Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
The Sandusky Star Journal (Newspaper) - August 4, 1911, Sandusky, Ohio TOCTAY'S HIEKfS TODAY THE j THE HOME PAPER STAR -JOURNAL. PORTY-FOURTh YEAR SANDUSKY, OHIO, AUGUST 4, 1911, LAST EDITION )emocrats and Insurgents, It is Admitted, May Be Able to Turn Trick. NUMBER 254 SOCIETY LOOKED ASKANCE AT THIS EIGHTEEN-YEAR-OLD GIRL WHEN SHE "CAME NOW SHE'S TO WED COL ASTOR AND HIS %ASY IN HOUSE BUT SENATE IS DOUBTFUL 'Thirty Progressive Republicans Voted With Democrats for the Cotton Bill, r WASHINGTON, Aug. pst leaders of the senats today conceded that it is srt.irely pos- sible that the progressive republi- can, by lining UD with Vie demo- crats, will be able to pass tHe wool and farmer' free list bill over the president's veto. This 'was made evident last night when the house progressive and demo- crats lined up as has previously been done in Vie senate and passed the. cotton schedule bill. It is believed a determined effort will 'be majie to do this if the president vetoes the bills as it is already understood 'he will do. The vote in the house was 202 to SI. thirty republicansjoining the dem- ocrats to help pass the third big tar- liff bill. No amendments ware of- fered. Scarcely had the cheers that greet- ed the passage of the bill subsided, Democratic Leader Underwood, calling up the free list bill as it pass- ed the senate a few days ago, acccm- a strategic move which sur- prised the republiofnis. HP ackp'l for conference on all the amendments to the free list bilf except that ot Senato. Oronpa of North Dakota, putting ce- ment on the free lift. He urged that the house accept that amendment THE WEATHER. showers tonight or Saturday. Temperature at 7 a. m., 6S de- grees. Temperature one year ago to- av degrees. day, Sun rises Saturday at a. m.. WHEELER SOURCE OF REUNION NEWS and sets at p. m., (standard time.) Maximum wind velocity for 24 hours ending: ;u noon today eight miles, northwest at Thursday afternoon. GOES HOME TO WAIT FOR DEATH'S COM INC Harry E. Throne Died at Put-in Bay After Being Rescued. TREATIES GO TO SENATE. iff WASHINGTON, Aug. meajately after tj'ie senate con- today President Taft trans- mitted by special messenger the copies of the American-British and American-French peace arbi- tration treaties signed here late yesterday afternoon. The formal signing was accompanied by'much clicking of cameras. London and Paris advices say the signing of the treaties is bailed as the dawn of universal peace. adding to it iemons. Pacific coast re- publicans .made ineffectual attemptsy.o stop this sudden and unexpected put- ting of lemons upon the free list, but the amendment carried. The change jmve the house democrats what they claimed to be an added advantage in dealing with senate conference com- mittee, leaders in both houses of congress called in absent members from all parts of the country in prep- aration for the threatened attempt of the democrats to pass the wool tariff over Taft's veto. The democratic leaders in the house have asserted vifithin the last twenty-four hours that they have the necessary two-thircv majority to. pass the wool bill over the president's veto, and have been doing effective missionary work in the senate. The republican managers Assumes Responsibility for At- tack on Underwood and Says More Are Coming. CHICAGO, August assuming full responsibility for editorial, recently published in weekly paper which caused Congress- j of Alabama to hrand NEW YORK, Aug. winter 'there was a "coming out" affair at the home of William H. Force on East Thirty-Seventh street, arranged for Mr. Force's 18-year-old daughter. (Madeline. Society was invited and society came, for the Forces nau a cei- tain social standing that had to 'he recognized. But the august ladies of New York's most exclusive set didn't seem dis- posed to take up with the pretty young debutante to any marked degree. There were many functions no card of invitation to which ever found its way to the' East Thirty-Seventh street home, whereupon the tall, graceful young, beauty, with her fine brown the j nair his waf f ri strong, features because her family was him as a falsifier on the floors of con- gress, William J. Bryan replied to the attack and declared that he intended to give the democratic leader of the tiouse an early opportunity to discuss some other things. At Least He So Declares As He Appears As Witness in Probe. NEW YORK, August Charles M. chwab, first president of the steel WAS LONG IN THE WATER Physicians and Otbrs Re- stored Him to Conscious- ness But Heart Failed, Special to the Star-Journal PTJT-IX BAY. Aug. 4.