Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
The Sandusky Star Journal (Newspaper) - May 13, 1911, Sandusky, Ohio 1 V in- 'v ty j THE HOME PAPER. TODAY'S NEWS TODAY THE S AN D U S KY S TAR -JOURNAL. FORTY-FOURTH YEAR SANDUSKY, OHIO, SATURDAY MAY 13, 1911, LAST EDITION NUMBER 184 American Women And Children Removed in Autos in Expec- tation Of Battle. DIAZ WILL NOT QUIT UNTIL PEACE COMES Insurrectos Gain By U, S, De- cision To Permit Trade Through Border Cities CAN-ANEA. Mexico. May 13. Without a shot beinn fired, this city, the most strategtic point in Sonora, was today captured by the insurrectos. Insurgent scouts crept into the town during the fight and overpowered the fed- eral gatVison. Today Col. Cab- ral witji insurrectos march- ed in and occupied the city. Diaz Awaits Reply. MEXICO CITY, May state- ment of Finance Minister Limantour that Piesident Diaz will not give up the piesideney until peace has been restored, is not even reassuring in view of the situation to the north. The plesident. Limantour said, had demanded to know from his opponents (lie imus oil" which they expect him to announ'e his willingness to re- sign and is waiting a reply from them The president's declaration of last Sunday was made in good faith the -desire to serve the in-- terests of his country. Mr. Liman- tour said. Theie was no subterfuge in his declaration, he Diaz meant what he said namelj, that he would lay down the leins of govern- ment when he could do so without danger that anaichy or chaos might fellow his action. The importance of the decision of the American government to permit arms and ammunition to cross the boider into Mexico through the regu- lai channels of trade is full-, appie- ciated bj the government. Through- out the insurrection, the gieatest handicap to the rebels has been the difficulty of procuiing rifles and am- munition. This decision will greatlj simplify Madero's task of aiming the recruits whom he expects to flock by thousands to his standard on his pro- jected march to the capital. NO INTERVENTION. WASHINGTON, D. C., May President Taft authorized Min- ister Wilson at Mexico City to give out the following: "You are authorized to deny, through the local press and oth- erwise, as under instructions to do so, all foolish stories of in- tervention, than which nothing could be further from the inten- tions of the government of the United States, which has the sin- cerest friendship for Mexico and the Mexican people, to whom it hopes will soon return the bless- ings of peace, which is not con- cemed with Mexico's internal po- litical affairs and which demands nothing but the respect and pro- tection of Ameiican life and pro- perty in the neighboring republic. You will use the language of this instruction." Naming of Stimson For War Secretary a Move To Placate Roosevelt Men. DICKINSON QUITS POST No Evidence of Rumored Fric- tion In Letters Exchanged Guard Remembered No Move for Peace. JUAREZ, Mexico, May provisional government of Mexico made such progress -with its work of organization that wifnn a fevv dajs it is believed Chihuahua and Sonora will be administered by provisional state and municipal oflicets The establishment of garrisons in vaiious places in northern Mexico, the installation of local officers and the opening of railway and tele- graph lines is going on rapidly un- der the direction of Provisional Pres- ident Francisco I. Madero, jr., and his cabinet. Although nothing- was done by of- ficers of the provisional government respecting peace negotiations, the fact that there is a deadlock over the procedure became moie pionounced. The federal government and the pro- visional government are standing their distance, each waiting for the other the firct A serious breach has developed -be- tween the ingurrecto offlceis over the fate of General Navarro. General Orozco is insisting that Navano be executed because of inhuman treat- ment to wounded insurgents. Gen- eral Madero, however, has lefused and Orozco is now threatening to seize WASHINGTON, D. C, May 13. The appointment of Henry L Stim- son, of New York, to suceed Jacob M. Dickinson as secretary' of war, is gen- erally regarded here as a political mcfve. Mr. Dickinson's resignation becomes effective Monday. It caused considerable surprise Mi. Stimson expects to assume his new duties as soon as he can arrange his own affairs. In the letters exchanged between the president and Mi. Dickinson no reason other than that of piessing private affairs is given tor the secre- taiyjs retirement. The president will confer with Mi. Stimson in New York but the new secretary of war will not be sworn in until the leturn of the president to the capital Monday. Mr. Dickinson will go to his Ten- nessee home immediately upon the qualification of his successor. He ex- pects to devote his attention to busi- ness and will not return to the prac- tice of law m which he was engaged when President Taft appointed him secretary of wai in March, 1909 He is the second member of Mr. Taft's cabinet to retire to private life, Sec- retary of the Interior Ballinger hav- ing severed his connections with the president's official family only a few mouths ago. Coincident with the announcement of Mr. Dickinson's retirement