Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Oshkosh Daily Northwestern Newspaper Archive: February 24, 1906 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Oshkosh Daily Northwestern

Location: Oshkosh, Wisconsin

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Oshkosh Daily Northwestern (Newspaper) - February 24, 1906, Oshkosh, Wisconsin                                The Daily Northwestern SECOND O'CLOCK. OSHKOSH. SATURDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 24. PAGES. PRICE TWO CENTS.' MIOERBILTS IN Pel, MfilCWE MOBBED, Atj'TO OF W. K. JR 11VXS OOWJV 11OV IS ITALIAN TOWN AM) A lllVELY SCE.VK ACCIDENT AT SHARP CORNER Speed Moderate and Lnd -Sot Serl- ounlr Crowd Ven- geance VnuderMlt Out a .Revolver Dlxarmed. Kicked ond C'nffud Police Effect Rencae And Arrent Vandcrbllt mud I Story. (By Associated Press.) Florence, Feb. incident at Pontedera which involved the detention there of Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Vanderbilt Jr., and their chauffeur, turns out to have been much more seri- ous than at first reported: The dis- patches received yesterday evening from Pontedera simply announced thai Mr. Vanderbilt was detained there ow- ing to an automobile accident by which a boy was injured, but not seriously. Party Is It now appears that Mr. Vanderbilt and his chauffeur were mobbed, that the former drew a revolver and that both Mr. Vanderbilt and the chauffeur tvere arrested and taken to the police station. Mrs. Vanderbilt was escorted to the best hotel Jn the place where, according to the latest advices, she wae awaiting developmenta Boy Is Run Down. The Vanderbilt automobile. It ap- pears, was not going at excessive speed, but when turning a sharp street corner In Pontedera it ran down a child, a boy about five years old, arid injurei him about the head. Though the boy was not seriously hurt his face wae covered blood. The-jautomobile, whioh was as soon aa its occupants no- ticed that an accident had occurred, (was soon surrounded by a crowd of ex- cited people who indignantly and threateningly berated its occupants. People Enraged. In the midst of the excitement the report spread that the child was dead end the townspeople became so enraged ithat they attacked the chauffeur. In fact matters reached a very critical stage and Mr. Vanderbilt, believing that the lives of the party were in dan- ger, drew a revolver. Before he could uoa the weapon, however, several men jumped Into the auto, disarmed Mr. Vanderbilt and kicked and cuffed him. Police to Rescue. By this time the police had become aware that something unusual was happening and a party of gendarmes hurried to the scene to prefect the au- tomobllists. Owing to the fury of the people the officere took the Vanderbilt party into a neighboring shop for safe- ty. There they were- immediately be- eelged by the crowd, the most violent of the people- urging their companions to take summary vengeance 'on the travelers. As a coincidence the shop in .which the Vanderbilts were taken was owned by a. relative of the injured boy. which did not tend to calm the feelings of the mob. Followed by CrowdL Eventually an officer of the gend- armes, with reinforcements, arrived on the scene and after the townspeople Jiad eomefchat calmed down succeeded In rescuing th'e automobillsts. who were taken to the.police station, followed by e. crowd of shouting people. The leaders protested vigorously against the alleged carelessness of the automobilists and said that it time to put a stop to such incidents, In- volving loss of life, which were con- stantly-Increasing in number. Mr. Van- derbilt and the chauffeur were detained at the police station, under arrest, and Mrs. Vanderbilt. who was shown every attention possible, was escorted to the test hotel in Pontedera. TRAIN HITS STREET Gill. Sixteen People Injured. In Croat- ia jr Accident lit The Detailed Storr. (By Associated Press.) Milwaukee, Wis.. Feb. The pas- Benger train on the