-Saved from a watery grave and restored to con- sciousness after it had appeared the spark of life was extinct the shock! from the experience which he had just gone through proved too much; risburg, pa., and he died fail1 three hours and Anti-Saloon League Leader Only Big Lobbyist at "Frost" Gathering. ANNOUNCES PLAINLY ORGANIZATION PLANS Fight Any Change As to Liquor Question Constitution, n the fm from Dpler s dock. i nrone, with a companion, had been John R. Malloy, prominent Ohio and former secretary of republican state executive" corn- has .left the sanitarium at Creek, .Mich., where he has been under treatment for several in Col- ad fallen into tne Weeks> and gone to his umbus. He is suffering from Brights' disease, and when physicians at the. standing on the dock shortly after 8 sanitarium announced that they could o clock apparently waiting for the ar-' him no permanent he de- rival of the steamer Kirby which was c'ared he was going home to die to have taken him to Sandnsky. When >s onu of the men missed from the he lost his balance and fell into the legislative reunion here, having been water, his body went to the bottom' a Prominent figure in the gatherings and did not come up. The man was of former years. m the water so long before he was'-_______________________________ finally brought up with the grappling hooks, that it was not thought pos- sible that life still existed. How- ever, every known means of resusci- tating a near-drowned person was tried by those who made the rescue several physicians being in the crowd which had gathered. Finally, when everyone was about to give up. Throne .showed signs of returning consciousness and rr-sa- welcome, among a bevy of girls of her own age, and they had their own re- ceptions and teas and musicals and good times. It was just a little over a year ago, after he_ had been divorced, that Col- happened to In trust. big fled and at the head of i people about him and began'ttf talk, tne! The young man was wrapped i onel John Jacob Omaha newspaper. If this mforma- bandless beauties proceeded non te correct Mr. Bryan declared, their haul in. to in the house enough, votes insist that to prevent thirds majority in support of the bill "senate conference commute But the clorel neve he would stand by statement If gave a second look to flut- nvestigation showed it to be errone- tering butterflies until he was intro- would gladly acknowledge his duced to Miss Madeline. He was often i seen in ller company, and then, this said I spring, he began to pay her .marked H, t ranted attentions. Certain society leaders that Mr Underwood will read the re- j opened their eyes very wide, and res- port before the house and deny it j ognizert her in a natronizing sort of a If the report is correct I have way. But they didn't get far on this nothing to withdraw. If it is er- i tat.k. Although but eighteen summers mistake. "If Mr. Bryan. roneoas I shall withdraw my criti- i have over pretty brown f TT -I v U WJU they have cism of Mr. Underwood so far as it head, Miss Madeline has' a will of her the two---is-based on-his actioa-4a-that-pa-rti-1 own. cular case. Whatever the outcome Colonel Astor entertained her at in this particular instance, I do not: his magnificent home and introduced j.a withdraw my criticism of Mr. Under-; her to his "-mother. The elder Mrs on the vooA other occasions and I intend: Astor approved of her wool tariff bill, Senator Lafolette and take early opportunity to give him j "She represents the true American Congressman Underwood were given i other things to discuss." she is reported to have said the jo bof framing the compromise I "Tne report on which the editorial' committee. Schwab announced his intention of telling all that he knew about tre steel trust in order, he de- clared, to clear up the misinformation now circulating in regard to it. John A. Topping, chairman of the hoard of directors of the Republic Iron Steer Co., which recently cut prices on steel products, told the'com- mittee that no agreement to main- tain prices existed between the steel corporation and -independent com- panies. Chairman Stanley read comments in j a German iron journal on tte Brus-1 sels conference which charged that American steel men were attempting to introduce American trust methods to control steel prices of the world. "Do you believe as- a practical business Mr. Stanley then ask- ed, "that this effort made in Brussels to fix prices all over the world will Local Growers Meet to sider New Ruling of Rev- enue Commissioner. tel and there he for a time showed! vigor and strength but about 10! o'clock ha began to sink and from! then -on it was seen the man wasj doomed. Attending physicians didi The National Wine Growers' eevrythmg possible but it was appar-J ciation met Friday to take necessary ent that the man's heart was weak steps to secure relief from, the recent and that the shock had been too much ruling of the commissioner of inter- unknown. 