came that of the appointment of C. S. Mil- hngton of Herkimer, Y., to be assistant treasurer of the United States at New York Mr. Stimson was the Roosevelt candidate for gov- ernor, while Mr. Millington was a former member of the house from the twenty-seventh New York district and is a close friend of Vice President Sheiman and other leaders of the old guard in the state, suc- ceeded Mr. Sheiman in the house when the latter ,became vice presi- dent. In the two appointments official Washington found food for specula- tion and many politicians thought they saw therein the fiist step of the administration to straighten out the NEW WAR SECRETARY AND HIS PREDECESSOR ceiiniE WORKED HIS WAY UP FROM OFFICE Report May Be Delayed As There Is Evidently Play For Time SENATE CHAIRMAN TALKS ON MATTER Says He Has With Prosecutor and Works In Harmony, COLUMBUS, 0. May sen- ate prober-, adjoin ppri 'intil Monday and the grand jmy I'.as taken a like vacation, all of winch goes 10 THE WEATHER Fair tonight and Sunday, warm er Sunday. Temperature at 7 a .m., 4S de- grees Temperature one year ago. 43 degrees. Sun rises Sunday at 4'14 a. m., s and sets at 6.41 p. m.: rises Mori- day at a. m. and sets at 6-42 p m. (standard Maximum velocity for 24 hours ending at noon today IS miles north at Friday "even- ing. Two Weeks' Search For Cleve- land Runaway Boy Is Ended Here WORE KNICKERBOCKERS WHEN HE LEFT HOWE F. W. lor. of Chicago, has just, been made to Secretary of j the Treasuiv MacVeagh He started Toledo is Chosen for Prelimin- ary Work Of Perry Cen- tennial. Secured Work in Local Fac- tory, Was Injured First Day, But Was Game, indicate that each one will play a- as an office DON. and has risen steadily OTHER STATES WILL JOIN famst tr-e other for time and in then haid woik effort to see which can hold on the! longest theie be nothing done toi a 01 ten da1, s in the graft cases that will IIP worth pnntina; for the indicted members and officprs of the legislature whose tiials have been set for next week to- dav demanded of Prosecutor Turner that tb? cases member of the commission, brown felt hat and neat black shoes- marked the of a H- Reinhart, who was its presi- Saturday as he sat in the of unprecedented upi ising among "ent, resigned. Through the efforts of room tSe station, he looked mittee and the two investigating bod- the farmers of the country J. -Manning, Toledo member of be several years older. He still ies seem to be battling with each i against President Taft's Canadian the commission, the claims of that On the brown cost, but wcrkmsmen's" other for time leciprocity bill. Their protests were wete recognized. Up to this time coarsf trouseis had displaced. If the senate probe committee wait until the giand jury complete their work, they may not begin their call- Tn Prknn Fnr I ifp of witnesses before the time of ID rilOUII rUI L.MC Willie 91 Wife And Son Are Ac- quitted. HAYWARD, "Wis., May final adjournment on May 31. But this is not expected to be the pro- gram followed. The members of the senate probe committee been very, very quiet about just what they are going to do, but like all other bodies of this nature, there is always Dietz, defender of Cameron Dam, was j leak some place, and it comes from this morning found guilty of the murder of Deputy Sheriff Oscar Harp. His wife and son "one in a position to know whereof he speaks" that witnesses will be called next week. The Burns detec- were acquitted. The jury was out all last night. Judge Rietf denied Dietz's motion for a new trial. Dietz was sentenced to life impris- onment, one day of each year, that of October 8, the anniversary of the "battle of Cameron to be spent in solitary 'confinement. Woman is Convicted. GUILD HALL, Vermont, May men, and legislators will, according to the present program, come last The house held a busy session Fri- expressed in person before the senate a11 thl? work has been done from Co- the 'knickerbockers, he had on a smalt: committee >by farmer delegations from lumbus. l.api wore a laborer's blue shirt i the following sixteen states j rt is now expected, that the working and the grime of the factory was stilt cut, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, organization, not only of the Ohio on ITS face He appeared thinner, Illinois, Ohio, Minnesota, New York, I commission, but of the commissions too, than on his pictures which had; Michigan, Missouri, West Virginia, Pennsylvania. Maine, Kentucky, Colo- rado, Oregon and Washington. From Michigan alone signa- ten other states, will be established been sent out. in Toledo. This makes the acquisition The youth had. since a week ago a valuable one for Toledo and officials last Wednesday, been worldng at the of the Business Men's club, who ten-' plant of the Sandusky Lumber Box tures were presented in protest. Today dereil the use of the headquarters of; company making per day. The no litle alarm is being felt for the fu- ture of the measure. Herbert-Williams, dairyman, of Ash- tahula, caused something of a commo- the organization, are more pleased. than i verj first day a saw nearly took off the end of his index finger, but he For a time it was thought the head- dressed the injury as best he could quarters might be transferred