Sandusky Register, April 20, 1919

Sandusky Register

April 20, 1919

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Issue date: Sunday, April 20, 1919

Pages available: 31

Previous edition: Saturday, April 19, 1919

Next edition: Tuesday, April 22, 1919 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Sandusky Register

Location: Sandusky, Ohio

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Years available: 1894 - 2014

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Sandusky Register (Newspaper) - April 20, 1919, Sandusky, Ohio VO 9 7. NO. 9 6. Exclusive Associated Trees Service- F OUNDED 182 2-More Than 6500 Copies Sold Daily SANDUSKY, OHIO, SUNDAY, APRIL 2 0, 1919. ITALY HOLDS HSTJ"^ ADRIATIC CLAIMS ENTIRE U. S. READY FOR LIBERTY LO ANJ|f|/1 L S 0 N OPPOSES The secretary wan given an ovatloi when he arose to speak. Secretai-y OIuhh, In firing the opening: gun, laid emphasis on tho fact Uwt the soldiers had done their part to save America and the civilized world from the Hun menace, and that It wan up to the stay-at-homes to finunco the glorious work. "Tho work of our boys must be backed up and the way to do It Is to put tho financial shoulder to the wheel and put over this loan." lie said. "A world is to bo rebuilt," he continued. "Should we pause and debate aa to who Hhould rebuild It? No! The en-terprlHR Hhould be Htart.ed right away with the whirr of mills and the din of a thousand essential Industries should spread to the uttermost parts of the land. "The American people should supplement the patriotism of war by the patriotism of peace. The foremost obligation Is the duty of gi^T-llng jealously the honor of the nation." Tho valor of tho American soldier was extolled, the work of the soldiers' relief societies praised, the magnitude of the victory and its meaning set forth. The speakers ended with these words: "Tho honor of the government Is Involved. Being your government It is your honor that Is Involved: and I know that tho appeal of tho American government to the American people will meet a response of which the nation will be proud." 'LET'S FINISH IT' LEADERS IN LOAN COIN FORSLOGAN Solicitors to Start Work Bright Swiss Asylum is Ferdinand'8 Hope Thousands There; Few See Co. B Men SOLDIERS. EAGER FOR HOME, DODGE THROUGH EST ROYS SECY. GLASS OPENS DRIVE WITHSPEECH C1jI-"V1-X.A�N'I>, April 10.-Carter Glass, secretary of the treasury, in an address here tonight to approximately 1,000 Cleveland bankers, manufacturer* and Fourth Federal Reserve District loan workers, opened tho victory loan campaign in this district by saying that the entire country is ready, and that the success of the last liberty loan Is assured. , Capt. Carney, Pigeon Are Both Decorated "Ex-Kong* , , , Kx-King Ferdinand of Bulgaria has and Early Monday, as Drive asked the Swiss federal authorities for . T,r_ w~,. rp,,^. I permission to reside in Switzerland, Upenfe; lWO-man War lankj according to a dispatch from Geneva! Jf the former King Ferdinand is permitted to go to Switzerland he will be the third of the former crowned heads of Central Kuropo to get asylum in the Swiss republic. The former King Charles of Austria-Hungary and former King I.udwig of Bavaria now are In Switzerland. to Advertise Campaign. Ijvi'fi go. T/et's Finish "WASHINGTON, April 19.-New evidence of America's purpose to redeem in full the pledges made on entering the war was asked of the nation today by President Wilson, who urged full subscription of tho 11,500,-000,000 victory liberty noto issue. Sixty thousand men who gavq their live* In Fiance have redeemed the covenant of blood made two years ago. the president said, but the pledge of treasure, remains yet to bo fulfilled. "Today the world stands freed from the threat of militarism," the president .stated from Paris. "But as yet we stand only at tho threshold of hiippier times. To enter we must ful-llll to the utmost the engagements we have made." President Wilson declared: 'For two anxious years tho American people have striven to fulfill the task of saving our civilization. By the exertion of unmeasured power thoy have' quickly won the victory without which they would have remained in the field until the last resource had been exhausted. Bringing to tho contost a strength of flplrit made doubly strong by the righteousness of their cause, they devoted themselves unswervingly to the Iirowicution of their undertaking in tho full knowledge that no conquest lay in th'-ir jialh excepting the con-nuest of right. 