1m. which threatens to re- Throne died at o'clock Fri-'strict the making of pomace wine in day morning. Put-in Bay authorities this section or involve the wine men have telegranhed his parents at in litigation with the government Harr.sburg. Throne's occupation was August Schmidt, jr.. who went to Washington to look into the matter, submitted a report. It is probable that an effort will be made to.have the law amended at the session of congress .next winter and Senator Bui- ton will probably introduce the bill Nothing can be done at the present BERLIN, Aug. today became' session. known that the settlement of the TDe ruling of the commissioner of, Franco-German dispute over Morocco internal revenue is that section 3282 PEACE IS NEAR; PRESS IS OPPOSED With not more than twenty-five members of Vie legislature pre- sent thus far for the an- nual reunion here, making Vie gathering about as much a "frost" as was that of the county auditors which was at- tended by but a dozen members, Wayne B. Wheeler, of the Anti- Saloon league, practically the on- ly lobbyist on the scene, has fur- nished the only real news of the gathering up to the present time. He announced in unequivocal terms that his organization is op- posed to any change in the pre- sent provisions of the constitution affecting the liquor traffic and will make the hardest kind of a fight to this end. With little else to talk about except bribery prosecutions, the legislators were much interested in the statement of Wheeler, Friday. "We have no objection to submit- ting the license in_tiK-_ttJW_ "But Tf will demand that along with it. shall go the other state prohi- bition." said Wheeler. Before eitter can K adopted it must secure a ma- jority of ail votes cast in the elec- tion." The "drys" "will rely on the, inabil- ity of either proposition to secure the majority. While Wheeler was silent on the point, there never has, been any real evidence that the or- ganization, which has written on the statute books the entire system ot restrictive laws, favors legal .prohi- bition. While its leaders de- clared repeatedly that prohibition is the ultimate purpose, -their success has conie because they hare met con- ditions as they exist Conditions to- day are not deemed ripe for the suc- cess of prohibition in Ohio, pirticfl- larly in the large cities. Merely defeating the alternativeo of license or prohibition would a new constitution silent on the sub- ject of liquor. The state coulff act only under its general police powersV say It would be for the courts to far restriction 30. Wheeler is repeating his declaration that his organization will oppose to the limit any candidate for. delegate :o the constitutional convention who i51es a pledge under the Green law. This calls for a declaration to suo- mit, or not submit license. The law In this regard is denounced, by .the They want their _' unpledged. The JLI..-L ut, iL'CO cLil UV cT Lllc 1 _. ,_, _ escape parliaments of Euroue Dried 1S m Slgbt' Russia' jt is declared- hav' f the revenue laws defines a certain fixing has escaped here and I mg acted as mediator. The matter is mash as "fit for and that, _ nere and that this, far from a final termination biu consequently, such a mash caiinot be it is declared a peaceable solution is used for tne making of poma-ce wine -The wine-ae-a-object to this. The rul- inS follows in full: Washington, D. C., July 11. 1911. Collectors of Internal Revenue: American institution can b? fastened on the rest of the world'" "I doubt it very nin'-h." said Mr Topping, "even it was practical." Following testimony by- Mr. Schwab that there -10 reason why every The schoolgirl who was in short had b'ill which will be presented to the jWas conferees tomorrow. I" 1-es.ult cf the passage of the re- apportionment bill by the senate, giv- ing Ohio an extra congressman, i's the starting of booms for lame ducks in. ___, the-belief that the congressman will' dispatch .from Washington said that' "The be elected at large. First in I Speaker Clark offered a some time this fall, and the couple is Ralph D. Cole. The increase of i Or a substitute for a will start immediately afterward upon membership will add about olution by another instruct- ja round-the-world honeymoon trip a. year to congressional expenses. ing the ways and means committee to; first Mrs. Astor. who was Miss based." continued Mr. skirts when he first met her "appeared last week after the house! the heart of this mature and experi- onucns of r am not suro ofjeneed man of :the world.