Sandusky Star Journal, August 15, 1911

Sandusky Star Journal

August 15, 1911

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Issue date: Tuesday, August 15, 1911

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Monday, August 14, 1911

Next edition: Wednesday, August 16, 1911

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Publication name: Sandusky Star Journal

Location: Sandusky, Ohio

Pages available: 126,413

Years available: 1901 - 1963

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All text in the Sandusky Star Journal August 15, 1911, Page 1.

The Sandusky Star Journal (Newspaper) - August 15, 1911, Sandusky, Ohio y TODAY'S NEWS TODAY I THE HOME PAPER j SANDUSKY STAR-JOURNAL. Y-FOURTH YEAR SANDUSKY, OHIO, TUESDAY, AUGUST 15, 1911, LAST EDITION NUMBER 264, THE WEATHER ia FoHette's Suggestion of Above-Board Methods Was Not Opposed. WOOL COMPROMISE IS PASSED BY BIG VOTE House Supporters Show Suffi- cient Strength to Override President's Veto, Forecast: Unsettled' and slightly tonight, Wednesday fair. Temperature at 7 a. in 74 de- grees. Temperature one year ago, 71 degrees. Sun rises Wednesday at a. m., and sets at p m (stan- dard time.) .Maximum wind velocity for 24 hours ending at noon today, 20 mites northwest at. Tuesday morning. VOTES TO SPARE. WASHINGTON, Aug. That the wool tarff revision bill would pass house over the president's veto is quite apparent today. The vote late yesterday on the compromise bill, as report- ed by the conference committee, was 206 to 9D, or considerably more than a required two-thirds for passing over the veto. The bill went to tie senate today and the free list bill was also ex- pected to be reported in both houses, but without an agreement. No vote will be taken on vetoes, it is promised by Chairman Un- derwood, before Friday. STAR-JOURNAL BUREAU, Munsey Building. WASHINGT9N, Aug. of the greatest victories yet won in the march of progressive government was aj3ecisjon_pf the conferees on the bill and the farmers' free list to hold their conferences in public. In the past the conference room has been the place where much of the "dirty work" of legislation has been done. The reactionary leaders of both parties, legislating for the "in- proceeded on the theory that the thing to do was to slap legislation through by making concessions, if necessary, and get it into conference. Behind the closed doors of the confer- ence chamber, where secrecy reigned, wise and salutary provisions were killed, jokers were inserted and, in general, legislation was suit the men who were doing the doc- toring. When Senator Aldrich was on deck looking after the interests, he used to make some very remarkable eon- cessions while legislation was being considered in the senate and those did not know how skillfully .he .had played his hand often thought he had_ overlooked a point, but when the legislation came out of conference it was usually seen that what he had conceded in the senate had been re- jected by the conferees and then ?t became palpable that he had merely rushed the legislation along to the knowing he could handle it there. The first long step toward doing away with dark-lantern methods of considering hills in secret conference wag taken when the conferees on the wool and free list bills, meeting in -the identical chamber where Senator Aldrich so long held forth, threw open the doors and invited the reporters and the public to step inside. It wns a most remarkable proceeding anil over-shadowed in Importance the fact that a final agreement was reached ou the wool tariff Senator LaPollette brought about tins re.orm in a very unexpected man- ner. When, the conferees met it was a general feeling that the tariff legislation was in its most critical stage. There was a flock of corre- spondents and-local reporters in the offing. The committee, into secret conclave. When the dcors were closed Sena- tor LaFollette made an announcement which ran something like this: "Gentlemen, I think the meetings of this conference committee and all other conference committees should 'be public. We have reached an im- (Continued on Page 3) WOULD ADJOURN THIS SESSION AUGUST 22 Governor's Supporters Worriec By Attorney General's Re- fusal to Speak. MAY HURT HARMON'S RACE Big Crowd Greeted Peerless Leader at Gathering at Olen- tangy Park Monday, COLUMBUS, 0.. Aug. sup- porters of Governor Harmon have a new worry today additional to one they have always carried. The new one is the fact that Attorney General Hogan, by refusing to speak at the Bryan meeting at Olentangy park lat.t night, created a situation which will the -Bryan- strength in Ohio against Governor Harmon's candidacy for the presi- dential nomination. The old worry is that Bryan will soon come out in open opposition against the governor. TWO DOLLARS A MINUTE KEEPS MANBIRDS IN AIR AT CHICACOt HERE'S SNAPSHOT OF FIRST ACCIDENT AND WINNER OF FIRST RACE WRECK OF ARTHUR STONE'S MONOPLANE. Earl Ovington. The new system of paying participating aviators at the Chicago .2 a minute for the time they spend in the air is gettin" result hA There It'U'lS' the spectators' viewpoint. alc ecllel-allv a score flo.r mg about over the aviation field! at hours meet when p, til, ail iiUUI S OI thur Stone, in a monoplane, met with the first accident of the meet when his machine overturned while skimming twenty-five feet above the fle'd Earl Ovington won the first speed race with Thomas Sopwith the hshman. a close second. Late Monday Ovington damaged his machine but escaped uninjured. struck a pylon and ATWOOD HEADED THIS WA 7; PLANS IN DOUBT. Daring Aviator Reached Chicago, Establishing New Records, and Planned to Resume Flight Late This After- Stop Here. PLANS ARE INDEFINITE. flight to New York and Boston, At- settled gently in front of the So many the "official greeted enthusiastically Bryan was last nignt and while he refrained from all men- tion of Governor Harmon friends say he will refuse absolutely to accept Harmon as a democratic presidential candidate. Democrats from all over the state gathered to hear the great speaker and they were not disappointed Bry- an was never in better voice and apparenty better humor. He had the great multitude with him from beginning to end, and a doz- en times during his two hours speech he-was interrupted by thunderous applause. But as he stated in his talk "Columbus crowds are always en- thusiastic, and there is no place I would rather speak than here in Ohioi and to a typical Columbus audience. I am always sure of a crowd, and of an attentive one. You will all come out and hear me talk, but some how as I __ w______ .the vote in Columbus that should come in proportion to the number that, hear me talk. You will listen to me but you won't vote for me." And the crowd yelled its approval. (Continued on Page 2) MAUDIE MYERS BACK HOME CANTON, 0., Aug. My- ers is back in Canton once again wearing dresses but shorn of her long hair. She's the girl who dressed Soldiers' Home and Others Passed to New Central Man- agement at Midnight. COLUMBUS, 0., Aug. mid- night last night one of the greatest hobbies of Governor Harmon went in- to effect when the new state hoard of administration took charge of nine- teen institutions from boards of managers-which hare always hereto- fore had -charge: .of these-institutions. The institutions of which the new board of administration or the board of control as it is better known, took charge are as follows: The Columbus state hospital, the state school for the deaf, the state school for the blind, the institution for feeble minded, the Ohio penitentiary, all of Columbus; the Athens state hospital, located at and conflicting are reports of Aviator Atwood's plans Ij'iat it is impos- sible as yet to say whether he will stop in Sandusky day, should he get this far on front at grand stand on the lake o'clock in evening; Although he was nine hours fifty- four minutes and thirty seconds en route from St. Louis to. Chicago counting from the time he left the sod

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