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Sandusky Star Journal: Thursday, May 18, 1911 - Page 1

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   The Sandusky Star Journal (Newspaper) - May 18, 1911, Sandusky, Ohio                        K b I THE HOME PAPER. TODAY'S NEWS TODAY THE SAN DUSKY STAR-JOURNAL. FORTY-FOURTH YEAR SANDUSKY, OHIO, THURSDAY MAY LAST EDITION NUMBER Followers'Of Rebel Chief Want v to Attack Chihuahua De- spite Peace Terms GOVERNMENT MAKES GREAT CONCESSIONS Insurrecto Leader Would Prac- tically Share Highest Of- fice With De La Barra THE WEATHER r Forecast: Thundershowers to- night or Friday. Temperature at 7 a. m., 73 de- grees. Temperature one year ago, 55 degiees. Sun rises Friday at 4-09 a. m. and sets at p. m. (standard Maximum wind velocity for 24 hours ending at noon today 12 miles southwest at ten o'clock Wednesday evening. EL PASO, May spite of 'the fact General Madero this afternoon began the latest peace conference, his men here are in almost open rebellion. The new insurrecto oovrnment taking in about a day at the customs house here ana tne men are demanding that 'pey be- gin the march on Chihuahua. Many doubt Madero's ability to hold his men in check. As the news came from Mexico City last night that Diaz is willing to retire and that Madero will be call- ed to the capital to advise Senor De La Barra, who will become president, thus practically sharing the highest office in the land, a general five-day armistice between the revolutionists and the federal government was a- greed upon to take effect throughout Mexico immediately upon receipt of formal authorization from Mexico City. It was signed by Judge Carba- jal, the federal peace envoy, and Dr. _Vasquez Gomez, Jose Pino Suarez Proposed Arbitration Treaty, -Open To All, Is Published To World A REAL TEST FOR JAPAN German Expert Says Kaiser And Mikado May Form Al- liance Against Us, and Franqisco sr, the mem- bers of the rebel peace commission. This is the first general armistice agreed on since the revolution began last November and is expected to call a halt to warfare in central and southern Mexico. It is believed that within five days a agreement uili be permanent peace made, provided Madero can control his forces The armistice awaits only on re- ceipt of Judge Carabajal of formal authorization from Mexico City. The inaurrecto envoys called on Judge Carbajal at his room in an El Paso hotel, prepared to put the armistice into effect immediately, but the fed- eral envoy reminded them that the signing of an armistice was a milli- tary prerogative and not included in Ids' diplomtic instructions. He de- clared, however, that authorization was merelv a matter of form and that either tonight or early tomor- row he Tvould affix his signature to the document. News of vigorous warfare in cen- tral and southern Mexico which Sen- or Madero held to be unnecessary in view Of the progress made toward a peace settlement of the revolt, in- duced the rebel chief to act quickly to prevent further loss of life. Diaz Surrenders. MEXICO CITY, May Diaz and Vice-President Corral will WASHINGTCX, May pub- lication today in all of the capitals of the world of the terms of the pro- posed arbitiation treat) with France and Great Britain will, it is declared by leading diplomatists, result in showing just where every nation stands in regard to its desire for peace with the United States With the making public of the terms of the heaty there was also given to the world understanding that any nation that desires a similar arbitration treaty can have it by asking. Interest, however, centers largely in what attitude Japan will take in view of Japan's recent protestations of friendliness with the United States. Unless she opens negotiations for a treaty considerable doubt will be thrown on her sincerity. Secretary Knox has evolved a docu- ment which has received the approval of the president and the other mem- bers of his cabinet, providing that all differences which are internationally justiciable shall be submitted to arbi- tration. It expands the scope of the existing arbitration treaties by elim- inating the exceptions refeiring to "questions of vital interest and na- tional honoi." This elimination is the leal accomplishment of the pro- posed -treaty. German-Japanese Alliance? BERLIN, May the United States is facing the possibility of an alliance against her by Germany and THREE MORE OHIO ASEMBLYMEN ACCUSED OF SOLICITING BRIBES m SECOND REPORT OF CORRUPTION JURY AT COLUMBXJS PROSPEROUS? WELL RATHER. 4. WASHINGTON, Mav products in the United States tor 1910 broke all retoids in the Ids lustorv according to rt'a'y Wilton of the Agricultural department whose book was is- sued trddv The toial value of the count! j's farm ptoducts for the year was ex- cceding the- of the preceding year. Importers And Exporters oi Merchandise Are Also Vi- tally Concerned Senator Edgar T. Crawford, republican: Representative A. Clark republican, and Representative Owen J. Evans, democrat, are the atest Ohio assemblymen to be indicted at Columbus for soliciting bribes. Dean Judicial Bill Passed As Was Hollinger Tax Bill And Con- naughton Cities ate Passed 'Phone Mer- ger COLUMB'US, Olio, May 18. and in the village The public utilities bill will not be finally considered by the legislature until the last day of the session, May 31. This was agreed upon this morn- ing. Although the due class. Among these is Bellevue. After 1913 the tenure of the mem- bers of tax commission -will he six years. The report of Hollinger state tax bill conferees providing for this, to adjourn at today's session's close at was concurred in by the house Thurs- 4 p. m., indications are tna. sic-n will be made continuous i Vil tomorrow and possibly until Saturday owing to the crusji of bills requiring action. The big rush is on the sejite side. The Edwards tax bill and the Cross- er bill for the initiative and referen- dum in cities are before the senate Conferees will probably get the Ful- ton bill for congressional redistrict- ing which was passed by the house on reconsideration, by a majority of two Senator Dean offered a bill which, makes some changes. The administration forces were routed utterly in Japan was the declaration todav of, morning in their the senate efforts to Count Reventlow the noted authority this put resign before June 1, and Minister of ion international strategy. He de- Foreign Relations Dexla Barra willjclaiedj that within the past year there become president ad interim, been a decided evidence in the ing to official announcement. Francisco I. Madero, jr, the revolu- tionary leader, will be called to Mex- ico City to act as De la Barra's chief adviser and to serve as the greatest guaranty possible that every pledge made by the government to end the (United States of an antagonistic atti- tude towards Germany "revolution will be carried out. viewed by the public, it will be vir- tually a joint presidency, pending the calling of a new presidential elec- tion. The Cabinet will be reorganized The minister, of war will be named by De la Barra. The foreign office (Continued on Page Six.) Senators Want Act To Apply to All Restraints, Reasonable Or Unreasonable Star-Journal Bureau, Munsey Building. WASHINGTON, May de- cision of the United States supreme court dissolving the Stanlard Oil company, handed down from the bench by Chief 'Justice White, is re- garded by public men in Washington as an epoch-making deliverance. Un- doubtedly it is the most important decision affecting the rights and powers of corporations that has been rendered by the highest of judicial tribunals during the one hundred and twenty-eight years of, government under the constitution. As to the tremendous epochal im- portance of the decision all of the great minds are in agreement, not- !withstanding there is evident on all sides confusion and bewilderment as to what the effect of ..he decision may be in its ultimate and varied applica- tions. When time is given to permit of close study and analysis of the voluminous opinion of Chief Justice White, which consumed two hours in delivery, and of the sensational and vigorous dissent of Justice Harlan, there may be a harmonizing of views as to the court's findings but. after hasty and incomplete consideration, there is the widest divergence of views as to whether the supreme court has really pave_d the way for the masiery of the people "over the corporations or whether, as Justice Harlan gloomify infers, the use of the "unreasonable" in the major oplsion, which stands as the decree of the court, furnishes a distressing (Continued on Page Seven.) Uchida Is Cautious. WASHINGTON, May 18- Baron Uchida, Japanese ambassador, today he was unable to state or not his country would ask for an arbitration treaty with the United States along with France and EngQand. He declared Japan was much interested in the ti eaty but that it would require close study before he could decide whether or not to ask for a similar treaty. Roosevelt Objects. NEW7 .YORK, May 18. In a signed article in the Outlook, Col. Roosevelt today comes out in direct opposition to Taft's general arbitration treaty with Great Britain. He declares the United States should never agiee to arbitrate points of honoi. integrity or through two partonage measures. These were the Gebhart bill to dis- possess the republican state board of public works of all the canal pa- tronage and tarn it over to Chief En- gineer James R. Marker, Governor Harmon's lieutenant, and the Dore bill to divest the .supreme court of the power to appoint the librarian of the law library and its other attaches and give this patronage to Frank E clerk of the day morning. The tenure provision was inserted by the stands. senate, so it The Dean bill changing the eleventh judicial district and affecting Cuyaho- ga, Lucas. Erie, Huron, Medina, San- jduaky, Lorain and Summit counties, was passed by the house. The house refused to concur in the general appropriation bill as it came back fiom the senate. A conference committee will try to settle the differ- ences between both bodies. The gun license bill has been de- feated. The Yount bill providing for this was slaughtered by nouse Thurs- day morning. At each session this bill is shot to pieces To make doubly sure of a telephone The West Cairo lodge of Odd Fel- lows a few days ago started a "round robin" petition, demanding the resig- nation of Huffman, not only because Jie is under indictment for bribery, Defense Filed Demurrer To the Indictment When Nye Case Was Called. SENATORS OUTLINE WORK Will Begin Probe Next Week And Expect To Report On May 31, COLUMBUS, 0., May the opening of the trial this morning of Contest Probable at Meeting of Grand Lodge of Odd Fellows. MOVE TO OUST HUFFMAN UNLOAD UNDER BOND AFTER CLOSING HOUR Special License Required and Cargo Can Only Be Dis- charged in Grave Necessity, Head of Order Under Indict- ment But Action Of Lode is Criticized, As a result of the bribery disclos- ures at Columbus in which Isaac E, EFFECT IN SANDUSKY. New rules just promulgated at Washington governing the entry and unloading of vessels from for- eign waters, as indicated in Star- Journal advices, will, it is be- lieved, have a wide-spread effect in Sandusky, The rules, it is be- Huffman, grand master of the state lieved, will apply to fish and sand lodge and a member of the state cargoes, lumber, general merchan- ate. has been indicted, the session dise, the grand lodge in Sandusky on June, STAR-JOURXAL BUREAU. Munsey Bnilding. WASHINGTON, May sec- retary of the treasury has just pre- 21, 22 and 23 next promises to be of more than usual interest There mav. in fact, be an -exciting contest. mulg-ated a new set of rules, effective immediately, for governing the move- ments of all vessels engaged, ia tits- foreign trade These new regulations, but because he voted for the "wet" I which are now in force, are of vital bills in the senate. The West Union members claim that since the Order of Odd Fellows is opposed to the liquor business and bars men en- gaged in it from membership, the grand master has caused embarrass- ment by his support of liquor bills. Huffman, of course, has his defend- ers. He has always been popular 111 the order and his friends say that a for hts it is said that from the smaller is no reason or seeking mere indictment criticizing him removal While many members towns will demand Huffman's retire- ment, there is also likely to be a movement to retaliate on the corn- planing lodges. All this will make the session here of great importance and interest. "The grand lodge will cut the West Cairo Odd Fellows pretty short at their meeting next predicted Frank Foster, former grand master, of Toledo. "Th'e grand lodge ought to throw that lodge out. They have violated one of the very first principles of the order. Huffman hasn't been proved interest to all vessel owners, mashers, and importers and exporters of mer- chandise of whatever character. They are based upon a recent act con- gress, and relate to the entry of ves- sels and the landing and unloading of imported merchandise at night, and, under emergency conditions, on Sun- days and holidays. Every vessel arriving from a foreign port with a cargo which the owner or consignee desires to have discharged after six o' clock p. m. of any busi- ness day, or at any time on a Sunday or holiday, must be provided "with, a special licence for that purpose, to be issued by a collector of customs after a good and sufficient -bond has ueen executed by the' master, owner, agent or the consignee of such vessel's car- go, to save the United States harmless from any loss or liability that may occur or he occasioned by tne grant- ing of such special license. The masters of vessels will, under these new regulations, make prelimi- nary entries of their vessels upon ar- riving at ports in the United States, delivering such informal entry papers guilty >et. We ought to stand bv Ito customs officers who will go aboard him until he is either acquitted or found guilty. If he is guilty there is a way to handle the matter without any newspaper notoriety. The rules of the lodge provide for such a viola- tion." vji.ti.vj a, tv-ivy J.J i L' i merger bill, the lobby of that special rcsentative George B. Me. on the interest obtained passage of the Yount were telephone merger bill in the senate. The measure was furthered bv the same clique that passed the Wintera utility bil after all amendments pn- tective to the public had been fully emasculated by the ir hands. The Yount bill tiled by his attorneys and the case until 2 oc'ock this after- noon at which time the arguments on the demurrer were started. The at- torneys base their demurrer on the -ster indictment alleges Nye i "might be influenced" bj a bribe, aS i___------- -i. McKean, the dene VJJ.VJ ILVsUJIufVl. Ubllf LilO r----- supreme court. The Gebhart bill was! .cal wlth the telephone recorded, and then referred to Sen-! J10118 in the utility bill which is now 'must be influenced.' The demurrer was filed to the ta- in conference, and whici> .ordrn" i> dictment which charged that Nye so- both Representative floor leader, republi- Senator Stock- ator Stockwell as a special commit- tee of one to report back at any time when it appears there may be a chance to pass the bill. The Dorej bill will be recorded if it is appar-i ent there is any chance of mustering, ovprruipti votes enough to put it fnrongh There1 Th" 'nt bl11 through with-, hclted a S50n bnbe from State Print- the i regressive leader "lc um. AS the demurrer actual trial I f- -noxious as the session. not be- shou dth were plenty of pyrotechn.rs ri the discussions over these bills i1 ticularly was this true in the fight on the Dore bill when some very un- of n "hampaign spoke for it. Dea- tflat Hudson, Keller, The chief