- Friends o't' the exact date, but it was not earlier both had for .several weeks than Wednesday of last week and pecting the which has starting of booms for lame ducks in not later than Sunday morning. Just been made by the father of the wedding is to be TORONTO, Ont. Aug. for a time_ today threatened to destroy the parliament buildings but was fi- nally confined to the west wing. proceed with the preparations of other [Ava..Willing of Philadelphia, obtained bills. The dispatch stated that Mr. I I10.00n.000 alimony when she was di- Clark was supported bv a number ofh'orcerl. also a yearly allowance of members, but that .representatives j Underwood and Fitzgerald led a fight; ._______ Pgainst the resolution and defeated it. "The report also auoted Congress- man Kitchin as insisting upon the introduction of a. bill reducing the tariff nnon iron and steel and quotes Mr. Kitrhin as calling attention VESSELS TIED UP BY STRIKE; FAMINE NEAR steel concern should not make public the exact cost, of the manufacture of its the committee at once decided that the trust should be called upon to produce its cost sheets. NEW YORK, Aug. 4 -Former Unit- ed States Senator Edward, Murphy of Troy. N. Y., died at hia summer home at Elberon, N. J. Death resulted from an operation. MISSING GIRL SOON TO REJOIN FAMILY assured. Leading journals today declare that the Moroccan negotiations between France and Germany have come to a complete standstill. The papers like- On the 21st. day. of November, 19.08. wise oppose the suggestion that the T- P- 1437 was issued from this office matter be referred to a conference caIlinS to the violation of of the powers. WILL PROBE LIQUOR VOTE; BAILEY SAVED Aug. than 100 TT to i shiPs are today tied up awaiting un- Mr. Underwoo-1 s holdings in the steel i loadinsr whiio company and as expressing the i loading while arbitrators are trying to .7 Deposed Haitien Ruler Escapes on Trading Steamer for Jamaica. that in case of failure to proceed with I ers and prevent the calling out to- the reduotir-n of on imn pr.-'j morrow of inu.OOu nv n employed in PORT AU PRINCE, Haiti, Aug. i. the darkness of last night, Anton the deposed president of escaped from the harbor on board a Dutch fruit, steamer, and is today on his way to Jamaica. Mem- bers of his family escaped with him. The city is still under control of th-Ji business. this published report. My editorial was based on ditions as a result of the strikers re- ed rpnnrt I fusing to unload food supplies. TOGO, GREETED, GAZES AT. THE SKYSCRAPERS NEW YORK; Aug. a The capital is occupied by two revolutionary parties headed respec- tively by Gen. Cincinnatus Leconte, a former minister of the interior, and Gen. Antenor Firmin, who- deserted his- post as Haitien minister to Great Britain to join the" revolt against President Simon. The committee of -public safety is composed equally of Firminists. Le- conteists and neutrals. The feeling between the Leconteists and the" .Firm- iniets became acute and grave devel- opments are probable. The revolu- tionists refuse to aeept the authority] 61 the committee, of safety. the city hall. The admiral made no effort to conceal his wonder at the size of the skyscrapers at which he gazed. 'The most elaborate (Teeorations ever seen in the city were in v-k'ence at Forty-Second (Street Bmrfvay in toe vicinity of the KrTickerbocKer ho- tel where-the admiral is staying. The blank walls of the various buildings were completely covered with of the various admiralties while huge banners displaying the various- senti- ments of happiness which the admiral expressed as he approached the city 'umg across the street. been great crowds of people to greet him. Salutes were fired as formal vis- its were exchanged. The victor o-f the great battle of the Sea of Japan was loudly cheered. As soon as the customary formali- ties had been concluded the. adnaira' departed for Washington in company with Assistant Secretary of State Ha'Ie and the naval officers who have beeu detailed to act as his aides. After sev- eral days in Washington and Phila- delphia Admiral Togo will return to New York for a stay of five or six AUSTIN, Tex.. Aug. gation of the recent liquor election i when the "drys" lost by less than 5.