Sandusky Star Journal Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

Issue Date:
Pages Available: 12
Previous Edition:

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, June 10, 1911

Get Access to These Newspapers Plus 2.17+ Billion Other Articles

OCR Text

The Sandusky Star Journal (Newspaper) - June 10, 1911, Sandusky, Ohio THE HOME PAPER. TODAY'S NEWS TODAY THE SANDUSKY STAR-JOURNAL. FORTY-FOURTH YEAfr SANDUSKY, OHIO, SATURDA Y, JUNE 10, 1911, LAST EDITION NUMBER 208 Strike Situation in Cleveland i Becomes Serious As Riots Break Out OFFICERS USED GUNS TO DISPERSE CROWDS Garment Woikers Who Left Shops are Gaining Recruits Arrests, CLEVELAND, June broke out afresh today among the striking garment worKers and In one of the first clashes between them and the police George Se- mica was shot in the leg and a'b- domen. He died a few hours later m a hospital. Benja min Acquino, cloak maker, alleged to have done the shooting, is un- der arrest, charged with murder. ..All police reserves have been order- ed out to guard the garment factories Miss Josephine Casey, the national or- ganizer for the garment workers, was arrested while doing picket duty. One hundred policemen, summoned to the scene of a not between strik- ers and sympathizers and non-union workmen late yesteiday, charged on the rioters and in the fight, which fo'- _ lowed, one man was shot and at least __a half dozen were senouslv injured suffered batteied heads ami boflv hrti It the first violence of the strike. About 600 men and woman gathered m front of Prinia- Eiedermsq Company's branch fac as the nonunion workmen were' nbout to leave tne building. A brics hurled iafo the crowd bv an unknov u person started the noting When the police arrived the strikers and non- union men were throwing bricks, clubs DEATH ENDS CAREER OF SALOON SMASHER CARRIE NATION. LEAVEXWORTH, Kan., June Mrs Carrie Nation, sixty-six years THE WEATHER Forecast- Fair tonight. Sunday probably showers and cooler m afternoon or night Temperature at 7 a 76 de- grees Temperature one year ago, degrees. Sun rises Sunday at a. ni, old, the saloon wrecker, died at and sets at 7-03 p m rises Mon- o'clock last night in a sanitarium here' day at a. m, and sets at 7 03 of paresis. j p. m., (standard time.) She first came to the Maximum wind velocity for 24 January 22, suffering from nervous hours ei.dmg at noon today, 15 trouble, brought on by worry over miles northeast at 12.30 Friday lawsuit to recover money for lectures afternoon which she gave under the manage- ment of an eastern syndicate. Her death had been expected for several days. Only the house sur, INDICTED MEN GIVE BONDS; ING WORK INCOMPLETE FOUR OF THOSE HELD BY GRAND JURY. A NEW WARRIOR. ATCHISON, Kan., June i With the use of a rifle Mrs. Til- lie McGowan, a temperance advo- cate, broke up a picnic at which beer was being served near here. Mrs. McGowan was passing the picnic grounds when one of the party who knew her, scoffingly in- vited her to have a drink. She accepted a glass of beer intending to use it as evidence against the merrymakers. A row followed. geon and the head nurse were at the bedside when Mrs. Nation died. No last word or message came from the lips of the woman. j By throwing a hatchet across the mahogany bar of the Senate saloon !n Topeka, Kan., and smashing the plate glass mirror, in March, 1901. Carrie j Nation became a national figure. Up to that time she was known only ini a few Kansas towns that she had vis- ited as merely an ardent temperance advocate. But the hatchet throwing episode Maximum of 95.3 Degrees At Weather Bureau Office At P. M. OTHER CITIES SUFFERING Chicago and the Middle West Swelter and Cleveland Has Temperature of 102, plunged her into newspaper fame She liked the notoriety her act brought (Continued on Page 2) m in HERE ARE THE FIGURES. 2 a. m....................74 4 a. m......................71 6 a. m.............-......73 8 a. m...................80 10 a. 12 noon .....................91 2 p. m....................95 3 p. m......................95.3 tones Windows in nearby'stores Believe Stokes Was Persecut- West Virginia Coal To Sandus "were smahsed. When the police charged, the mob resisted. Patrolman John Becker was struck on the head and he drew his revob ei and shot Roselh Doloungo, a striker, in the thigh Among the seriously hurt were Patrolman John ing Young Women Held For Shooting Him NEW YORK, June Miss Lillian and Isaac Cohen and Isadora Benja-' Graham and Miss Ethel Conrad, in the throat. Do'oungo was arrest- 1 wl11 not Iack for funds for ed after being taken to a hospital. their defense when they come up for Later a crowd of strikers gathered I trial Monday. A large number of rich at the plant of the Lattin-Bloomfleld and influential men believing that company in W-t Forty-seventh street stokes was persecutmg the girls have to force out the nonunion workers. not oniy come forward with offers of were broken and some ot the financlai assistance but are urging the J'P fire escapes to file a counter charge of felon. entered the building. Many of assault against stokes. TMs is men workers inside then joined urged so that if Stokes should strikers but 150 girl workers refused.i drop his prosecution the girls could The strikers their recruits force a trial at which the sensa- Btarted in a parade down the street Uional developments now expected Another not call brought a squad of wonld be snre to be brought out. Miss police and the crowd was dispersed, j Graham said- thP want the public to ToiOw that my j announced that the 100 llfe was wrccked by W. E D stokes S o TTt0rS' is a very wicked man While I 2000 cloakmakers and finishers, will never wanted to kill him the world ky And by Decision. WASHINGTON, D. C., June The inter-state commerce com- mission today decided tj'iat pro- posed increased rates on the Norfolk Western, Hocking Valley and Pennsylvania railroads on coal shipments from West Vir- ginia and Virginia to Sandusky and Toledo, 0., were unjust and unreasonable. They were ordered lower. Coming within a fraction of a de- gree of equalling the heat record for June up to 3 p. m with the chances that the record might yet be broken, Saturday was the hottest day of the year. The highest temperature re- corded on top of the government build- ing was 95 3 at 3 o'clock It was prob- ably 97 or 98 on the streets. The record for June Is 96 degress on June 22, 1899 It may be broken Sunday if not Satur- day as the he_at is extreme m Chica- go and the middle west No prostra- tions were reported here Saturday. Cleveland Reports 102. CLEVELAND, O., June heat records for June were broken at noon today here when the temperature reached 102 degrees. join the strikers A representative of would be much better off witnout him. J2 'TWUIU MC AIIUVjll UtUl'CI Uli. lillU. five manufacturers conferred with the when he came to our apartment on strike leadens but no settlement was reached among them Scores of garment workers who pre- Wednesday afternoon I demanded that he retract the vlte stories he circulated about m> mother and myself. I had n at work him at the Ansonia on previous e-5000 Itnkrng men and girls In- 1 occasions with a taxational and local officers of thejanswer was a refusal and he put me union said they expect to make big out of his office with his accustomed Inroads on those factory forces still brutality. lntact- "When Mr. Stokes arrived Ethel and I were getting supper I was frightened to see him. Mr Stokes thought Ethel was in fact I am sure he had come to see her alone He blurted out that he had come to get the Mtprs he had written to me, but I knew he was According to local officials, the rail- roads proposed an increase of rates as the result of a long fight waged by Ohio and Pittsburg coal operators who contended that the West Virginia rates should be proportionately high- er than those for Ohio because the haul is longer and the mining cheap- er It was asserted here that no in- creased rates had been put into effect. Heat Wave Extensive. CHICAGO, 111, June terrific heat wave is today prevailing all over the middle west and scores of heat prostrations are being reported in all j of the large cities. At noon today Mil- waukee, Racine and LaCrosse had temperatures ranging fiom 92 to 99 Lincoln, Xeb., had a slight respire from the 102 degrees temperature of yesterday. St Louis reported 98 de- grees and Des Momes 94. All heat records for June are ex- pected to be broken here when H seems certain the temperature will go over 100 Yesterday it reached 9s Prostrations are being reported all ov- er the city and ambulances are kept Former Mayor Of Columbus Held With Senator Dean In One Case OFFER OF MONEY FOR "WET" VOTES ALLEGED Report of Grand Jury Calls At- tention To Bad Conditions Legislature in Senator Dean is held for alleged at- tempted bribery in 1908 and C. A.j Bond is jointly indicted with him. Harrison is assistant sergeant-at-arms of the senate and Calvey a represen- tative. DEAN A BACK NUMBER} CALLS CHARGES 'JOKE' Regardless of the question of his indictment, and John Todd and other The decision, accordingly, has no busy responding to calls of heat rect effect here. I tims. guilt or innocence, it seems to be the general opinion not only here but in Columbus and elsewhere the in- dictment of Senator Thomas A. Dean for bribery and the attendant circum- stances of the so-called boodle ex- pose at the capital, constitute a most serious blow to his political aspira- tions. If he as really seriously considered as a congressional possi- bility, his "boom" has collapsed Even his friends, believing him In- nocent and the possible victim of a political plot to "kill him admit that he is now a back number, politi- cally, and cannot hope for office. Except on 'he Oregon election plan and one or two other measures favor- ed by the government. Dean has stood with Cetone and Huffman, also under CHICAGO BROKER GOT BEST OF HETTY GREEN CHICAGO, 111, June aie certain Chicago financiers who would give a farm to he able, by telepathy or other wise, to discover what Mrs. Green thinks about the fact that a shrewd Chicago broker got the best of her to the tune of 000 in about a week Mrs Green wanted to sell her acre- age at Gage PaarK. near here. Fred- erick H Bartlett thought it over and offered he_r {47S.OOO for the property, without the slightest idea that she would accept it She sold WOMEN CHARGED WITH SHOOTING STOKES SAY THEY WILL CAUSE SENSATION WHEN THEY TELL THEIR WITHOUT BOND Iving He didn't care fiv e cents tor the letters He is not the letter writ- ing kind. "When he saw me he seemed wild with lage I was frightened, but I got up courage and demanded that he write out a retraction of all the slan- derous statements he had made about me I had a revolver in my hand, but before I knew it he at my throat. I w-as helpless for a moment, but squirming about. I partlj freed mvself from his grasp and to frighten him besjan firms: at the floor I am sure In IPSS than a week, without any I none of these shots struck Mr Stokes" exertion on his part, Bai tlett had He secured the revolver and I screamed disposed of jhe land to Ira M Code for just more than he paid Mrs. Green Real estate men say Mrs Green could have gotten for the property herself and Ethel, poor girl, thought I was be- ing killed His back was toward her and shp blindly "I have mode this statement freely. There was nothing in my life to hide until I met Mr. Star-Journal Bureau, Munsey Building. WASHINGTON. June Seven hundred Ohio corpoiations face pro- ceedings in the United States courts to penalize them for violating the corporation tax law. It was stated at the treasury department toda> that a reasonable time will be al- lowed to elapse within which the delinquent corporations may make amends by paying the tax together with penalties prescribed by statute or by making overtures for com- promises with the internal, revenue 'bureau, but if the corporations do not bestir themselies within such reasonable time the federal author- ities will proceed against them, even to the exent of taking possession of their property and converting their assets, insofar as may be necessary to pay the tax and accumulated pen- alties. As a preliminarj move to- ward enforcement of the law and tlit. collection of the taxes and pea-' alties due the government a complete list of the names and addresses of all of the corporations that have dis- the has been furnished to the district attorneys and will be used as a basis for possible piosecu- tions The exact number of Ohio corpora- tions that violated the law is not made public but the department officials say that a conservative es- timate is seven hundred. The vio- lations of law failure to make alleged consist in returns not later than the .first day of March, as re- quired under coiporation tax act. The penalties which the Ohio cor- porations are fucing are set forth in very explicit language in the cor- poration tax law as follows: "All returns shall be bv th? commissioner of internal reve- nue, who shall make assessments on Page Eight) reactionaries to block progressive measures. He was chairman of the railroads and telegraph committee and a member of the so-called "white- fash" committee. At Columbus Dean declared that the charges that he and Bond attempted to bribe former Senator John C. Drake of Erie county and W. L. Atwell of Licking county, to vote against the1 INDICTMENTS TO DATE Senator L. R. Andrews of Iron- ten, one. bond Senator L. E. Huffman of Butler county, one, bond Senator G. K. Cetone of Dayton, one. bond 55.000. Senator E. T. Crawford, Carrol! county, one. bond S5.000. Senator T. A. Dean of Fremont, two, two counts each, bond 000. Representative George B. Nye of Pike county, five, bond tned on one and held not guilty. Representative A. Clark Lowry of l.