reliance of the defense for acqmttal was revealed in Cements sses are to and other They a oer ac ey noWs. Stock- ane expected to destroy the character clffi naughton bill which requires mtmici- ._ Dore. t Haas, tne dirtaCTaph and !ts j_------------ T T w.u. iAA tiuivi TTiJ LS r 11. independence. To do this he I palities to have a population of 6.000 Johnson. McGuire, MrtCce.' that the City Engineer King expects that re- pairs to the north sedimentation bas- in at the water works filtration plant will be completed by Saturday night. The work is iii charge of an txpert water proofer and he is using a new of them when they reach their docks. The regular entries of the vessels and their cargoes must be made at custom houses during the usual hours of bus- iness therein. Permits to discharge cargoes will be issued by customs of- j fleers who board the vessels, and the cargoes must remain on the wharves or other places of landing, under bond, until released on a permit to be issued after the regular entry of the vessels and their cargoes _at custom. houses. The law and treasury regulations governing this matter are not man- datory and do not grant vessel men, or consignees of cargoes, an right to load and> unload merchandise at night, or on Sundays or holidays. Before the issuance of a permit for the lading or unlading of vessels in, the foreign on Sundays or fioli- days. the secretary of the treasury in- structs customs officials that consider- system of asphalt painting with felt j ation shouldTe given to thVlawTof fillpr, all strengthened by a brick re- I the state in which the port of entry mtorcement, to repair the cracks in the big basin. The north basin, after repairs are completed, will be given a thorough test and if the method of repair is found to be successful, tie south bas- in, which is still leaking consider- ably from several bad cracks, will be repaired in the same way. will put the country m the same pos- ition ias the man who goes to law when his wife is assaulted, insteafl of punishing the offender himself. _ before they come into the class of cities. At present the minimum is 5.000. The bill will keep thirteen Ohio municipalities that have a population had i Kuhl voted for it DEATH CLAIMS AUTHOR OF TAX LIMIT LAW, REPRESENTATIVE SMITH, A HOUSE LEADER MARION, 0 May 18. Represent- ative William T. Smitht, author of Gov. Harmon's 1 per cent, tax meas- ure, died last night at his home here. The strain of legislative affairs is blamed by the representative's fam- ily for his condition. Last Friday night he came home from Columbus and took to his bed He was then suffering from a local nasal infection. Mr Smith thought it a mere pimple in his nose, but the in this termer. Yount and i had ample tiire and that all needed I witnesses HT at hand since Nve isn't I to be tried on the two counts charging ilalings with the detectives, but for al- leged solicitation in connection with the Adams county judicial gerryman- der The probe committee appointed a (Continued on Page Six) TOLEDO, 0.. Mav 18 W Bemis. formery professor of economics at the Universitv of Chicago, was ap- pointed by Mayor Brand Whitlock as the city's exnert to fix the valuation of ToiPdo Rail-Light Co. property as a basis for franchise negotiations. LEWIS BEGINS is located, and directs that in no case shall such permission be granted? ex- cept on the ground of grave commer- cial necessity. The secretary of the treasury Sas fixed a rate of extra compensation for services performed by customs officers under these regulations, and this I extra compensation is to be paid by jthe person or persons for whom services are rendered. WHEELING. W. Va May Tom L. Lewis, former president of the United Mine Workers of America, to- day iteurned to work as a miner in the Wheeling Creek mine. Lewis is iibing the pick and shovel presented to him by the miners' convention at Columbus last January. serious nature of it speedily devel- oped when gangrene poisoning set in a result of his diabetic condition. W. T. Smith, was one of the really strong democratic figures general assembly. A third Smith, prior to the organization of the house, became a prominent figure in the speakership contest and be- lieved he would have been ejected 1 of triais and tests- 5t has been had Senator Atlee Pomerene gone itnat the carP can be caught in the behind him in the fight. Pomerene Ifresh wateis of the kept his hands off and the machine defeated Smith. NEW SYSTEM OF SHIPPING LIVE FISH MAKES JHE CARP VALUABLE The once despised Geiman rarp is coming into its own. After months state Penned up for then loaded in great lakes. if necessarj. specially const meted Speaker Vining "named him chair- express cars and shipped hundreds of man of the house commit- miles to the of the big cities tee. and by reason of his position, and there sold, still alue and kicking. Smith carried the the Poorei classes, to whom the carried the program of tax reform on his should- ers all winter and spring. Extremely conscientious, he worked when his to carp appeals not onlv for the price, but also as a real delicacy. Be- cause of the hardy nature of the physical condition was such that he carP. the selling of live fresh 
                            

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