-! 000 votes was today ordered -by the i legislature. The legislature, failed by one vote to order an gation of [he election of Tnited Senator Bailey as demanded bv the1 the internal revenue laws, section 3282, j on the part of certain wine makers', who were preparing mashes fit for dis- I filiation or for the production of spir- its or alcohol in place.' other than on the premises .of a distillery duly au- thorized by law, and calling on col- lectors to require the discontinuance of such unlawful practitp in their re- n prohibitionists and the latter intimat- ed that the demand will be renewed at next year's legislative session. j authorized, on February eograph 590 was issued made claiming the nrfic'e diastK- and 'drys" as unfair, friends in seats "dry" leader denounced as a tion" the "wet" plan for license. "Under the constitution as it stands, :he legislature, with power to prohibit the evils of the liquor can do everything that a license- could Wheeler said. "It can limit the., number of saloons, make the penalty for conviciton of law. violation for- feiture of trn right to do business anywhere in the state, and from operating a saloon any man who has been convicted of crime or is otherwise undesirable. It can speei- fy every manner of condition under which liquor can sold." Friday the legislators and their friends enjoyed boat rides' and other" amusements. In the evening the ban- quet is to he held but it is now evi- dent that about half of those sched- uled to speak will not "be present la addition to Governor Harmon, Lieut. Oov. Nichols snrt Representative L. K. Langdon, prb- (Continued en Page1 6i" (Continued on Page 6) A LOBBYLESS J HERE'S NOTHING DOING Has Taken Out No Petition for Nomination, He Declares. Filling Vacancies. Here is a United Press staff cor res- quite awhile that Irv pendents' story of the legislative re-; TPth general assembly had'only 'nning. that of recent union: i LI tit i_H 11V t- 11 i> III A legislative reunion and lobby- and now it is deader than a t VldnlrSTlrr nA 11. _ -T-- _ IHCHl J ist hanging around to tPt flunks and buy the things coming to in Ohio up the "What's anyway? A report that Councilman Holzaep- i's! had taken out a nominating peti- tion. although for oi.j't.- j. _ kno.iV3_ yamerliing of a stir ia iral F-V .but the ru- ordmarv pnd hr- f-o' .ui. Hou- Twon't be long until the carping, if he continuoj in his Furrher- deathly afraid they-H ao statemert. insismg public wilj be expecting a candidate i cause he's ad nut yet decided what he would Friends of the family of Miss Doro- thy Arnold, daughter ,V wealthy New York importer, who o'issappeared mysteriously last winter and was giv- en up for dead aftfr a world-wide _........ _ search, now declare she is still alive and the legislature and in They say she will rejoin i for Craig: of the ognize it as hi- own rhr iM comailttee- i-oped to f S n Plete the republican ticket durins the i nil r. nf t _.._ for the legislature to pay his own j to tinkering with that new one tier campaign expenses. C-u-r-c-r-s on cent tax law all this re-form business! On the square, though, this is the a reunion with his fellows has had to oriiy _for Sort_ of proposition Wth the entry ofj. W. Traber for investments, and to come up to the re- John G. Knauer as "a candidate, Viia pic-: union and do a charity stunt, has. democrats have about small i never entered their calculations. i iuii. Ln'ovts are ck home 1910 days, daring which time he is to be her parents 'October hut do not the anti-Saloon League blame cr jsn-t mucn force to iartu--. ss guest at several notablejeatures The welcome extended to Admiral i boner. to be given in his In the plain hfljr long absence, when she i so that legislative sessions would fa- must have known of the anxiety she held once every two years instead ot was causing her parents and friends, every year as has been the custom far I But ?Iaee- as a spender be-' from the fillin? doesn't smoke and he never there was not doing in anything stronger than a i during the t< ru..u.- M j cause he i drinks Wayne B. Wheeler cocktail. (Continued on Page 2.) which the-candidates a-e active. i will be the last day tor filing 1 tiorss. NEWSPAPER!
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 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.
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.