Sandusky Star Journal, December 12, 1911

Sandusky Star Journal

December 12, 1911

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Issue date: Tuesday, December 12, 1911

Pages available: 12

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Publication name: Sandusky Star Journal

Location: Sandusky, Ohio

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All text in the Sandusky Star Journal December 12, 1911, Page 1.

Sandusky Star Journal, The (Newspaper) - December 12, 1911, Sandusky, Ohio I THE HOME PAPER J r TODAY'S NEWS TODAY THE SANDUSKY STAR-JOURNAL. FORTY-FIFTH YEAR, SANDUSKY, OHIO, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1911, LAST EDITION NUMBER 54 Stampede to Roosevelt as 1912 Leader Indicated at Gather- ing of the Committee. BROWN PRIMARY PLAN [TURNED DOWN BY TAFT Chicago To Get Next National Republican Convention Held in June, WASHINGTON, Dec. 12 The republican national convention will meet in Chicago Teusday, June 18, to nominate a candidate for the presidential election of 1912. This was decided and the rest of the routine business transacted at a morning session of the na- tional committee today. Chicago won overwhelmingly. Harry S. New, of Indiana, was selected as chairman of com- mittee on arrangements although there was some opposition. lAit noon Arthur "Varys, of Ohio, had not reported to the Ohio delegation on. the primary question and it was leared he would hare nothing to re- port but it was said Borah and others might bring up the subject this after- noon and force a vote. Governor Hill, of Maine, was elected chairman of the national committee to fill out term Hitchcock who resigned. As a result of the developments of Monday night in the various confer- ences of members of the national re- publican committee the friends of President Taft were feeling glum Tuesday in advance of the national committee meeting. There were opea declarations of anti-Taft men against his renomina- tion on the ground that he cannot be re-elected if nominated. The dis- carding of the boom of Senator Rob- ert Marion LaFollette and the rais- ing si the standard of Theodore Roosevelt has been, disconcerting to the Taft forces as it is believed that a stampede for Roosevelt could, easily be brought about while it was gener- ally conceded that LaPollette had an uphill fight. The most serious break that of party chieftains who had been publicly branded by Roosevelt as reactionaries and standpatters who are now flocking to his standard, There was every indication that many of the old Taft adherents wert ready to climb onto the Roosevelt band wagon in case it was driven up and nothing could stop such a stam- -pede If the word had been passed out that the former president was in a receptive mood. (Continued on Page Two.) ROBBERS LOOT STORE TAKING MUCH JEWELRY CER.CLEVILLE, O., Dec. 12 RoD- tiers looted the store of L. M. Butch jo-weter, early today and escaped with about in Committee Reports Favorably On Abrogation of Russian Agreement of 1832. .WILL HE BEACH THE NO MILLIONAIRES BUI MANY GOOD FELLOWS Numerous Small Contributions Wiil Help Santa Visit All Boys and Girls Here. SANTA CLAUS FUND Previously A Friend .................10 Children's Friend..........25 John Stively............. 1.00 A Friend.................. 1.25 Flattery goes dawn anybody's tnroat without any other greasing. Pore-ast: Rain 'or scow tonight and Wednesday. Running Fifty Miles An Hour Through Vermilion When Rails Spread. REMARKABLE ESCAPE OF MEN A MIRACLE iciat'-'iature at 7 a. m., 38; one ago, 20. Sun rises Wednesday at a. m. sets at p. m. (standard j Maximum "wind) velocity for 24 j ternoon. KING GEORGE PLEASED, MAKES DELHI CAPITAL DELHI, India, Dec. vas- salage to Great Britain was again for- mally proclaimed to the world today when, in the presence of per- sons, representing some subjects, 150 nativa rulers knelt in homage to tbe head of the alien house of Hanover and Saxe-Coburg. So pleased was King George with the reception heie during the mag- nificent Durbar that' he announced today the capital would be moved to Delhi from Calcutta. Amid scenes of barbaric pomp and magnificence, unequalled in the his- tory of Indian -the great arena -where Queen Victoria was proclaimed Em- press by Viceroy Lord Lytton in 1877 and where King Edward was proclaim- ed by Viceroy Lord Curzon in 1903, King George the first reigning English sovereign to visit the far his own suc- cession to the imperial throne. The fact that every week more than natives are dying from plague, that hundreds of thousands are on the verge of starvation, and that the spirit of sedition abroad m the land is renressed