to; and went back to worik. He was out to make his own: tion by a charge that Secretary of Ag- Cleveland, the home of Commodore game. He was oi riculture W7ilson deliberately had at-' George H. Wortbington, who is pres- j way in the world. tempted to deceive ex-Gov. "Bachelder i Went of the Ohio commission, 'but he Saturday he still insisted that of New Hampshire, head of the the others in favoring Toledo, i wanted to fight out the battle and not tional Grange, into supporting the I trade pact. Fearful that the charge ant matters, including the teachers pension bill which has been pending for several weeks. Senator John E. Todd issued a statement as chairman of the sen- ate investigating icommittee declar- ing a thorough and honest probe will might be resented by the committee, After one of the most 'sensational be made without promiscuous resort murder trials in the history of Ver- the immunity bathtub Todd says M. J. Lawrence spoke up in defense of Secretary Wilson, saying be knew pos- itnelj the secretarj had no knowledge whatsoever of the reciprocity agree- ment prior to its public promulgation by President Taft and Secretary of State Knox. farmers of to a former sheriff and a prominent j church worker, was today found guil-1 ty of manslaughter on the charge of, having murdered Win. Heath, a paint-1 er, while he was at work in her house. The utmost mjstery surrounds the case, as absolutely no motive of why she should have killed Heath was even alleged during the tiial. that i shall not d ing considered by reprsentatives of the United States and Canada was o n Progressive Democrats See a nnrnnsp to made a matter of Particular complaint J .i .IJUlj 11, J.O Liit. IJ 111 UUOC tU A -t a -T- attempt to make trouble for Ensign, storknian of Jamestown, who presented himself as a typical paper correspondents is indicated by this, from Todd's statement: became bitter in his com- BELLEFONTAINE, May C. S. Diesem. of this city, was kicked to "Immediately following the naming, Plaint on this seore- of the committee there set in operation what appeared to be an or- ganized to break up the Plot in 'Frisco To Com- promise Wilson. SAN FRANCISCO, May 13. Pro- gressive democrats are up in arms return to his home and school, but it seemed to be the wavering detenaina-' ticn of a youth who lad seen that, some of the glamor of the outside woi'ld was mostly illusion. I He was told that Ms fifteen-" sister had worried herselt sick over his leave-taking and was asked if he didn't thinfe he ought to. go home to her. Tears dimmed his eves and a big lump rose in his throat. Chase couldn't answer. He was left without argument. Chase lived at 3614 Cecelia avenaa with his folks. On Sararday he left home, saying he was going to a ball game. He was not heard from until his arrest here. His mother, Mrs. J. E. Thompson, and his sister Merjl, who is a student at Lincola high. Cleveland, searched all ST Torm AI-U -n A tortay mei the that by shrewd'Cleveland hospitals and even-visited ,bl. LOl Ib. Ua% Id.-A gigantic cor- "the big interests" have' cities near CHeveJauJ. ,-vno-inpororl committee, by inducing members to ner in peanuts has been successfully death _ by a horsp viewin ranch in California. The message of lesign. "Members "ot Clie tangled skein of New York politics. death -was received by his son No effort was made by the presi- dent to conceal the satisfaction with which he viewed the appointment of Mr Stimson Not only has he the highest personal regard for the in- coming member of his cabinet, but (Continued on Page Six.) before the committee on the census for consideration Pomerene is a member of the census committee, and has been exerting himself ever since receipt of the telegram to line up the members so as "to get action Star-Journal Bureau, Munsey Building WASHINGTON. May 13. night- mare of the most hideous type, a rolf in sheep's clothing, has arisen to -confront the democratic leaders of, quickly. There is verv little hope of the house and the democratic mem-j his succeeding in getting the bill bers of the Ohio delegation. Free) through the senate, however, as wool is tne name of the wolf. Twelve three members of the census commit- members of the democratic wing of tee, Senators LaFollette, du Pont and the Ohio delegation are verv much Lippitt, besides a number of others concerned over the prospect of wool among whom are Senators Root, Bur- being put on the free list. The uhole1 ton and McCumber, are opposed to delegation is pulling for a duty onj any increase in the membership of raw wool. _ the house and will do everything Representative is one of possible to hold up the bill making the members who-will vote against! the house membership 433. ._ number. of congreSsmen as well any reduction in the tariff on wool Congressmen Denver. Goeke. Whit- acre, Francis, White, Cox. Pose. Clay- as senators believe that the house is large enough now. and the congress- pool, Anderson, Sharp and Bathrickj men are importuning the senators to are in favor of retaining the duty on i hold up the bill. From present In- free wool. Some of these men want dilations no action will be taken on the present duty retained, while oth- ers would be willing to accept a re- duction. The action of the New