Chicago. Milwau- kee St. Paul road due here at from Chicago ran Into a South Mil- waukee street car at the KlnrHckimrfC avenue crossing, near the Thomas Furnace plant. Injuring sixteen peo- ple. completely wrecking the car and delaying railroad traffic for over an hour. "William Rogals. the flagman at the alleges that the signal to lower the gate was given him too late. and to the fact that the smoke and eteam from the furnace had obscured the train, the accident was due. Six- teen persons were Injured. Of these Jacob Rosenthal. a tailor, "was badly cut about "the bead and hi? condition Is serions: and Luther C. "Wood's In- juries consist of a serious scalp wound may prove fatal. WEBB IS CONSECRATED. District. (By Asswiat-d Milwaukee. VjF.. Feb. Wil- liam Walter D. vrxf today Wshop coadjutor of the Eplwjpal The y was very impressive- Isaac Nicholson rraior. assist-d by Kicht Rev. Dr. Grafton. of Find du an 3 Kieht "Whit-. Wshop of Mich- igan City. Hicht Ajrlerson of Chicasro WIFE MURDERER RETURNS. to is making a basket when he wished. The vlsltingr team were experts on the ow pass, the ball while in pos- session being close to the floor all of the time. Echrlch played a good game for Menasha. making- a large percent- age of the free throws. Tuschsherer made a basket from the middle of the floor which brought the crowd to Its feet. The line-up: Two Cen- .er. Belz: left forward. Rudabeck: right forward. Lamach: left guard. Reid: right guard. Stangel. Foresters Kasel: left forward. Pakal- ski: right forward. Echrich: left Tuschaherer: right Ruard. Bendt. Referee, Lusler. Umpire, Ob- erweteer. Herman- Seldentaft of Milwaukee was a Menasha business visitor to- day "Wallace Pierce left last night for his" home at Pueblo. He was en- tertained at a farewell by Mr. and Mrs. Chris. Onlv rela- .ivest -were .present- Charles of Chicago ia In the elty on business. DEMANDS_ARE READY. 1 of "Will Keturm to HOOM-S. THE SPLIT THROW- The annual comrress and tournament of the Ktate IIoivIiiiK Is to u clow. Tliero are a number of reasons for making: the assertion thut IXXMI tin. nm.st notable uiul InvIitoratliiR (liav- bcxtllng ap n sjMMt In mind) in tlu- history of the sum-. Kollini; reforcl-; been .smashed: a lilifli murk been set by tho Osliknsh association for Iio.spituIIt-y ami busincK- and U'lrlf-uillcui eiuwutl 1ms Mimic tin- state association an association in fuel and not merely one hj in as nn will owe much to the Oshkosh confrrcss of 1906, for from that confcri-'-. muj be a nou ei-a. MILITARY SCHOOL BUIN5. (By Asyoclatcd Press) Tork. Feb. Twenty-nine of the scale committee of an- hmclte minTs. who have here during drafting: of demands for pre- sentation the wlH return their Immediately, accnrdlos o a by the committee .oday. night full commltt-" the demands which had Iwn ompleted declared ready for Jhe ore-Tailors. of finvT) which drafted -a ill for funh'-r ns wilh the BAKU A Pa.. F'-o. 24 "f th-e R'- a <-rtj Mr. Ih" atlilU'l 10 has of pralirs unt13 11 the other SIMPSOYON TRAIL Madison. T-'" WHITE IS HOPEFUL. lhat thty havf fn] tbe Mr. White remains I soatt mar iNEWSPAFERr TL. ftiTlTt "f "VrinithaKi   to gl v- any Infornr.aljor) of superior. that man jwinsht K, H. Po-jc3'-r. K. H Douglas, of X''rwav. of Oed to i on th? company. THltBB AUK UBPOHTEn MISSIXt; A >l 1IOBH AUI-: INJLUIiD, SEVERAL OK THEM FATALLY. (By Associated Press.) Gambler. O., Feb. buildings of Kenyon military academy burned at an early hour today and are a total loss. Three cadets are missing and at least eight are injured, three of wnom will probably die. The names of the missing have not been given out by the academy authorities. THE INJURED Rupert Stearns, Cincinnati, burneJ about the face: not .serious. Hart Shannon, New York, arms and to3y badly burned; may not recover. Har- ry Barnes. Cleveland, probably fatally Injured. Bennox: Baxter. Cleveland, slightly burned. John U. Nicholson, Steubenvllle. O., badly burned and will not recover. J. ,Dorsey, Dallas, Texas, slightly