37TH DIVISION ALL "All set, the Job." were the tlirec terse remarks uttered at Victor}' L/iberty Txian head quarters Saturday niffht by the memliors of the general committer, who were bubbling over with enthusiasm at tile outlook for putting old Krio away over the top in the three-week -drive which opens Monday. Realizing tho difficulty facing them tho members of the general commit-tee and the Erlo County War league, : premier solicitors In all previous drives, have buckled up their uniforms, put on their ammunition belts, and are prepared to fire the necessary broadsides to convince the peo-jjle the necessity for them buying the last bond issue to take care of the great war debt. Monday afternoon at 5 o'clock a two man United States war tank will reach the city and put on real exhibition on the post office lot on Washington st. Big holes will be dug. Fences and other temporary buildings will be erected to show what the tank can really do In tho way of effective work. The tank is expected to cre-ato unbounded enthusiasm resulting in a big sale of bonds. War Film To Boost Loan. Tuesday night the great war film, "Tho Price of Peace". In five reel.' will be shown free at the High school auditorium under the personal direction of George J. Schade, who will have entire charge of tils part of tho program. The matinees for children will be staged at 3, 4 and 5 o'clock. There will be Hire* shows at night. They are to be at 7, 8 and 9 o'clock. Andy J. iiahon, Beiger Hotel porter, who was the first bond buyer In the last two campaigns, has already spoken for the first two bonds this time. Others are expected to fall In line rapidly. The banks are all prepared to take caro of the rush of buyers. COURT MARTIAL I PROBE IS ENDING Final Testimony Next Week; Three Lawyers Defend Present System in Army. WASHINGTON, April 19.-Hear--ings on the subject of war-timo administration of military justice probably will be concluded next week. Chairman Gregory, of the committee of the American Bar Association, announced to-night. Major Gen. Clarence Edwards, who commanded the 26th (New England National Guard) division; Col. S. Edgewick Rice, commandant of the army disciplinary barracks at Fort Leavenworth; I.ieut. Col. Samuel T. Ansel), former acting judge advocate general, and Col. John Wigmore are still to appear. j Colonel Ansell will present his views Monday afternoon. His position as' the leading opponent of the existing Judicial system of the army was recognized by tho committee In Chairman Gregory's announcement that the officer had been Invited to call any ! persons he might desire to be heard. Kxpcrts Are On Stand. Three lawyers who either are now, or were officers of the army during the war period, gave their views today, one. of them, Major George G. Denis, of Los Angeles, Cal., having been foe a considerable time judge-advocate of> the advance section, service of supply, in France, with Jurisdiction over Sanduskians by the thousands turned out Saturday night to greet the returning heroes of the 147th infantry, nearly all former members of Company B, Sixth Ohio National Guard, but all that most of the folks saw was the rest of the crowd. A turnout of people unequaled any time since America plunged into the war, with the exception of armistice day, gathered to pay homage to the returning soldiers, but owing to unfortunate arrangements, Sandusky's welcome to her own men in. khaki failed to express the sincerity of pride and joy felt by the community. Twenty-four. Erie-co members of the 147th infantry were mustered out at Camp Sherman Saturday at 12:4o p. m. and with but oile or two exceptions, they came through to Sandusky as a unit. Several from other units were with the men from the 147th when the train pulled into the foot of Columbus ave. Ix>n;j before tho Pennsylvania train was scheduled to arrive, Columbus avc. and tho other down-town streets were crowded. At 9:45 o'clock Ackley's band swans down Columbus ave., followed by the St. Mary's Boy and Girl Cadets. Already hundreds had packed into tho Columbus ave. slip, and when the throng; following the band arrrjved, tho place wis a sea of humanity. Hundreds lined Columbus ave., also, as fur south as Market st., most people holding the impression that tho returning soldier boys would parade down the avenue. There was pc-noral disappointment that no march was arranged. Estimates on the size of tho crowd ranged from 8,000 to 12,000 people. Shortly after 10 o'clock, the bell of the approaching train on Railroad st. was heard. Auto horns tooted and as tlio engine eame in sight a great clicer arose, hut it died out with the eagerness of the tlirong to get a glimpse of tho fighters returning to Sandusky after 18 months' absence, most of which time they spent on tho battlefields of France Tho crowd surged forward and presented a human wall through' whi/ih It was at first impos-I sible for the men to break. No arrangement had been made to clear a ' path, and in tho space of one or two minutes tho doughboys had been swallowed up in tho tlirong and wero scattered. Over to one Bide, far from the place where the men left the train, tho band blared out a war-tlmo selection which no one seemed to hear. There was craning of necks, trampling on toeaoind cries of "Wh,ero are they?" but nary a cheer. This was excusable, for the most part, because people seldom cheer soldiers they cannot see. And so ended Sandusky's welcome to her former guardsmen, now veterans of the world's greatest war. Ca.pfa.ln Ceyrney "Chei-e Ami* Tho Hunt F;>r a Hero. If there had been a sentimental girl aboard the Pennsylvania train which brought members of company B back home, that sentimental girl would have had but little comfort. Instead of movie heroes, the city of Sandusky got back some very husky young gentlemen who were very eager for home and who were not at all eager to talk about their experiences abroad. "Here'3 Jackson street," yelled a top sergeant, when the train puffed Into Sandusky. "Please excuse me Just ten minutes," he said, "while I tell my best that I am here." A representative of the Register went to Bucyrus and met the train bringing the boys home. He went in with a fine tooth comb, metaphor! L 2&000Smenr�Th1.l^thPV,fC^r? i^'i^ speaking, and ho combed all the Hoo^^ wouldn't find laVln^w^'k^^ �tt.o chatter Stone also a temporary officer of the I ab�& T^NF nF*'T^TFM T VT It lino, but in civil Ufa a member of a' aha Vti M^rr T*r w'^o St. Paul law firm. I ABOUT HIMbLLF? NOT ON \OLR None of these officers Indicated any' LI�P' sympathy with the proposal to vest! , 1_-Now- said a smart little sergeant, ..... i there was Private Meleskl. He 'What fight were you in" he ask- CA.MP SHERMAN, CHIIJ.ICOTHE, ! O., April 19.-Demobilization of the I 37th (Ohio National Guard) division! will lie completed Wednesday when l the last of the 145th Infantry receive ! their discharges. The 112th engineer I train and tho 148th Infantry will bo ' demobilized Monday. A portion of tho 146th infantry will ' be released Tuesday and the remain- 1 der Wednesday. There are 2,626 men of tho 37th who will spend Easter in ' camp. All enlisted men In the finance, storage, supi>ly,und traffic departments of the Quartermaster corps at the camp will lie replaced by civilian clerks and discharged) according to Information given out today. The order will affeot about 500 men held In the permanent camp utilities named. Civilian clerks will be hired as fust us possible. Only a few officers will 'o retained in the various departments. Stars, Stripes, Fly Above German Flag NKW YORK, April 19.-The Gei-man submarine U-lll, the first German undersea craft to be brought to this country, slipped Into New York harbor early tonight with tho Imperial German naval standard flying beneath tho stars and stripes. The U-boat was taken to the navy yard and will be exhibited to stimulate interest In the Victory loan. The U-boat, one of a fleet of five such boats now on their way to New York, was making good speed when she passed through the narrows running woll out of tho water. She left Plymouth on April 7, carrying four officers and 34 men. She Is a largo vessel, with guns mounted fore and aft. The other submarines are expected within a tly our two. Fifty Will Get Share in Estate of Million MEDINA, O.) April 19.-The will of the Into Dr. N. S. Everhard, of Wads-worth, who died two weeks ago, worth a million dollars and leaving no Issue, creates a trust fund of his estate, the use of which goes entirely to the widow. After her death bequests ape given amounting to $48,200, and after the payment of these tho residue of the estate la to be divided equally between 40 or 60 nephews and nieces ami grand-nephews and grand-nieces of both Dr. i�verhard and his wife. WASHINGTON, April 19-Members I of the department of commerce's Industrial board indicated today that I the board would resume its general . ! price stabilization program without j , waiting for settlement of differences with the railroad administration over steel prices. It was said that an Intensive effort would be made to re-,' duce tho cost of food and other ne-1 cesslttes. President Wilson's cablegram to Secy. Redfield, was interpreted by the board members as authorizing the board to continue its activities. Mr. Redfield returned to Washington tonight from New England and it was expected that conferences between the board and tho railway representatives would be resumed Monday, al-j though It was regarded as probable | that no final agreement could bo I made effective until director General Hlnes returned from his western trip. TAKES LrflWOWN HANDS, IS ARRESTED COLUMBUS, O., April 19-Patrick Hunter, aged 61, colored, thought he could collect his own bills. When police today seized him they explained lie should not havo taken the law into his own hands. Hunter said Louise Dent, Wolf Run, near Portsmouth, owed him a sum for board and room. He sought to collect. Slio refused to pay, he declared. Hunter thou hitched tip a horsr that belonged t'> MJss Dent and started for Columbus. The woman got on a train to head him off. Five dayt and nights were required by Hunter to drive here, officers and tho woman greeted him. He will face a charge of horse stealing. to vest final jurisdiction over army disciplinary action through court martial in the Judge advocate general or any appellate court agency In his office. Majors; Stone and Denis vigorously opposed such a course and defended the existing legal system. "There Is nothing tho matter with th.o court martial system," said Major Denis. "The trouble lies in Us administration, its vice is ignorance of the articles of war on the part of the members of tho court, almost all of whom are new officers. "These officers from civil life seemed to take no Interest In the administration of military law. They seemed to feel it undignified to sit on tho courts. The regular officers Invariably were well posted on the articles of war and the manual of courts martial." THE WEATHER WASHINGTON-, April 19.