Sandusky Star Journal Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

Issue Date:
Pages Available: 12

About Sandusky Star Journal

  • Publication Name: Sandusky Star Journal
  • Location: Sandusky, Ohio
  • Pages Available: 125,427
  • Years Available: 1901 - 1963
Learn More About This Publication


  • 2.17+ Billion Articles and Growing Everyday!
  • More Than 400 Years of Papers. From 1607 to Today!
  • Articles Covering 50 U.S.States + 22 Other Countries
  • Powerful, Time Saving Search Features!
Find Your Ancestors Now

View Sample Pages : Sandusky Star Journal, January 25, 1911

Get Access to These Newspapers Plus 2.17+ Billion Other Articles

OCR Text

Sandusky Star Journal, The (Newspaper) - January 25, 1911, Sandusky, Ohio Guaranteed Circulation 5226 '.--'Xi''! LAST THE SAJSTDUSKY STAR-JOURNAL. FORTY-FOUR YEAR OHIO WEDNESDAY, JA1TTJAKY 25 [911 NUMBER SENATE FAVORS REFORM Non-Partisan Judiciary Bill Is Passed CARNEGIE GIVES MILLIONS IN SEARCH FOE NEW WORLDS TO CONQUER IN THE SKIT. DEAN HAS A NEW FLAN Is Priparlng Bill to Limit Numbtr of Saloons to Out for 700 People, Which Would Close dp Two-Thirds of San- do Ay Piacei. STAR-JOURNAL BCREAU, Dispatch Building. COLUMBUS, O., Jan. are at least six progressive repub- licans in the senate. That many voted for the Reynolds bill provid- ing for the election of all judges on non-partisan and independent ballots. There were seven m fact, but one of them, Senator Johnson of Cincinnati, explained that he voted for the bill only in order that he might later move a recon- sideration. Before the bill went to a vote he tried to have it a- mended so as to provide also for ihe nomination of these candl- tates outside of political parties, f he other republicans who support- ed tim hill and who may be fairly presumed to have voted their real sentiments were Messrs. Beaton of Lucas Keller of Lucas, Kuhl of Cin- cinnati, MacDonald of Ashtabula, Todd ot Mafloning_amJ Watkins ot Licking. The bill received 25 affirmative votes and seven negative ones. One democratic senator was absent, Mr. NOW WHO LAUGHS? COLUMBUS, 0., Jan. is a joke on the jokers. The antl- cigaret bill, which was gleefully referred to the house committee on ditches and drains after the house got through making fun of It, was recommended for passage by the committee. It was predicted at the time the refer- ence was made the farmers on the committee likely to grasp the opportunity to wallop the "deadly coffin nail." Green. All that were present voted for the bill. The bill was read for the first time in the house Tuesday evening. There is little doubt that it will pass. At a meeting of the senate temper- ance committee held right after the af- ternoon session Tuesday, at which all the members were present, It was vot- ed to report out the Dean bill with recommendation for its passage. This motion received the affirmative vote of every member but two, Senators Gray and Andrews. The bill was reported out today in accordance with this action and tho report was agreed to. The bill will appear on the calendar for third read Ing tomorrow and will probably be reached for a vote about Tuesday of next week, there being a number oi hills ahead of it for consideration. Senator Dean said that he was pre- paring a bill to liiwt thp number pi ROOStVELT ENDORSES PROGRESSIVE LEAGUE PLANKS NEW YORK. Jan. Col. Roosevelt approved of the new National Progressive Republican League is shown in an article in the current issue of the Outlook, of he is contributing editor. It is explained by a friend that the reason his name did not appear on iho roll of the league is that it would make the movement look like a third term propaganda and much of Us usefulness. The article discusses the different suggestions made by the league and is over Roosevelt's signature All ot the planks of the progressive Vlatfoim are fully approved by him that of the recall and even this he endorses in part. In concluding his article said: "It is often impossible to establish genuine popular rule and get rid of priulege without the use of new devices to meet the needs. I think the adoption of the program on which the prosrepshes are tending to unite offers us the chance to achieve the desired result." HAUSER BECOMES SAFETY DIRECTOR CONTESTANTS EXPECT BIG GAINS FROM DOUBLE VOTES has given additional to the Carnegie In- stitute to be used in astronomical ex- periments at the Mount Wilson Ob- He hopes that new stellar _________ be discovered through the erection of a large new telescope at the observatory. Robert S. Wood- ward head of the Carnegie Institu- tion, has sent word to Professor Hale, at the observatory, concerning the do- nation.