burned about face and head. Homer Thurmeciiler, Oak Harbor, O., slightly burned. S. R. Salaway. busi- ness manager of -military academy; badly burned about face and hands. Several others were slightly burned in escaping from the buildings. JUMPED INTO BLANKET. Barnes was one of the last to leave Delano hall and jumped from the fourth story window into a blanket. The blanket gave way and he was precipitated on to the pavement, sus- taining injuries to the back. One leg was broken. He will die. Eighty-five boys were la the dormi- tory when the flre broke out. An ef- fort was made to effect a military for- mation, but the younger students for- got their military training and rushed about the burning building in a panic, shrieking and crying for help. THE LOSSES. The buildings destroyed were De- lano hall. Milner hall and the Annex. The losses on the buildings and their contents will probably aggregate J50.- 000. The Insurance Is light. The origin of the fire Is unknown. This is the second time the Kenyon academy buildings have been de- stroyed by fire. NOT KENYON COLLEGE. The recent sensational hazing case, as a result of which It was alleged that a student from Cincinnati lost his life, took place at Kenyon college. a separate Institution from the mili- tary academy which traa today. _______________ VENGEANCE INJTALIAN WAY. SfjLtron Her ITS ANNUAL BREAKFAST. TIic Twentieth Centura l'lul> Ilolilo eiiurjiiiiiK Suclnl JSM-iit This Aft- ernoon. Umcle Wife. CBy Associated Press.) New Torfc 24. Josephine Pol- Terranova, Use flfteen-ycar-oM Italian matron who on Thursday night, it Is alleged, etabbed Gastano Riggio and his wife, with -whom she had made her home before her marriage ttvo months toco, was arrerted today. The charge against the young woman la murder, as Klgglo dlM In a hospital to- day from his Mrs. condition Improved. Mrs. Terrannva. toM the Shal snc iftr.bhea bolb niKSfJo and his wife. that was by tna treatment which claimed to have st handfl thirtTi phe tol'J of Rljorio'si treatment he   Jive -with htr. frirJ said. for ihls flif her unrlfl an-1 sac bought a Pxr the and it groiuj-J Ha" yhy- of a dagger. NOTABLE NUPTIALS AT ERIE. The Twentieth Century club helrl its annual breakfast, the most important social event of the year with the or- ganization, 'at the Centuiy on High street this afternoon, beginning at twelve o'clock. There vas un i-ed- ingly large representation of the mem- bership of the club, with a number of guests from out of the city. An elaborate menu wos partaken of at noon, after which tame the pro- gram of toasts, beginning with an ail- drtss of welcome by tlie -president. Mrs. Carrie M. Edwards. Mrs. Mnry E. Jewell Sawyer responded to a to.'iit on the -subject of "Thf and Mrs. Jos-ephlm> Hays spoke "The Voice of the Flug." Other included "Tthe Honest Mist) Mary E. Kennt-dy; "uar Little World." Mrs. Mary "The Army of CUSIdbood." Mrs. Alary TJ. Bradford of Stevens Point; "Haaplneas Makers." Mrs. Sophie C. Gudfien; "The Simple Life." Mrs. Grace Ti. Darling. "The Progressive Mrs. Sophia N. Strathearn; "Our Silent Parthers." Mrs. Lucy E. Morris of Berlin. The decorations of the club house for the occasion are beautiful. 15 fflEli THE BITE MHSOBE. HE IS GUKATI.V fLKAMOIl THAT UKI'IH H.V IIAIMtO Ml K III I, I, IS IIKI'OIC'I ]J1) TU THK at Mr. In Ho a if nh" Wnilam I. ScAtt. Her falh'T in of lh" Erie A PltWVarjt TOOK POISONJY MISTAKE. Or SuJlivan, cwroncr of Wayne a fcy few NORMALSJTAKE GAME. They "Win From Sle-ic-nn I'olnt a Score of to ttf nt lln.iket l.nll. In a elope and hard fwught basketball conteat Friday night in the Normal school gymnasium, the team of Stevens Point Xormal was by the kosh squad by a score of 28 to 18. The first half was exet-Mlingly slow ex- hibition of the game, marked by good team work on the part of the visitors. and excessive sleepiness on the part of the locals. In the perond half Oeii- kosh seemed partially to awake from dreams and get In some team work and field baskets, of