only by En- gland's strong display of force, was apparently forgotten for the moment. The oriental setting, the glitter of the royal crowns, the gorgeous robes and jewels of the Indian princes, the thousands of brilliantly__n-niformed Down in Springfield, they have a Good Fellow who is a real aid to 1 Santa Claus. Because he thought would be difficult to raise funds to' assist Santa this year, Kon. John W. Bookwalter has given to ending at 15 miles Associated Charities and the Salva- i southwest at one o clock Monday af- tion Army to assist in providing a real Merry Christmas for all the people. Of this amount goes to the Charities and to the "Salvation Army. Springfield boys and girls are for- tunate. Perhaps so large a sum is more than is needed, at least at Christ- mas time, but then, Mr. Bookwalter provides for relief of families as weU "We havent any Baokwalters in Sandusky, but there are many Gooa Fellows who can make smaller dona- tions and thus help along the good cause. The Salvation Army and other organizations are relieving needy families. They need help. The San- ta Claus fund is for the children only give the boys and a Merry Christmas and insure that there will be no empty stockings. It also needs help You wouldn't want your child to find, an empty stocking on Christ- mas morning, would you? No? Then be a Good Fellow and send in your share. Or, if you are a fortunate child and certain that Santa will not overlook you, send in your mite to help others. The coupon will be found on page 4. THE TIME IS SHORT. Death Rate Among Children theater stood the royal with the two thrones, and ranged round ware the pavilions for the British governors and high officials, and the native rulers. The eastern potentates started from their different camps early and arrived in full state with bodyguards, viziers, and court offi- cials. The troops and attendants took up the positions allotted to them and each chief seated himself! in his gilt chair, over which floated his own banner, banners that had been seen on eastern battlefields hundreds of years before the British royal standard was thought of. The canopies of blue and white satin embroidered with the goM "star of India" and the national flower, the shaded a mass of color that was positively bewildering. The chiefs were all clad in their state robes of brightly silks and cloth of gold, and to avoid any squobbles about precedence, the had been well mixed up, so that there were no patch- es of color representing any particu- lar states or religions. Shortly before noon the booming of cannon announced the departure of (Continued on Page 2) Belief is Now Entertained That 25 or 30 More Men May Be Rescued. 30 DEAD NOW TAKEN OUT Five Men Rescued On Monday Night Were Well Despite Three Day Imprisonment BRICBVILLE, Tenn, Dec. Seven more bodies were taken fiom the mine here today, bringing the to- tal number of dead recovered up to 30. With five men taken out alive hope was revived that all of the en- tombed men might not be dead. Res- cuers reported that rappmgs had been heard in other parts of the mines and estimated that 25 Or 30 men are still alive. Every effort is being made to reach them. Miners today charged that mine was not properly sprinkled, making the explosion of coal dust WASHINGTON, Dec. house committee on foreign affairs today agreed to report favorably on the res- olution of Representative Sulzer rec- ommending the abrogation ot the trea ty of 1S32 with Russia because the latter refuses to recognize passports of American Je_ws. Charges that vote buying and sell- ing is done in the "open market" in Fayette county, Pennsylvania; that notorious trafficking there rivals the sensational disclosuies made in Ad- ams county, Ohio, and that the United States Steel corporation, through its subsidiary companiees, is a party to the bribery and intimidation of voters were made by Jespe H. Wise of Waynesburg, pa., a defeated candidate for coongress. before the house com- mittee on elections. Mr. Wise filed a contest for the seat occupied by Thomas S. Craig. representative from the twenty-third district of Pennsylvania. He declared that the entire district had been bauehed for years and that the ju-' diciary of the district was so influ- enced that it was impossible to have adequate prosecution of those guilty jf the violation of the law. Members of the committee later ex- pressed the opinion that Mr. Wise not made out a case to show that Representative Craig's seat had been obtained by unlawful means. Although its final report will not be ready for several days, the tariff board laid before President Taft a comprehensive summary of its inves- tigations of the wool industry. No recommendations as to-reductions In '.he present wool tariff were made by the board, which under the act of con- gress was to report anly on the com- ps-.'i've cost of production in various Darts of the United States and la foreign countries. The data given the president, how- was considered ample for lym in begir- his "first tariff message (he session.