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The Sandusky Star Journal (Newspaper) - August 11, 1911, Sandusky, Ohio [TODAY'S NEWS TODAY I THE HOME PAPER THE__SANDUSKY' STAR-JOURNAL. PORTY-FOURTh YEAR SANDUSKY, OHIO, FRIDAY, AUGUST 11, ON 1160 TO WT La Follette and Underwood Get Together on New Wool Schedule. MAGNATES PROMISE TO DISSOLVE TRUST PROGRAM IS OUTLINED FOR SESSION'S CLOSE Wisconsin Senator Wants Vote on Cotton Revision Before Adjournment, EDITORS FAVOR BILLS. CHICAGO, Aug. the answers from editors from every state in the union, the Chicago Tribune's poll of the wool bill, the farmers' free list bill and the cot- ton bill shows tfiat the majority favor the president signing the measures. The vote was 630 to 469. The western editors were ov- erwhelmingly in favor of the presi dent signing the bills wfriile east- ern editors did not seem so en- thusiastic about the measures. STAR-JOURNAL BUREAU, Munsey Building. WASHINGTON, Aug. all reports to the contrary it was learned from absolutely trustworthy inside sources that the conferees on tariff legislation" have reached a prac- tically complete agreement, both as to the wool bill and farmers' free list, and that the end of the special session of congress is almost in sight. The leaders of congress are now work- ing together for a get-away date not later than Saturday of next August a fair prospect that adjournment may come a day or two earlier. The full conference committee met today, and adopted 29 per cent as the duty on raw wool. Those wo are at all conversant with the situation in congress have known -all- along that the stories circulated far and wide to the effect that a dead- lock was likely o.ver tariff legislation could not properly be' characterised by any other term than tommyrot. With both the insurgents and demo- crats burning with a desire to put President Taft in a hole it was inevit- able that they should get together on a program to nut the tariff bills right up to the presi- dent and force him to act on them. To have stopped short of that .have deprived them of half of the joy of living. _ In the privacy of the conference cnamber Senator LaFoIlette and Rep- resentative Underwood have reached a tentative agreement which points the way to the final disposal of pend- ing tariff measures. This agreement provides for the following program of procedure: 1- On Monday the agreement will Only Way to Prevent Guggen- heim Coal Monopoly, Says Former President. THE WEATHER. i ___ I Forecast: Unsettled, showers tonight or Saturday, somewhat cooler tonight. Temperature at 7 a. m., 74 de- grees. Temperature one year ago, 70 Sun rises Saturday at a m 8t p' m' tstandard hours Maximum wind velocity for 24 ending 'at noon today. 50 miles north at Friday morn- ing. By Committee. ENMITY TOWARD CHEMIST e- The department of justice has v ceived the promise of T. Coleman du Pont, president of the powder trust, tttat the organization will abide by -ne decision of the lower court in the government's suit and dissolve just as quickly as the change can be accomplished. Senator H. A. du Pont is former president of the trust and a heavy stock holder. WOULD ALLOW EXCEPTION Says He Does Not Favor State-1 Owned Railways As a Gen- eral Thing, NEW YORK, Aug. the government should build and operate i a railroad from Controller Bay to the j coai sews in the interior of More Sensational Disclosures Alaska to prevent monopoly by the Guggenheims is the j Come ID PllPe Food Probe conclusion reached by former Pres- ident Roosevelt in an article entitled "Alaska Again' in the current issue of the Outlook. "In the eastern says Roose- velt, "we have suffered from the fact that the ownership of the coal and the ownership of the railways have been permitted to fall into the" same hands. The havoc such a combination can work was shown when, during the an- thracite strike, the people of a large section of the country were threatened with a winter coal famine which would have caused disasters as great as those of the civil war. "It is, to my mina, the duty of the United States government to prevent! a similar condition arising in Alaska. I do not believe in the policy of state- owned railways as a general thing: but I am quite willing to see the Pan- ama railroad owned and run by the government, as it actually is; and in the same way, if difficulty occurs in connection with what has been done in Controller Bay, 1 feel that it would be a good thing for the United States to build and operate the short line of railway (with its terminals) which would connect the bay with the coal fields. Then, with the coal fields given NUMBER 261, 'CONGRESSMAN'S "MASH" NOTE CALLS DOWN WRATH OF WASHINGTON GIRL'S FATHER Assistant Preferred Charges With Backing of Solicitor More Light, Congratulations From AH Parts of Empire Go to British Premier. be reported to the house by Repre- sentative Underwood and to the senate by Senator LaFollette. 2. The conference reports on the wool bill and the farmers' free list are to be called up on Monday for adoption in both branches of congress. 3. On Tuesday the wool bill and the farmers' free list bill are to be sent together to President Taft. it is ex- pected that he will" have veto may> under the es ready. Provisions of the bill passed bv its ready 4. If the president vetoes the bills on Tuesday efforts will be made to pass them over his veto on Wednes- day. The house probably will pass the bills over the executive's dis- approval, but. it is not anticipated that enough votes can be secured in the senate to override the veto. 5. With tariff bills out of the way the leaders of both branches will work bard to get other business dis- LONDON, Aug. by the people is a reality in England to- day following the passage of the veto bill in the house of lords last night. From every section of the empire con- gratulatory telegrams poured in on Premier Asquith today. By the pas- sage of the veto bill the house of commons is to be.the sole factor in making up the annual budget decid- ing what will be taxed, and running the British government. Heretofore, the house of lords had equal power with the commons in all e bill passed by its own members by a vote of 131 to 114 merely suspend the operation of finan- cial legislation and if the bill is re- passed by the commons it will be- come a law regardless of the upper house. The vote was on Viscount Morley's motion not to insist upon the lords' amendments to the bill. Between twen- ty- and thirty -conservatives voted with the liberals in order to prevent the creation of the new liberal peers, over to private developers on a lease- hold system.as simple as possible, and on such terms as to guarantee an am- ple profit to those engaged in the work of development, the trouble in con- nection with the Alaska coal fields would vanish.." Roosevelt defends himself and Pin- cho't and Garfield in connection7 with the Eyale and Valdez 'Arm elimina- tions and says when these elimina- tions were made "not a revelation as regards the Guggenheim syndicate, or j any other syndic-ate, had been brought to my attention or, as far as I know, to the attention of any man in a re- sponsible position around me. and the public was wholly unaware of the ex- istence of any such state of things as the Ballinger investigation showed to exist. "Whether Mr. Garfield or any one else had been told that the Guggen- heims were engaged in a syndicate to! act in Alaska, I know not, for I never was informed; but, an any event, it was of no possible consequence, 'be- cause at that time nothing had devel- oped to show that they had become an exploiting syndicate tending to estab- lish a monopoly' in mining and trans- portation." WASHINGTON, Aug. there was absolutely no difference between the employment of Dr. Rusby for which Dr. Harvey W. Wiley was charged with violation of the law, and the employment of members of the Remsen pure food board, was the opinion expressed today by Dr. L. F. Kebler, of the bureau of chemistry, on the stand before the'house com-' mittee on expenditures in the depart- ment of agriculture. SeWer threw some light on Solicitor McCabe's at- titude toward Dr. Wiley when he told how the former had called him down Cleveland Officials Also Ran Conference of Healthers From Lake Cities. MAY FORCE DISPOSAL OF SEWAGE OF CITIES State and Federal Authorities Will Be Appealed to for Relief, AKRON, 0., Aug. man was killed and several cars were demol- ished when a freight train running forty miles an hour crashed into an- other train on the Cleveland, Akron Cincinnati railroad at Foley's siding between Akron and Cuyahoga Falls. because he had assisted the district attorney upon orders from Wiley. That the house committee on ex- penditures in the agricultural depart- ment has unearthed a conspiracy to dislodge Wiley is the claim made by upporters of the pure food champion, committee, had learned that the charge against Wiley was originally formulated by Dr. F. L. Dunlap, the chief chemist's assistant, and submit- ted, to Secretary Wilson without giv- ing Wiley an. opportunity to defend himself. It was learned also that Wi- ley ndge. the most daring feat ever at- empted by an aviator. Auto club members had waited for definite decision as to the pro- t ap_ of the Regis- nrm to raise a fund for Atwood here would not succeed. The club, meantime, had se- cured a considerable portion- of the necessary guaranty for Beachey and took up the proposition. Because of the fiasco last year on the proposed Ely flight from Chicago to New York it was felt that the At- wood plans were too uncertain to be taken up, or at least to warrant a The Curtiss propo- Ford has written to the marine hos- pital service at Washington for advice and assistance in planning a confer- ence of state and municipal health, officers from all cities along the lafe shore, including Sanduskj. The Cleveland activities promise; to make sewage disposal an early issue ia Sandusky. Federal experts who stamped owff yellow fever in Cuba, bubonic on the Pacific coast and. who are throttling cholera at the port of NeV York, will be asked to attentt the'con- ference and outline a course of action which will stop the typhoid, fever scourge in lake cities. "Officials of the marine hospital service already have been here, said Ford, "but I do not know what they are doing towards solving the difficul- ty, i know that the department has been paying much attention to. the situation in lake cities in regard to the pollution.of the water supply. "The individual health boards can do little except call public attention to the danger. Some general scheme under control of a central body is the only method by which the sewage? disposal problem can te :solTed. "The currents in the lake haye not been charted. Not long since it even was denied that there are any cur- rents in the lake, of any considerable importance. Last winter, however, when a typhoid epidemic broke out in Erie. Pa., it was found that filth ac- cumulated in the easterly -end of the lake was borne back to" Erie by an under-current." ition to here was rnort j f f i... 11 I C satisfactory 'since a flight would b- certain. Should bad weather prevent the exhibition on the day arranged it would be postponed to the followina day. it is also possible that one ot nore roa? be brought Auto club-members are enthusiastic over the project anci believe an enor- mous crowd will turn out for the Beachey exhibition. According to Cleveland advices. Har- Atwood has arranged to alight at Euclid Beach park in that, city on his way from Chicago to New York and ie includes Sandusky on his route It as not yet been decided whether he .'ill start from St. Louis or Mihvau- ee. HAS PAID; PAROLED. CLEVELAND.