York demo- the bill by the senate 'until the regu- lar session congress. Representative Bathrick of Akron entertained the delegation of 50 crate in voting 18 to 4 for free wool Ohio farmers led by L. P. Eailey, was more or less of a bombshell in I president of the Ohio Dairymen's As- the camp of the men who desire the; sociation. and M. J. Lawrence, at a present tariff on raw wool retained. The Pennsylvania democrats, on the other hand, avor a 50 per cent, re- duction. This latter may eventual- ly he chosen as a compromise pro- position. Governor Harmon is j worried concerning the possibility 'of having to call an extra session of the luncheon. Bathrick is championing the cause of the farmers in the fight against Canadian reciprocity and act- ed as host for the delegation that came to protest against the proposed agreement. A long controversy in regard to the appointment of a postmaster at Gallon has been closed by the ap- (Contintied on Page Six.) Prices have advanced until they are almost prohibitory to retail dealers. Last Tues- t gained control of the banquet at i day she was in Sandusky trying to Woodrow Wilson, prospective! find her boy. The Pallas boy also' candidate, will be guest .worked in the city, having s'ecured: Monday nig ot nonor The ment at the Catawba Candy gressive democrats assert the invita-'Co. However, when, the police JEALOUS? IT'S STILL EARLY general asembly to pass a gerryman- j pointment of George W. Nickels to der bill, judging from a telegram he be postmaster at the Ohio I sent to Senator Pomerene, asking city. The appointment or Henry that Pomerene make every effort to get action in the senate on the reap- Dortionment bill, which is at present Chambers to be postmaster at Lewis- burg has also concluded a very bit- ,ter contest. tion to Wilson were sent out on the led Satuiday that he was also a run- stationary of the United Railroads'away, they went after him but he had." and that Patrick Calhoun. president I disappeared, of the United Railroads, will be in' charge-of the whole affair. Thej as- sert it is part of a plan to comprom- ise Wjlson m the eyes of the voters. GAMBLING CHARGES AT FRENCH LICK, IND. FRENCH LICK. Ind., May 13 Charges that a wealthy eastern man- ufacturer one night this week lost 000 in 30 minutes at one of the lead- ing gambling houses, it was stated today, arc to be laid befoie the anti- gambling league in an effort to close up the gambling heie again. The man. it is stated, had won but with a change of luck lost that and f-SOO more. Chase will be taken 'Cleve- land. He gave his name as Frank Russell at the p-iace where he. employed. DOCTOR IS SUED FOR BREACH OF PROMISE" BARXESVTLLE, 0., May ro- mance tbat has been watched here for several years with great interest, cul- minated today -sv hen Miss Carrie Price, cashier for a local concern, sued Dr. T. J. McCartney, leading physician, for j for alleged breach of promise. I Miss Price alleges they were first en- I gaged in 1903. McCartney's mother is said to have opposed the match be- cause of the difference in their social positions. NO VIEW; STRIKE. CANTON, 0. May five gir! of the Timken Roller Bearing company stiuck to- day because thej allege the coin- pany baited up the of the fartor> so could not look out Later thej decided to ask for an inm-ase ot a day in i TAFT'S WEEE-ESD TEIP. WASHINGTON, May Tatt left here this afternoon for a week-end trip to Newark. New and Harrisburg. At Newark he will speak at the 150th anniversary of Su John's Masonic lodge, and at Haris- burs, tomorrow, he will address tha tenth biennial convention of Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen. Barred from the county infirmary (except when accompanied by a toajor- ity of his fellow members of the coun- tv board of visitors, Attorney Geori-e E. Reiter, who was one of the leading figures in the investigation into the affairs of the institution, conducted several months ago. is hampered in any future efforts along this line. The resolution forbidding Attorney Reiter .to enter the saerea precincts was passed "wy the hoard of inflroiar.v directors two years ago. and at that time Superintendent Rohrbacher was instructed to enforce the order. It still stands on the books of the county institution. Although a majority of the county board of visitors have expressed them- i selves as in favor of remedying condi- tions at the infirmary, It is believed that one of thpm would- stand by th< superintendent, as was evidenced at the first investigation. For this and other reasons, it is hard to get a ma- jority of the board together to visit the infirmarj at the same time. Superintendent Rphrbacher has not 1 asked an investigation of thf coo- i duct of the institution so far. u< raembres of tre board of visitors do not believe he will do so, altlwwjch has Quoted as expressing n will- to have a probe were po otht-r developments la Utt i matter Saturday.
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!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 155+ 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.
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!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"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.