-Weather predictions for the week, beginning | Monday, Issued by the weather bureau today are: Region of Great Lakes-Rain probably Tuesday or Wednesday, otherwise generally fair. Nearly normal temperature. OHIO FOIU'X)AST-Cloudy Sunday* probably light local rains at night; warmer east portion; Monthly fair, cooler near Iarlors la Nor-walk. Jackson is survived by his wife ami two children. According to eye. witnesses Jackson was running his auto on the highway parallel with tho traction roudbi-d. It was when ho made the diagnal turn to go upon the Zinimn k road at tho crossing that tho acident happened. Tho traction freight was golng^ north hound, Jackson was on his way homo from Norwalk. Coroner Dchivr, who Investigated the accidental death Saturday night, lias reserved judgment until he obtains further details. GEN. MENDOZA IS HELD TiAREDO, Toxas, April 19. - Gen. Santiago Mendoza, a former officer in the Mexican army, who has been living here for some time, was arrested last night, charged with complicity In the Diaz-BlaiiQuot revolutionary movement, In Mexico, it became known today. Ills arrest followed the capture of seven armed Mexicans who were caught attempting to corss to tho Mexican side of the Rio Grande, near here. They wero believed to havo bean on their way to Mexico to Join a revolutionary movement there. All were held for tho federal grand Jury which will convono Monday. Cr.FVFLAND, April 19.--According to word received hero tonight from t'ol. Win. Wallace, commanding the 832nd regiment, the homecoming of the Italian campaign heroes lias been delayed until at least Thursday or Friday next and possibly longor, because of failure to obtain railroad accommodations. Karlier plans called for the regiment to leave Kow York next Tuesday, urrlvo here Wednesday and parade Thursday. Six IL S. Prisoners in Russia Released STOCKHOLM, April 19.- The v!T..rt* of Ira Nel.son Morns, AiiliTtelsi iniuH lor to Sweden, to obtain the llTnuui lion of further American prisoner.-* in .Russia, has resulted in the rele i.-o of 'six \\h.> reached Terljokl, Fiuhli'd, Friday from Moscow, in Secretary ivmiingr.'th f tho Yottjug j au hour for six hours and 60 nil Men's christian Association. Thev are; Captain B. F. Wblto, an army a George Allnrs and Waller Huston, of ! completed the first non-stop flij Muskemm. Mich., Anotou Vanis of; tweeu Chicago and New York Chicago. -Mike Alrllik of Detroit, and o'clock this afternoon. lajidl Win. SUonueh, of Manistee, Mich., all \ Hazelhurst Field. The dlBtaOfti' of tho 33!Mh I-. S. infant! y, and Merle , .-red was 7'-'7 miles. Moat of th� fK. Arnold, a Voting Mail's .Christian as- � Capi#:ir� White said, was {UUtfexAJl sociatiou secretary of Polk, Nob. ulUtud* �t 12.000 feet HOLZAEPFEL IS GLAD HE'S BACK; WON BIG HONORS "I'm glad to get back. I want to retui^n to civilian life just as soon as 1 am able." This Is tho greeting Harold Hol-zaepfel, son of County Commissioner John Holzaepfel, flung at his parents and other close relatives as they wol-comed him back from Franco Saturday night when ho stepped off the Pennsylvania train that brought tho boys of old Co. B home. "Sandusky looks mighty fine to me after being absent nearly two years," said tho returned soldier. "I haven't much to say now. I'm tired. I know I want to rest and forget about things I saw over there." Holzaepfel volunteered with the ambulance section of tho Lakeside Hospital unit, sailing from this country on May 8, 1917. Ho was the first Sandusky boy to go across and served just 23 months, returning on April 8, this year. The young soldier wears three service stripes. Asked if ho would not bo given the fourth, ho said he wouldn't as ho was out of the army now. No Sanduskian saw more service than Aid young Holzaepfel. Ho was back of the lines on tho wowtorn front all of tho time. Ho was with tho Held luxspitaLs) used us fij-st aid and dressing stations and wa^ in tho midst of many attacks. Ills work took him into the. most dangerous places but ho escaixil in u miraculous maimer. .< Young Holzaepfel saw scores 0? � � .5 wounded and mained men after each of tho big pushes, and during each time he was euily able to catch such, \ sleep us he could. < ; The young Sanduskian In a modest [ manner, characteristic of all tha r<*?� \ turning hoys who saw real fighthup '< on tho other -side, said ho didn't-. j(Bl ; much and didn't want to talk a|KH|f!& what ho dul do at this time. I MAKES HIS FIRST If April 18- Flylnjf litu-Ke of j at an average speed of 10M8 IpJflt MINFOLA, N. Y.. ;