- 0.. August Mrs. Mary Seize. pretty 'book- keeper of Attorney T. H. Johnson sent to the Ohio' in for forgins; the name of -'-her employer to checks to the amount of 53.200. was paioled Mrs. Setze at her trial told- a court she bad "bad her little flinar and was ready to pay the penalty." MOINES, la. ago Des Moines. sickened of a administration that didn't ad- FAT MILEAGE MELON CUT IN CONGRESS; THERE'S OPPOSITION BUT IT IS FEEBLE minister, of its bosses and its ward convention hall hv public subscription Jut anSdaanHd threW them possible increased chic out and adopted the commission formj pride. Constructed a new ?120.000 con- crete bridge across the Des Moines of government. Des Moines has never regretted the change. Today you could not drive the pec- pie of Des Moines back to iof the old battery River ami laid plans for another. Terrific Wind Storm Early Friday, Fanned Big Blaze. Origin Unknown. STAR-JOURNAL BUREAU. Munsey Building. WASHINGTON, August since Started a new million-dollar viaduct over the railroads in the city after Molne, has accomplished rnu.h j it has put its business into the improvement K R an soft, upholstered perquisite is easilv! hands of five men. elected atlargc Secured demonstrated by the figures of Chair-' from the city without permitting par- tion for a mnn r uu" lur d improvement launched. ---of nine states at Put-in Bay September one, invitations of the meeting were sent man Lee's most interesting report, i to enter into the con- Like the goose that brought forth the golden eggs the mileage hen lays reg- ularly. Every time there is a session of congress, regular or special, there it is al- funds by public subscrip-i Y. M. C. A., also! sible by increased Aged Beilevue Woman Victim of Runaway and Man May Also Die. During the terrific wind storm earl? Friday morning, fire, of a mysterious origin destroyed the Ceylon Junction passenger station, the most important division point on the Lake Shore Elec- tric lines. Traffic, however, was sus- pended only for a few minutes, BELLEVUE. 0., Under the Des Moines plan there are j Charles F. Rouscii. TO, of this city, was instantly killed while on her wav to 10 the excellent arrangements mads by the road. That the blaze was of incendiary or- igin, or that high tension caused the breaking of one of the and con- j sequent ignition, are the two theories T ni.. t advanced. Lake of SS. departments. There is a depart'-1 the "red toeral services of her ton, of the Perry's victory commission the is the department of e house, all told, have the department of streets and public improvements, and the depart- Put its public i realized enough public practically pav ment of parks and public grounds. SMEarsT-isx sin, New York, Rhode Island, Ken- shows' exactlv how manv Aside from this the two ieach m charge of one councilman, tucky and Minnesota, These nations member is allowed for i comm'ssioners from the Philippines, jOver a11 tbese the mayor acts as gen- al guard officers will meet with Lieu- j paid to him fntoflars and cents delegate from" Al3Rka theieral superintendent, tenant General Nelson A. Miles, U. S. one lone exception-the man who sot i from Porto Rico were! The commission form of government pHrt IT Admiral Charles E. none of the ripe, red 'melon-was! the grand total is i be more than anything r representinS respect- j Representative Sylvester C Smith are no by its results.. Under the Des ively the regular army and navy, tobakersfield, Cal Mr Smith was1 I durmg the plan these results have been Plan tne entire military and naval side shut out because he had been of members of the I numerous. In a nutshel, here are or the Perry celebration. ever the ovtro i'nouse tor the three sessions of theisoaje of the improvements Des to the salaries of the ever since the extra session of con-: gress- convened and has not been in participate j Washington. He loses a nice, fat al- mayor and four commissioners. Installed a streeWighting system by means of electroliers. Secured the cleanest streets of any city in the middle west. Reduced the city tax levy from 37 9 to 37.1, and at the same time left in the city treasury at of 1910, treasury at'the under the 251.80. ____________ reach the total of i it is planned to have at least BOKliers at Camp Perry, to particinstc- 'n celebfions incident to "1 of the rpal allowances-1 .Practically aa aial m the several lake cities. That the miu.-" J 000 city hail. against in 1907. the last year un- has made since its adoption of the Des Moines plan. April 1, 190S: Wiped out crime in the city and showed 7.385 arrests during 1910 J That the mileage allowance ij (Continued Constructed a Coliseum orj Clarence C. Roush, at York Free chap-' el, three miles west. The team ran away and she jumped from the hack. Herbert Hayward. who tried to stop the runaway, was knocked down and his right leg was broken. Internal in- juries may prove fatal. No funeral services were held for the son. but a double funeral will be arranged. The same hearse that con- veyed the son's body to the chapel brought back the mother's body to her home in Bellevne. BRIDGEPORT, 0.. Aug. ll.-Tired of living with her husband, whom she accuses of beating her. Mrs. William Michaels made a vain attempt to com- mit suicide at her home by drinking carbolic acid. .She had her husband arrested. officials say that high tension had nothing to
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