___________________________ Non-Active Contestants to be Eliminated for if Ton Don't Work This Week While Reward is Great, You Never Will-Great Activity Claude B. DeWitt Important Post ACTION BIG SURPRISE New Appoints! Is Centrally lory Both to Conneilmen and to Elii- ness Shake-up Exptcttd. THE WEATHER Forecast: Rain ur snow to- night or Thursday, not much change in temperature. Temperature at 7 a. m., 36 de- rees. Temperature one year ago, 18 degrees. Sun rises Thursday at a. m. and sets at p. m. (Stan- dart Maximum wind Telocity for 24 hours ending at noon today, 16 miles southwest at Tuesday afternoon. M'LEAN TO WAGE WAR Report Says He Will Person- ally Direct Fight on Harmon. saloons that may established fore contrary to the constitution he tlarrandidacy. CINCINNATI, 0., Jan. rumor current among Cincinnati politicians- is based on fact, John R. McLean editor and owner of the Cincinnati En quirer and the Washington Post, wii come from Washington to Cincin nati soon, to conduct in person the paper is to make against Judson Harmon's presiden Just whom he will support for the nomination is unknown. However it has been known for several weeks that Governor Harmon will not be his choice. The day after the elec tion United States Senator-elec M'CUWDY AWAITS CHANCE FOR FLIGHT TO HAVANA KEY WEST, Fla., Jan. A. D. McCurdy is waiting here today for 'avorabte weather conditions for his Sight to Havana which if successful, will establish a new record for cross water flights. Well, Saturday's the aay, the day of all. Double Vote Day, in The Star- Journal's baby contest. It's the day you've been waiting tor since the first announcement was made; it's the day bat will mean so much to the fortunes of your favorite In this great race. Are you doing all in your power to advance the interests of your little darling? Are you going to put your baby in the front rank, or are you go- ing to let it fall behind and perhaps be relegated to the rear you going to let your neighbor's baby MYSTERY REMAINS Death Seals Lips of Victim of Shooting GOLDSBOROUGH INSANE? Papers From Supposed Diary Indicate Musician Resented Phillip's "Ungal- lant Picture" of Women. NEW YORK, Jan. mys- tery of the shooting of David Graham Phillips, the novelist, by Fitzhugh Goldsborough, musician, and the lat- ter's suicide, may never be cleared up. Phillips died late last night with- out having thrown any light on the tragedy. Indeed, he did not indicate that he even knew the name of his assailant. While Phillips lay at the point of death in the early pait of the even- ing, the police of Pittcburg started a VERDICT AWAITED Scnenk Case Haw ia Hands of Jnry THE FINAL ARGUMENTS Stall: Witnesses Again Assailed by Defense While Prosecutor Asserted Mrs. Schenk Could Not Lofk Jurors in the Eye. J C. HAUSER pass jou in this race for glory and gold or will yoii, through your efforts, place your sweet-faced little idol where she belongs at the top of the heap? These are questions which you must put to yourself, and the answer will be found in the report which you will make on Saturday. It's really wonderful what an active and widespread interest Is being tak- en in this event. Nothing can over- shadow it in the amount of public in- ;3t it is amusing.__-In all circles, in all classes, the high and the low even on the street corners, one hears this mammoth competition talked of. Everywhere it is the principal topic of conversation, and this is but nat- ural since this is the biggest and greatest enterprise of Its kind ever attempted anywhere in this vicinity. Saturday is going to be the biggest day of the race, and as to that there cannot be a shadow of doubt. Loving fathers, fond and adoring mothers, admiring friends and acquaintances are, rooting for their own particular favorite, are working every minute and are getting results that" will prove fairly astounding when converted in- to votes. In Sandusky and through out the country, there is the keenest kind of competition for new subscrib- ers, and it seems certain that the Star-Journal will add many hundred new readers to its lists by