which Whit- comb made four. For the visitors, tlio two guards did the best work. algo was prominent In kc'-ping the ball away from the opponents' goj.1. The second half easy for this clty'a squad to run their own way. making a final score of 28 to 38. Evonwin of Stev- ens Point referred the game and Uowen of the locals umpired. The dance given after the game for the visitors by sorrit of the Oshkosh boyg proved a most puccezfcful enter- tainment. over oixty-ftve couples being present In Anndry B where the affair given. APPEAL. IS DISMISSED. Tbc-attorneyn'for-the appellant In the caac of Harry BoetuDi vs. the Wlnneba- 50 Traction which wapi to have been argued bt-fore Fuprcmo court at Madison totey. dismissed their appeaj Friday and tfcc judgrncnt of the circuit court, which jcaa in favor of the defendant -B-IU therefore re- main undisturbed. This was tried In the circuit court bf this county sev- eral years ago. the plaintiff. who Is a resident of N'ecnaJi. Institut'-d an action agalnut the Trar- t.'on company to redovr for personal injuries through belnjt l.y "ny of the company's Inter-urban care. The Jury In the case found a i In favor of the defendant- Tii'-n-uj-.n an appeal u-aj taken i.y the plaintiff to court TTue now benn dismissed npon snotlon  must successful of kind that prominent bowlers present at the meet1 ciin recall, the number of entries being1 1 larger than evt-r before. and the list of luhses lunger and of more value. Tonight the Uiat of the fUe-men teams bowl. At eight o'clock the Junlus Bru- IUH ttam of meets) the Elks No. 2 (if Fnnrt tin ami two hours Inter tho TrlnngUo of Milwaukee "go against" tho Crowcnls of Two these are good teams, it Is not expected that the rankings of the first six or fvven five-men teams now on tho list will be materially altered by tha scores of this evening. i laiM. Games. Some of tho two-men tearrs and in- dividual entries have left their howling until Sunday, and there will be about six hours of rolling from noon on to- morrow. When at six o'clock in the evening tho lust ball has been rolled, and the total added up. the score books of the 1906 tourney will be closed. Secretary Frey expects to begin on tho work of ranking the various teams and Individuals Monday morning. It thought that the complete list of will be out Tureday afternoon or even- ing. Then will follow in short ordi-r the distribution of the piiza money. Didn't Come. A rumor gained ao'iio slight Friday afternoon that Mayor JJavid S. Hose of Milwaukee was coming to the city to witness the games of the even- ing and incidentally speak a gocd word for th" Milwaukee delegation and their campaign for the 1907 tourney. Inquiry develops the fact that, it Mayor Rosa" had any Hiich Intention, he did not communicate it to any of tho Milwau- kee bowlerjt attending the tournament. He certainly omitted to take the train for Onhkosh, for Tie has not been seen, In the It stated by several the Milwaukee bowlers that there was talk several weeks ago of Mayor Ttopa' attending; a part of the tournament, but that nothing further was heard of the matter. Interesting Match. I One of the features of the evening's bill which will attract a large gallery Is thr- two-men game between William Frey and Frank Favour. High grade work is assured and there is the added condition that Mr. Favour wlH either cinch or Ion; the special prize of ?20 in. gold offered for the best Individual av- erage In nine games. Frank Woodbury. a bowler who has been regarded as the best In the state in the northwest has completed his rolling and for the nine events averaged 201 and a frac- tion. Mr. Favour has rolled six and has an average of 205. If he aver- ages 200 in his games of this evening, the prize Is Ills. ORDER IN PIERSON CASE. Order for Salt Monrj- nnd Alimony tn niiaref Art Ion MrlrLrn Krom Cimrii. In circuit i-oiirt nioriiinE follow- ing order wns Jn 
                            

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication