Sandusky Star Journal, August 7, 1911

Sandusky Star Journal

August 07, 1911

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Issue date: Monday, August 7, 1911

Pages available: 12

Previous edition: Saturday, August 5, 1911

Next edition: Tuesday, August 8, 1911

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Publication name: Sandusky Star Journal

Location: Sandusky, Ohio

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All text in the Sandusky Star Journal August 7, 1911, Page 1.

The Sandusky Star Journal (Newspaper) - August 7, 1911, Sandusky, Ohio TODAY'S NEWS TODAY THE HOME PAPER r RY STAR -JOURNAL. fWY-FOURTh SANDUSKY, OHIO, MONDAY, AUGUST 7, 1911, LAST EDITION NUMBER 257. HEAD OF REFEREE BOARD DISGUSTED Statehood Bill May Not Come to a Vote Before Wed- nesday. BORAH SAYS REFORM WHOLLY DESTRUCTIVE [Tariff Revision Bills to Claim Principal Attention During the Week, WASHINGTON, Aug. scheduled for today, it seemed hardly likely that a vote would be reaped in the senate on the Ari- zona and New Mexico statehood last of the big measures included in the schedule agree- ment, before Wednesday. The re- call provision of the Arizona con- stitution is the principal subject of debate. Asserting the policy to be utterly of republican, form of gov- ernment. Senator Borah of Idaho, to- day opposed the recall of the judiciary in a vigorous speech. "Th-e principle of .the recall as ap- plied to judges will tend to establish the rule of the majority in matters of judicial said Borah. "It tend to influence judges to seek the popular side of a controversy." Senator O'Gqrman of New York, will probably speak on the recall and Heyburn, 'Boot and others. The vortex of legislation this week, W'hich may possibly mark the ad- journment of congress, centers on the tariff revision bills that are expected to emerge from conference and com- Bnittee. The adjournment depein'dfS upon the work on these measures and may be deferred some days on their account. The free list bill and the wool tariff revision bill, are in the ihands of Senator La Follette and Representative Underwood, the for- mer representing the republican pro- gressives in the senate, who combined with the democrats to pass those and -the latter, the demo- cratic party, in control of the house. (Democratic eLader Underwood has teen strongly In favor of putting the free list measure back into 'both house's, in the hope of making a stronger showing than before in fa- vor of the house bill unamended. The effort of the progressive republican- democratic combination is to put the bill first before President Taft. TJpon his expected veto the remainder of the program of congress largely hinges, absentees in both houses hav- ing been summoned to Washington on the possibility of an attempt to rpass one or more of the revision bills over a veto. Both the senate and house leaders fexpress confidence that an agreement be reached on both the wool and free list bills. There is considerable opposition to' the cotton tariff revi- sion bill, largely from the Carolina cotton manufacturers. It was in or- der to give the Carolina interests an opportunity to 'be heard that Senator Simmons of Nprth Carolina, induced the senate finance committee to post- pone final action on the bill, until after two hour hearings were lietd pn Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday. bill probably will be Reported back to the seriate adversely next Thursday. Its outlook is indefi- nite, thuogh the combination may be able to pass it. The wool and free list bills may emerge from conference early this week. Dr. Ira V. Remsen president of John Hopkins University and chair- man of the Remsen pure food referee CAMERAS CLICK. AND PRESIDENT IS AGLOW WITH SATISFACTION AS ANTI-WAR TREATIES ARE SIGNED BY V, S., FRANCE AND ENGLAND Gompers Denounces Action of Judge in Des Moines Case. WILL FIGHT TO THE END Street Car Men Obeyed Order After Being Out But Forty Hours, WASHINGTON, Aug. That the action of Judge Ds-Graff, of Des Moines, in issuing an injunction for- bidding the employes of the street car company from striking is equivalent to a "return to slavery" and that the board, declared before the house com-! Ing mlttee on agricultural department ex- penditures that the board would wel- American Federation of Labor is go- f to f'Sht tlle decision to the PresideDt ot tae end j by j Democratic and Republican Tickets in the City Have Few Vacancies. NICHOLSON LAST TO PUT IN HIS PETITION tood decisions are referred. Remsen said members are tired of the continu- al charges that they are protecting the interests. an injunction all his efforts to se- cure improvements in his condition are rendered ineffectual, slavery has been established." said Order is Obeyed. DES MOIXES, la., Aug. are j wings being operated regularly here follow-1 onyx base. I ing the action of the men in returning Lined up alongside President to work at 5 p. m. Sunday, ending a Taft, legation attaches, etc. WASHINGTON. Aug. The bland, baldheaded secretary of state, Mr. Knox, and the British am- bassador Mr. Bryee. an old gentleman with white whiskers, are seated at op- posite sides of a desk in the White House library. Before them are dupli- j cate sheaves of foolscap paper, pens, ready, Pohtograpers (preparing to firel: "All ready, sir." President Taft shifts his weigh; from the right leg to the left am? smiles a smile of satisfaction. The secretary and the ambassador set merrily to work inscribing their and inkwell with a great golden eagle. signatures to the accompaniment of i forty-hour strike. Newspapermen and photographers For the first time in the history of poised nonchalantly about the land- the country the order of a court put an end to what gave even- indication Woman Whose Body Was Found in Cincinnati Sewer Is Identified. CINCINNATI, August police today believe, that the mystery which of becoming a long and bitter strug- gle between organized labor and cap- ital. The mandate issued by Judge Law- rence DeGraff of the "district court was obeyed promptly by Des Moines City and the Car- men's union, and although 'there is ample prospect of a fight later "in the courts, one thing is certain, an injunc- surrounds the finding of the headless I body of a woman in a sewer here Fri- i to their positions, day, which was identified yesterday as that of Bertha Courtney, a white wom- an of the underworld, will be cleared Gaynor Takes a Hand. NEW YORK. Aug. of up when Charles Jones, her negro i striking conductors and motormen on husband, has been found jthe Cone5r Island and Brooklyn rail- and haM3 wired broadcast, a descrip- the strike. Few tion of him. According to informa- tion obtained by the police the Court- ney woman was last seen by acquain- tances in company with her husband. It has been learned that her husband cars were run and these were slimly patronized, the crews being jeered and hooted by sym- pathizers. Hal-f empty cars. were run" between lines of policemen .Sunday and four persons were seriously in- she feaiedjjured and "at least forty others'hurt in clashes. IOGO m often beat her and that him. The stories as to the girl's identity were told by the woman at whose I MANSFIELD, 0., Aug 7-Arthur house she had lived and by her broth-! Zimmerman, 21, of Crestline'- died in er, JesM Courtney, laborer. Both i the hospital here from injuries receiv- say that the clothes and the body are i ed by being thrown from his motor- identical to those of ?irl. and the brother save the body removed to an under- i :al-or's establishment and taken to Hinton for burial. The search for Jones was pushed today by the police and by Oliver P. Smith, whose wife was beaten to the Courtnej i cycle while riding between Mansfield says he will and Ashland. death some time ago. in the recent tragedy which lead Smith to Circumstances have arisen believe that i Jones may have some knowledge of his wife's death. THE WEATHER. Forecast: Showers tonight or Tuesday; slightly lower temper- ature. Temperature, at 7 a. m., 74 de- grees. TOLEDO DEMOCRATS QUIT TOLEDO, 0., Aug. the first one year ago, 69 Temperature degrees. Sun rises Tuesday at 34 a. m. and sets at p. m. (standard scape. __Mr, (picking up his pen looking at the and "All a clicking of cameras. There, all done. That's all there was to greatest step ever taken it the toward world-wide peace. It was the sign- ing of the general arbitration treaties betwen the United States and Great and the United States and Britain, France. Ambassador Jusserand, who Decision will be binding. West End Democratic Club Again Endorses Fiesinger and Ignores Fake Story, They're off! With the receipt of the morn- ing mail whitfi, however, brought no more petitions with a post- mark of the required closing day, August 6, the list of entries for the primaries of Sept. 5, as made up at the office of the board of elections, was closed. The last petition filed was delivered ticable shall be submitted to Thejto Clerk Doerzbach about midnight, Hague, unless, by special agreement.; Sunday, within a few moments of the 'some other tribunal is created or se-jtime limit. It was the petition lected, i ihe nomination ot" Dr. J. T. Nicholson Differences that either country on the democratic ticket as a member thinks are not justicable shall be re--SinS said about this. In fact club mem- fessional men, representatives of la- the non GIVE D1EGLE MORE TIME Passing of Sentence on Senate Sergeant-at-Arms Deferred to September 1. organc- ceded (hat he "wet" and bcrs agree that any action in that di- rection would be highly improper. "We such were" printed but they won't make any dif- ference." said one member. "And that some 'live wires' have P-ent. the fol- 'COLUMBUS, 0.. Aug. Dis- paich says: Rodney J. Dingle, sergeant-at-arms of the senate, will probably not know his fate until the opening of the next I term of the common picas court, the I first of September. Diegie was found guilty of "aiding the solicitation of a' Dr. Whitlock, of Fremont, Crit- icized As Aged and So- cialistic, Hits Back. -oKed. by the West End i dacy of Wslliam L. Fiesinger for nent citizens have ex-- mayor: that we have faith that if interest in the movement; William L. Fiesinger is elected roay- organize an Ene county or. he will represent the whole peo- and it is hoped to have a and not any particular person or tive attendance at the firs: meeting, j corporation. "THE COMMITTEE." 9 i .Many promir j I pressed their in to organize ar ERECT PERRY MONUMENT 0 N GREEN ISLAND? COMMISSION OBJECTS TO PRICES OF LAND FREMONT, 0., Aug. a sensa- ticnal sermon last night. Dr. K. D..' Whitlofk. paster of the Methodist and father cf Mayor j Forrest R. Andrews of Ironton, but I Brand Whitlock of Toledo, severely Judge Kinkead d-eferred sentence pre- j rr-orcd the twenty members of his bribe of by State Senator Le! church hero, That Bay may lose the Perry) mission have- declared that an attempt monument memorial of the centennial j is being made to "hold them no." celebration in because of A sbort ago tne state com' leged exorbitant demands for of the al-i A sbort tlle i menced condemnation proceedings in the probate court at Port Clinton. A sumably to give Diegle an opportunity j congregation who Thursday went to made by six property owners, was in-j jury was secured which viewed the There is one very, noticeable characteristic in Admkal Togo, Japanese naval hero, at present the guest of the American nation. It is his impassive face. The admiral would be a good poker player. Many things have hap- pened to him since he landed at New York, both irritating and amusing, but not once has he noticed them by frown or smile. The picture shows the ad- miral being welcomed aboard the Sencea after the Lusi- tania at Quarantine, New York. to think it over and decide whether or not he would relate what is alleged to have taken place while he was a medium of exchange between certain lobbyists and certain senators. Sentence was deferred for a few days only, but inasmuch as the senate dicated Monday, according to Cleve-hand desired and this jury returned 3 land advices. The centennial commis-i verdict awarding the owners of tiv> sion. It was said, is seriously consider-! land a total of between SL5000 ing the matter and may decide 10] S1S.OOO. it is said. An effort will officer had declined to make any state- too old and the wealthy members of county authorities have extend-i his congregation claim his sermons ed his period of meditation and will are too socialistic, but the poor refute Lake-side and asked Bishop David H. Moore to cause his removal. The ficht against Dr. Whitlock has been waging for a year and will not end until the central Ohio conference place the monument on Green made to secure a new trial and re- meets in Marion next month. Those which is owned by the United States-! verse this verdict and unless fh! '.a government and on which a light! successful the commision threaten- house is now located. This island, it! take up the matter of securing is claimed, overlooks the scene of thei island from the government. opposed to him say Dr. Whitlock is give him September 1 to revolve the matter in his mind. AKRON, Aug. and conscious for nine days after a bullet had passed through her brain. Mrs. Charles Crum of Akron, died at Cop- ley, 0. The bullet was fired by her 12-year-old son. who didn't know the .TJrt was loaded. this and say they love him as the man's preacher. Dr. Whitlock denied that he is too old and announced there is a good fight left in him. He arraigned cer- tain members in no uncertain terms and said the church would be better off without them and that they would have to square accounts with the Lord. famous Rattle of Lake Erie as much as does Put-in Bay. The state appropriated for Put-in Bay people are greatlv ested in the new turn of affairs. It not believed that they will spruit the purchase of the necessary land ais any eaange but will make every Put-in Bay for the monument and the centennial celebration. It is claimed thp.t-a site of fifteen acres was origin- ally offered gratis and later it was declared bought for With tins sum appropriated, the deal failed tc go through and members of the corn- to have the required land to the commission at a price. Prompt action will b? in order that national ovar may make all and the monument 1913. completed ia .NEWSPAPER! NEWSPAPER! ;

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