________ and superbly disciplined troops, and the variclad host of people of hun- dreds of races and creeds, combined to make a series of tableaux of sur- passing splendor. In order that the momentous cere- as the might be conducted with safety, Delhi, was turned into an armed camp, and from early morning the streets of the an- cient capital of the Mogul emperors resounded with the tramp of soldiers marching to take up their positions along the procession route from the royal encampment. Fifty thousand British and native troops, under the personal direction of General Sir! 0 Moore Creagh commaTder in chief in India, effectivelv anvj possiblo Drotest aerainst the ceremony or British rule senerallv The THirbar situated about' three miles from the royil camn, cnn-J sists of two semi-circular ters. an inner one. seating about reserved for the king ancl thei native princes and Pritish officials, and the outer one built on the high ground between the Fort (the former Mogul stronghold) and the ridge scene of th-3 de-sperate fighting which finally assured the British conquest of India, In 1857. In the center of the inner amphi- McManigai Confession Said To Implicate Persons Who Di- rected His Operations. Shopping Days to DON'T BE AFRAID OF 13 IT IS A GOOD DAY TO SHOP INDIANAPOLIS, Dec. tion from Ortie McManigai is said here today to be the basis of the fed- eral investigation of the McNamara dynamiting conspiracy. Six labor leaders are asserted to be mentioned by name in McManigal's statement outside of John J. and James B. Mc- Namara, as having been implicated in the cases of djnamiting. At leasi eight others are alleged to be men- tioned by implication. The labor load- ers in question are said to be scatter- ed through the middle west and east. It is asserted that McManigaFs dy- namiting operations were under the direction of persons other than J. J. McXamara early in 1907 to March 27, 1909. McManigal it is said has given the federal authorities the name of at least one individual who directed his operations throughout this period. Clears Attorney Darrow. LOS ANGELES, Dec. Clarence Darrow as well as Detective Bert Franklin denied the statements made before the grand jury probe in- to the alleged bribery attempt upon McNamara jurors that the attorney knew anything about the bribery case. Up to this time Franklin has refused to talk about Ms case but af- ter the statement was sent out that Barrow's name had been brought into the care he said: "I have not said anUhinsr absut this case I know enough to keep my mouth shut about my own affairs. But this is different, and I've got just one thing I want to say. When these fellows bring this ease the name- of a man who is innocent, I'm not gcv- ing to sit by arid hear it without put-- tins: in ,i wcid, and I want to say that whoever says I ever mentioned the'' name cf Clarence Darrow in connec- tion with such a caatter te'JF a lie. -Neither did I ever mention his bav- ini'-grsen me Those two mni 1; :nav br> guilty cf everything I'm chaige.l ".1th, but I'm to fool." possible. TUB mules and sprinkling 1 wagons could not enter the rooms and dust was ankle deep, they as- sert. The rescued men had been in the mine 611-2 hours. All they had to eat were the meager lunches taken in with them Saturday morning. To assuage their thirst they were com- pelled to drink the putrid water in the mule trenches. There orig- inally seven in the party, Thomas and his son Milton, Irwin Smith, Arthur Scott, Dori Irish, John Duff and .Arthur Smith. Saturday night a disagreement as to what they should do arose. Duff and Arthur Smith decided to try to fight their way out. They have not been seen since. Irish died from injuries and there were four In and one dead man behind the barricade. Monday they found the air was fresh and started Balking, They left chalk marks on the walls which were found by rescuers and resulted m their be- ing saved. Six shifts of rescue men were work- ing today m hopes of recovering more alive. The rappings heard last night have ceased but additional chalk marks indicate men are alive and wardering somewhere in the deep drifts They are all married and their wives had almost given up hope of ever seeing any of them alive. Immediately after the explosion, the men rushed to cross entiy Xo 19, where they quickly threw up a brat- tice that kept out the black damp, that killed many of their fellow work- men They took their lunch pails 1 with them and fcr three days and two nights on what they expected to make their Saturday Inoon meal. I Xews that live miners had teen found spread quickly through the I town, and relatives and other men i who had been standing vigil at the I mine's mouth until all hope was gone, I rushed again to the esrene and scon 1 rores, stretched to hold back all but workers, were being strained by the throng of anxious A new cemetery is being provided for the victims It is on a hill near the mouth of the mine, and started to dig graves. They are be- ing arranged in a circle, in the center .of which it is expected a monument will be raised. All aftemooa the grave diggers worked in a rain that changed the streets of the hamlet to mud puddifs and added to the gloom of the in- habitants. Wails of women and chil- dren came from the houses, CONEY ISLAND PARK DAMAGED BY FLAMES Here Low As Compared With Many Cities, Announcement of vital statistics drawn from census bulletin, No. 112, contains preliminary results for 1910, show that San- dusky takes fair rank among the 36 leading Ohio cities in the matter of low infant mortality. Sixteen per cent of the deaths here during 1910 were infants un- der one year of age while of the total number of deaths in the States in 1910, 19.1 per were infants under one year of age. Among the leading Ohio -cities, San- NEW YORK, Dec 12.-Fire, which'dngkv takes thirteenth rank for low for a time threatened to burn out the I. heart of Luna Park, the great show mfant mortality. As to deatn rate place of Coney Island, raged for children under five years of age, hour and a half but was confined by I there are but five cities in the state firemen to the Luna park restaurant' where the death rate was lower than and an amusement resort adjoining, i Sandusky's in 1910. Lorain had the Both those structures were practi-' highest infant mortality of any of the cally destroyed at a loss at leading Ohio cities and Youngstown was next. In both these places there are a large number of foreigners whose ignorance in the proper care of infants gives the health authorities so much concern. result is that many of the children of the foreign- ers die under one year of age. The following table shows the per cent of infant mortality in 1910 in various Ohio cities: Under One Year. Tiffin... f........10 ..10 ..11 in uuildmg operations. NEW YORK, Dec. ait, thorities today are seeking a high'Marietta... official of the Mt. Vernon national Findlay...1 bank indicted by the federal grand Norwood .......13 jury as an accomplice to the loss of MassiUon ......13 more than from the institu- Alliance.......14 tion. Herbert T, Jennings, ...14 was arrested and released on ZanssviBe......14 bond. It is said the speculations may I Lancaster .....15 reach more than The bantt Springfield.....15 is in the hands of a receiver. Jen- Cincinnati .....15 nings, it is charged, sunk large sum3lpitlua..........16 Sandusky... ....16 Mansfield Warren.......16 Toledo......16 Ironton......16 Chillicothe.. ....17 Hamilton......17 Newark......18 Dayton........19 Canton........20 Portsmouth ..20 Lima.. ,.....20 Elyria........21 Cambridge .....21 MidrUetown ..21 Marion........22 SteubenviHe.. ..22 Ashtabula .......23 East Liverpool ..24 Cleveland......26 Lakewood___ ...28 Bellaire........28 Younghtown .28 Loram ........35 DSISULT TU S HASTENS MISS FUSS Under Five. 15 16 15 16 25 i 20 20 20 19 20 20 IS 19 21 22 23 25 24 26 22 23 26 26 28 25 26 30 2S 52 33 Engine And Cars Overturned But No One Was Serious- ly Injured Running through the village of Vermilion, where no stop was scheduled, at a high rate of spescf, Lake Shore fast express train, No, 31 due here shortly after 1 o'clock was wrecked Tuesday. Although eight of the heavy express cars, the engine, left the raifs thres of them being over-turned, no one was seriously hurt. In this res- pect it was almost miraculous. Spreading rails are supposed to have been the cause of the accident. Recently the Lake Shore completed. a section of new track through Ver- milion, reducing a bad curve, and it was along this section that the acci- dant-ocettrrcg. The locomotive apparently left the rails near the Grand street crossing and eight cars followed It. They plowed along over the" ties for almost a block, the engine finally turning over on its side at Washington. street. It rested on the sidewalk "and across three tracks. Engineer Coleman and Fireman. Bowers, both of Toledo, did not at- tempt to jump as the train was run- ning at too high a speed. Remark- able as it may seem, however, they were not seriously injured and were able to walk around after they had climbed out of the wrecked cab. Both were much shaken up and bruised and were cut and scratched slightly. Express messengers and others oa the train were much shaken up. Train 35, a fast mail, which brings mail here, had passed over the tcacic safely and arrived here on time- Train 31 is a solid express train aad Is due here at 1-17, It consisted eleven cars' of the American and" iCnited States Express (companies. For some time after the accident, t Carl Worman, American express mes- senger, could not be found tat later; he was located, practically His home is in Cleveland and he quite well known in SaafiusSy. There were several United States Express Co. messengers on the train but they also escaped injury. The train, it is said, was runaiBg" fifty miles an hour through ion when the accident occurred. That several men were not killed is consid- ered most rw-aarkable. All tracks were blocked and It was sale: at Vermilion that it would probably, be six hours before a train could get through. Passenger trains were sent over the southern f "i? -n John Steible, of Toledo, was coa- ducto- of the tram, ui-i -n this afternoon showed atons the ties from a point near Division street indicating that a truck of one car had left the ra.Is before Grani street was reached. Cne of tbe wrecked cirs was of woml aitu it was reduced almost to splinters. steel cars were not so much dam- aged. The loud report of the crash and the continued whistling of the wreck- ed engine called out a big crowd ijj a few minutes. The volunteer firs de- partment was called and extinguished the fire in the engine. Up to 1 p. m. the wteckina; cars had not' arrived but Italian track -norkars were busy clearing away the wreckage. GIRL WILL ORATE. OBERLIX. 0. Dec speaking m Oberlin is not to be con- fined to the male contingent. This is proved by the selection of a girl and five men to couifpfe for the hon- or of representing Oberlin in the Xorthern Oratorical league. Miss Miriam Oatman of Mount Holb, X. J, wa schosen for a piace in the home oratorical contest. HJS The case of Oscar Straus, former American ambassador to j nople. had much to do with hasten- ins the crisis of the 1 Jewish passport unpleasantness oe- itween Russ'a and the United States. Stiaus resigned, it was learned later, (because he was refused a passport i into Russia when he first applied for j j one. and finally, when it was granted COLUMBUS, Dec. L Con- I because of his official position, be is j nor of was today ap- said to have found upon it the insult- pointed general inspector of ing notation. "Pass one Jew.'' 'boilers at a salaiy of Anderson Speaks In Behalf of j Veterans For Almost Two Hours. steam KELLEYS ISLAND YOUNG WOMAN, WELL KNOWN HERE; BECOMES BR IDE OF HER FATHER-IN-LAW Mrs. Clara Moysey, of Kelleys Is- land, became the bride of her father- jin-law, John T. Moysey, Tuesday, the i wedding ceremony being performed at 11 o'clock by the Rev. A. William von Kaske at the Reformed church par- sonage. Mrs. Movsey was a widow and her husband a widower. She Is a daughter Mr. and ilrs. Heavy Trischmann, of Kelleys Island. Announcement of th-? marriage will come as a surprise to many friends of both the bride and groom, although some had anticipated ft. Both well-known and popular on the island and many triends in Sandusky. Thej left for a weddin? trip ancl later will be at home at Kelleys Island, STAR-JOURXAL BUREAU, Munsey WASHIXGTOX, Itec. titive Cart C. Anderson found h.s portunity to deliver his pension :n the house earlier than he had ex- pected, aad for an hoar and minutes last night he addressed his coileagr.es. It was the longest pen- sion speech heard in the house m re-, cent years. Probably twenty-five members in- terrupted Mr. Anderson to ask ques- tions and he "came back" ?t Irs ine- tioners in fine style. The tllfs tween him aad "Rcprese-ifr.the Slip- wood, of Toledo. Mere cspccal'y Anderson paid his to wood in a way that t'nr feelins between the two has pol -n patched up. Gen. Sbersoo'! f, to one statement, said he %v 4 sign his seat in congress at -f Mr. Anderson cculd find "one soldiers in my tftn ?vr asked lo vote for me." Debate on the wr "''mM this afternoon, the "IK 'i committee of the ex- pected that a vote wU s- this evening in 'h? pro- gram previously UIVOK. eral opinion is tin' W8 will pass the ho U be amended in Mr. Anderson enncv' 'hit hill vote for tUe Sherwood EWS? A. P E R ;

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