Saturday night, while those who are forth their best efforts will reap an advantage that will put them very much to the good over those who are not. We want a report from everybody in this race by Saturday night. It has been Iterated and reiterated that this is no race for laggards and if any are here present, there are any who think so little of their favorites RECOUNT MAY BE DEMANDED BULLETIN COLUMBUS, O., Jan. P. White, of Oscaloosa, la., defeated Tom L. Lewis for the presidency of the United Mine Workers of America, ac- cording to the announcement made by the official tellers who reported tho results of the recent referendum vote today. White received 9S.B34 votes and Lewis COLUMBUS. 0.. Jan. Young and William .ellers, who have been in Indianapolis the votes tor the election of officers of the United Mine Workers of America, in convention here, ar- this morning and will announce he result this afternoon or tomor- morning. They have given out no statement but it is reported that President Tom Lewis is beaten. If such is the case it is thought a re- count will be demanded, as it is charged the votes from the Ii win Beld are illegal as they have not paid their dues. said it would be launched as a police regulation just as most of the saloon restriction measures are. He has not worked out the details yet but sug- gests that there be not more than one saloon to every 700 people. It is dif- ficult to see how he will provide for the retirement of saloons where the number in the first instance exceeds the proposed legal limit. In Sandusky the number of saloons would be re- duced, by the Dpan plan, from about 90 to 29." The senate passed the Krause sen- and said: ate bill increasing the salaries of, "Governor, I've come to tell yon members of the CuyaJioga county elec- plainly, that from this time on you tion board from S1SOO to and1 and T are enemies." that of the sccretarv from toi Without giving the governor a Before it was passed Senator chance to reph the correspondent Bader had it amended so as lo include Hamilton county as well. search for Miss Julia Jtiovar, to whom her friends have said Goldsborough was betrothed. Miss Kovar disappeared from her home early Tuesday morning. Golds- borough was very at'entive to her while in Pittsburg and it is generally --_. wmie lu aim IL Atlee Potnerene the Columbus corre. their friends that they incin- spondent for Mr. McLean's Cincin- nati paper went to call on the gov- ernor. They were alone in the ev- ecutive offices. The correspondent walked over to Governor Harmon's desk, looked him squarely in the eyo were engaged to be married, although the engagement had not been admit- ted by either one of the interested parties. When Miss Kovar read of the shooting she burst a fit of cry- ing and could not be comforted and moaned and walked the floor. There was found near his lodgings what appeared to be pages from Goldsborough's diary. In these he bit- turned and left the Office. That dec- terly resents what he styles Phil ips' laration was the more startling be-' ungallant picture of the American Keller cause of the close relationship, po-1 woman as drawn in some of his writ- for eommilsorv infection liticallv and personnaly, of the twolinis. If these pages piove to be gen- for inieaion v nine, it would seem that the young "tntarVl Tatiente On Wheels of that incident came'musician resented not only whit hi hill striking fromiarumor that Mr. McLean favors the I considered an attack on his family, piilmonarv the n-rrunn hill smmn" out from a TlW General code nomination for the presidency of but. also sought to vindicate Ameri- n 8.190 ot the the 0ovCTnor Woodrow wilson> of New -can woman as a whole. At any rate, (Continued on Page 6.) Jersey. LITTLE CHANCE FOR EXTRA SESSION TO REVISE TARIFF STAR-.IOTJRXAL BUREAU, Munsey Building. Washington, D. C., Jan. J. Bryan is adding to the perplexitvj rf democratic leaders in congress bj EucgeFting that an extra session Ehoiild be called to take up the tariff, question this spring, as soon as pob-j sible after the adjournment of present session. He has written his views in a private letter Jo a mem- her of congress who is In a high po sition of leadership and in this way1 the commoner's ideis have percolated' among the democratic members. Notwithstanding Mr. Bryan's cham plonship of an eKtra session and enterprising efforts of the York, World to have congress convened in' the spring to revise the tariff it is' hollered here that the chances of an session occurring are not er than a thousand. In fact, there Is hardly well-informed per- son It the national capital who be- lievw tor a moment that aa extra the obsession grew until he shot the man he hated and sacrificed his own life. Robert Adamson, secretary to mayor, said that Goldsborough called upon him at the mayor's flee about a year ago and appe; Insane. WHEELING, W. Va., Jan. case of Mrs. Laura F. Sohenk, on trial for fifteen days, charged with poison- ing her husband, John 0. Schenk, will go to the jury today. Prosecutor Handlan concluded his argument this afternoon and it was expected the case would reach the jury by 3 p. m. A verdict is not ex- pected before tomorrow although some who have followed the case closely predict a speedy verdict. Attorney Boyce, for the defense, continued with his address to the jury this morning. Boyce was even more bitter than the two preceding attor- neys in denouncing the witnesses that 1raa- Mr Dan Philips was called a "human worm" and his testimony referred to as a "traitorous action." Boyce then turned his guns on Lundy Wilson mak- ing out that his testimony for the most part was improbable. He also repeatedly called Dr. J. W. Myers a liar, declaring Mvers had testified that he had refused to let Mrs. Schenk have arsenic because he had heard she was giving Schenk lead when at the time il was not even known Schenk was being poisoned. Prosecutor Handlan began the clos- ing argument at 11 a. m. His minute talk was dramatic in the ex- treme. At times he would come closp to Mrs. Schenk and point his accusinelv in her face. Mrs. Schenk never looked up from the table during the whole speech. At other times he would talk over to the iurv box and speak confidentially to the jurors. "She can't look tho juror's in the face" exclaimed Handlan once, com- ing close to her and pointing his fineer in her face "She never can and she never will" Bovce made the closing argument for the defense. (Continued on Page Two.) TWELVE BURNED, MINE EXPLOSION WILKESBARRE, Pa., Jan. 21 Twelve miners were burned in an ex of powder in the No. 10 col liery of the Pennsylvania Coal company at Pittston this morning. Ambulanc es were rushed to the scene. The explosion occurred as the men were going to work wntn several kegs ot powder they carried were ignit The men were hurled in every direc tion. Five of the seven taken to Pitts ton hospitals are not expected to live Fatal Laundry Explosion. PHILADELPHIA, Jan. women were killed and 14 others severely scalded when a steam mangli In the American laundry exploded The dead women were struck by piec es of the boiler and crushed. NEVADA TO REFORM WILL ALBERT DENY STORY? Kings Denial of Morganat- ic Marriage Neces- sary to Convict. Claude B. DeWitt, who hu been director of public -safety the resignation of W. E. Guerin, Jr., tendered his resignation to Mayor Uehrer, Wednesday morn- ing, and it was accepted. J. C. Hauser was named as his succes- sor and he accepted the office, taking up his duties at once- aericu comes as a big sur> rise. The news spread quite rapid- ly. Xo reason was assigned for thi resignation of Mr. DeWitt and tht mayor simply announced that thi resignation had been tendered and acctpted. Recently council reduced the salary of the from m 5900 a jear. Mi. DeWitt has the position of refues In bankrupt Mr. Hauser, the nev. safety direct- or, is secreiarj of the Businesi Men's association and has long been in the insurance and real estate busi- ness. He is thoroughly familiar with the needs of the city and Is also man of executive ability. His new position will duties as secretary of the Businea Men's association, which he will con- tinue to take care of. "I know of no changes to be in the police and five departments." said Mr. Hauser. Wednesday. "I know of no reason for any change ol policy. Mj aim shall be to give I business administration. I have nc friends to reward and no enemies punish. I expect, of course, the co- operation of the men in the depart The appointment of Mr. HaaSB seemed to give general satisfaction It is not considered a political ap- pointment although Mr. Is I republican. Members of the council and business men expressed their ap proval of the appointment, belierinj that the best interests of the pollci and fire departments will be served, CARNEGIE FOR FORTIFICATION LONDON, Jan. developed to- dity that in order to convict Edward Mylius. London agent of the Lilera- 1 tor. an anaichistic publication, of so-' XEW YORK. Jan. CM negie approves of the fortification the Panama Canal despite his flght ftx universal peace. In an interview today the Iron mas ter admitted that sound reasoning es ists for President Talfs plan to font fy the canal. "We have a right to fortify thi said Carnegie, "It will not ditious libel. King George himself will I ,jone as an aggressive measure bul to take the stand and deny that, rather as a defensive. If a natiol ho contracted a morganatic marriage attacks the canal it is an enemy ol in Malta in with the daughter of, otiier nations as well as ours as il a British admiral as Ihis waa the story published in the Liberator would do serious injury to the world'i commerce." which lead to the arrest of Mylius. This act on the part, of the king Is j MARTIN'S FERRY, O.. Jan. At highly improbable and it is believed order was issued for the resumpttoi by many that Mylius will go frer. of eight more mills of the America! Edward Holton James. Harvard grad- STiect Tin Plate Co., next Monday uate, is editor of the Liberator. Eight mills resumed Monday. CLUB WOMEN FROM NEARBY CITIES AND TOWNS GATHER HERE TO EXCHANGE IDEAS REXO, Ncv, will the charming society matrons com? to this town, Ihe six monthh and bhoutin? the "Haiti0 Cry of Freedom." Nevada is so ins to reform, bills being introduc- ed toda> before the tesuslauire barring easy divorces and e'etar- ettes. Also half of the legislature has declared for woman's suffrage and a hand of suffragettes started for the capital the other hnlf. today to convert WINS BIG VICTORY session will be called. As the last democratic nominee fiir picpident. Mr Bryan is the titular head of the dem- ociatic party and his views are en-, titled to respect but in this mattei j his judgment is entirelv out of with the opinions of the democrats in congress as to what is the wise thing to do. It is an old saying in Washington that "when nobody wants an extrV session a is found to a- void one." Probably less than one per cent, of the members of congress want an extra called. President Taft. upon whom the responsibility of issuing thn call would does! not want a special session. The dem- ocratic congressmen do not want one, because they see an opportunity ,o intn trcuhlp coon euoiijth with-1 out meeting trouble half way. Fur- thermore, they cannot comprehend disy time co-nd be gained toward tariff revision by Pt the member of the Mon- day Literjiy, the flrst club to be or- ganized in northern Ohio, were hos- tesses for the duy. Abou! one hundred anil vis- iting women piesent, lepresent- ing clubs in Milan, Monrwville. Xor- Huron, Fremoot, Klmball, Fosxorla, Bloom- Ingville, Port Clinton ?nd otliei near- by towns. On the reception Mrs. Charlet J. Krupp leoond president of the Federation, chair- man. Mig. M. J of the Monday l.itoraij. Mis Andiew Leiter of ths Cr'erie, Mrs._R. B. Fishei 'it tiie Ait Srudy, Miss Lucy Carro.l of the Catholic Women's Stud> club, Miss Hanson of the W. C. T Mary Ainslee of .Nineteenth Century. Mrs. Will MorfJ t the Twentieth Century, and Mrs, rtt E N'eill of the Sandusky Fort- htly Mrs-. D Peck, president ot 'IP presided at ths the moini'ig session cl at 10 o'clock, and Mi.-. E. Fielfls was secrpiaiy. The itioining program began wit'i ,i niaino sclo. Simllinc, b> Miss Harriett Hayki .lacksoli. and the Rev. C. Argyla Ki'1'--, then spoke the invocation. MK. John T. Mack in behalf oi th- Fideration bade the visitor! and in an interesting ad- ihess toiil of 'he oilgiTi of Sandusky, fust effoits at organization, tht things accomplished and what clubs in" "till doing Mrs. Mack also dia- rized tun subjeits cf vital interest at the present time, the G'orge Wash- ington Mrmuiial organisation and I'm Children's Bureau. Tiie latter is a bill nefore both houses, and is en- I di i sed by many prominent people, lack of proper knowledge In illness 1.000.000 children die la ten In thp I'nitfd States, if such a could oe information, not only of _ could be discriminated, bat question of unnecessary dependent children and chiM could be looked after. Mrs. Clayion __ mom. state regent ot ft and a prominent club the response, and In crab A solo, Alice NMdktik, tftM NEWSPAPER I ;