. Avery. Mrs. Avery died several years ago. For many years Mr. Avery was a leading member of the First Congregational Church. In politics he was a Republican. although he never took any active part in campaign work. He was for a time a member of the Board of Education and also WELS an officer in the Young Men's Christian association. He was a director of the Board of Trade. Mr. Avery was one of the first to attempt a reorganization of the Relief and Aid society at the time of the Chicago tire, and was one of those who were actively interested in relieving distress and afterwards in rebuilding the burned city. During the last year Mr. -Avery had been In such a feeble condition that a physician was in almost constant attendance. Dr. Frank Billings was called last Thursday afternoon and found that the paralytic stroke was so severe that the patient hardly could hope to rally. Tribute to Dead Financier. Mr. Hulburd, now President of the watch company, was intimately associated with Mr. Avery in the business of the concern. He said last evening: " Because of the condition of Mr. Avery's health the announcement of his death did not come with the shock that might have been expected. He had been ill for some months. Except for his vigorous constitution he could not have survived so long. " The growth of the company of which he was the head, for so many years was directly the result of his efforts. His administrative ability was of such a high order that the position was almost forced upon him by the directors of the company at the time that it was organized. He was always interested In the men who were employed by the company and did much to help them. The announcement of his death will be heard with sorrow by them." Grief in Elgin. -Elgin, Ill.. May 26.---SpeciatThe employés of the Elgin national watch factory were grieved today to hear of the death of Thomas M. Avery. Superintendent Hunter, who has been his lifelong friend, was particularly distressed. Those associated with Mr. Avery here pay the highest tribute to his memory. They considered him as a friend of even the humblest employé of the factory and as one of the ablest financiers and managers in the country. The 3,000 employs will arrange to send a large delegation of representatives to the funeral, and many of the business-men of the city will join with them. MYSTERY IN EVANSTO'N BONDS. City Officials Incline to the View That the Eight $1,000 Certificates Were Stolen. The Investigation that has been, conducted by the city officials of Evanston, regIrding eight $LOW bonds which were found mbssiog from the vaults at the city hall a few days ago leads to belief that the bonds were stolen. The bonds were issued by the Village of Evanston in the early "70s. and entries that have been made upon the city records show that they were redeemed In 1S:79. A week ago three of these bonds were presented for payment, and an Investigation was commenced, which resulted in securing evidence tending to show that the bonds already had been paid. " I dislike-to say that these bonds were stolen." said Mayor Patten last evening, " but It is certainly a mystery to me how they should appear at this time. , I am confident that they were paid once. and I do not think it likely that the city will redeem them again." PRICE TWO CENTS. 4 SEVEN DROWNED; SCHOONER LOST. Waterlogged Hulk Afloat Near Sheboygan All That Is Left of the C. H. Hackley. VICTIM OF GREAT GALE. Wreckage Sighted by Passing Vessel, but No Trace of Captain or Crew Is Discovered. FIRE PANIC ON A STEAMER. Two Hundred Excursionists Rush for Boats When Flames Appear Above Deck of Craft from Menominee. DISASTER. AVERTED BY SAILORS. Milwaukee, Wis., May 26.--Special.--Seven more victims have been added to the Hat of those perishing in last Friday's gale. This fact became known today when a waterlogged, dismasted hulk, all that remains oil a schooner, was sighted by an incoming steamer. Beyond doubt ites the three-masted schooner C. H. Hack ley of this city, which met the storm while on its way to Sheboygan. The Hack ley, which was manned by Captain Oertling and a crew of six men, was due at Sheboygan the night of Friday. Its failure to reach the port and stories of floating wreckage had aroused the fear that the vessel was lost, but no confirmation of the .disaster was obtained until today. "flak Seen Far from Shore. When the steamer Boston arrived today it brought news that proved the worst fears true. Captain McLeod reported bavinT passed the wreck of a three-masted schooner, its decks flush with the water, and the boat apparently deserted. The bulk was about ten miles off shore, and between Sheboygan and Milwaukee. What made the identity of the Ill fated yes. sel certain was the fact that the Boston passed through quantities of floating slabs, which extended twenty miles in the lake. The Hackley was loaded with, slabe. The Boston passed within. five miles of the wreck and the strong glasses of the officers failed to show the slightest sign of life on the deck or in the rigging. Escape of Crew Impossible. That Captain Oertling and Ms six seamen escaped is believed impossible, as had they reached shore- they would have been heard from long ago. and If sArift on wreckage they could not have survived long in the wild storm of Friday. No schooner except the Hackley Is inhering. all that were out during the gale having reported since the wind subsided. The slabs seen by the men on the Boston, are believed to have come from the deck load of the Hackley. The rest of the load, in the schooner's hold, would keep it afloat. A tug will be sent out to locate the dere. lict, and, if possible, salvage the schooner and the cargo. A vessel arriving here yesterday reported sighting wreckage and a part of the rigging of a schooner. Despite this, marine men hoped for news that the Heckler was safe, The Heckler was owned by H. Oertling . who was in command on the last voyage. it was built in 1868, measured 207 g-ross tons, and rwas 124 feet long by 27 feet beam. lc was built for Heckler of Muskegon and for many years carried the lumber from his mills. Excursionists on Burning Boat. Menominee, Mich., May 26.--Special.1-e Two hundred passengers on the steamer Fannie C. Hart were thrown into panic today by a fire on the vessel while far from shore. When the flames appeared above the deck there was a rush for the boats, but the officers fought the excited throng back and held the people in check until the eeamen, got the lire under control. The boat was bringing an excursion party, members of the Sons of Hermann society and their families. from Escanaba to this city. The steamer had completed about half of its trip when fire was discovered in the boiler-room. Within a few minutes the flames were seen above the deck and the passengers reae Used their peril. It was feared the boats would prove too few to carry all aboard the vessel, and every one wanted to secure a place in case it became necessary to leave the steamer. Women Faint from Fright. Prompt work by the members of the crew aterted the threatened danger. and the fire was extinguished without great damage. It took some time to restore order among the terrified passengers. A number of women had fainted and others were in hysterics. The excitement had not subsided when this city was reached, and many of the excursionists refused to return to Escanaba by the steamer, preferring the longer trip by rail. Passengers praise the officers and crew for their coolness during the panie, and declare the manner in which the seamen obeyed orders and worked in subduing the flames averted a disaster. The sailors had to divide their time between keeping the passengers in check and in battling with the lire. Another Wreck Victim Found. East Tawas, Mich., May 20.The searching parties patrolling the beach for the bodies of the victims of the lost steamer Baltimore today found the remains of C. W. Sears, wheeisman, lying on the sand a quarter of a mile from Point Lookout. Mr. Judd, his brother-in-law, took charge of the remains and will take them to Saginaw. 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