-onton, two, bond Representative Frank M. Calvey _of_Cleveland, two, bond S1QOOO. Senate Sergeant-at-Arms Rodney J. Diegle of Sandusky, three, aiding and abetting in Andrews, Huffman and Cetone charges, bond First Assistant Senate Sergeant- at-Arms Stanley J. Harrison of Cleveland, two, aiding and abetting in two Nye charges; bond Charles A. Bond, former mayor of Columbus, indicted with Dean. L. C. Miller, Akron, loan agent bribery. J. C. Maeder, Cleveland, loan agent, bribery. Representative Owen J. Evans, Canton, three, turned state's evr- dence, pleaded guilty and fined on one; others nolled. COLUMBUS, O., June A, Bond, former mayor of Columbus, indicted on two counts for at- tempted bribery, appeared today and gave bond in the sum of 000. L. C. Miller, Akron loan agent, furnished bond, J. C. Maeder, Cleveland loan agent, al- so indicted with Senator Dean, Representatives Nye and Catvey and Assistant Sergeant-at-Arms Harrison, has not yet appeared. Bond is charged with having of- fered bribes in 1908 to defeat the Rose county option law while Miller and Maeder are indicted for alleged bribery in connection with, the bill to regulate loan agents. This makes a total of 14 men indicted up to in the bribeiy probe. The icport that Representatives Ir- v'me and Gusweiler and J. C. Sharer Rose county option bill three years of Alliance, had been indicted, was ago were false and he characterized unttue The grand jury still has them "the joke ot the century." The charge was first sprima; duriru the political campaign of 1908 Dean beat Drakp for a renommation in his senatorial district. Drake had been a! champion for the Rose county option 1 Q T .1 A t wall it-O c; rl t rir-t much work to do and was indefinite- ly recessed probably to reconvene m two weeks The chief law. 20, 190S, he offered John C. Likewise Atwell was defeat office, "thousands of dollars" to In- fluence his action B. 345, for renommauon on the temperance issue At Sandusky, and Drake gave out a joint statement m which they charged Dean acted as interme- diary to the meeting between them- selves and a "prominent Columbus politician" For two campaigns, in which Senator Dean was a candidate, the charge was hurled and rehitrled HP was elected both times neverthe- less "If jou'll look in The Ohio State Journal of Oct. S, 1908, you'll find this chaise" said Senator Dean, when ask- ed bv an interviewer what he had to sav regarding the indictments "it s politics. From those indictments [j IP list have been a man of some pow-i er able to promise a man thousands j of dollars and to promise democrats, and republicans renominationb and re- elections without opposition. Atwell, I am told, is a republican. I don t know him "The only possible time when May- or Bond and 1 ever met these two men was one day in the Xeil House. three years ago That shortly after Bond became niavor We four sat at dinner together and came out Rose county option bill, also that offered to assure Drake of renomina- tfon and re-election if he would op- pose the bill. A serond indictment charges that on the same date he made the same offer to W. L, Atwell, then state spnator from Licking county on the same bill. Bond, So 000 on each indictment. Total CHVRLES 4. Jointly in- dicted with Dean REPRESEXTATIVR CALVEY on April 6. he solicited from (Continued on Page Six.! YIOEEI (Continued on Page 6) W. 0. Stubig and Associate Acquire Cable Property on Market Street. Messrs. Dauch and Black Placed On Board of Auto Parts Co. At a meeting Saturday afternoon. Missis. .7 J Dauch and Black selected b> local stockholders as members of the board of directors of tne Sandusky Auto Paits and Motor Truck Co, More than ?50.000 of stork in the company has just been subscribed for, a Lonsideiable portion of this being taken bv Sandtiskv men. This makes the company stronger finan- cially and the outlook is considered very piomising The company has been doing a rapidly increasing business and has been turning out motor trucks to >neet a. big demand. Fifteen trucks have been put through at one time About fifty men are now employed at the plant and it is planned to in- uease the lorca rapidlf. By the purchase from the Cabla brothers of property on Market street just west of the Eaubach corner, tyr. 0 Stuhig and a local associate whosa name is not made public, "hare ac- iiuired a valuable business property and mav erect a new store building. They already own the Baubach corn- er and the newly acquired property ia fifi by 1S2 feel, giving them a total frontage on Jiaiket street of 132 The consideration is said to have been m the neighborhood of Thd deal was made through T. E, Risk. "If we get the risht kind of sition will put up a handsome .tore building" said 0 Stnbiy, Saturclaj He is counting ou the drift of mercantile business to Market street and believes the property J-IB! chased is especially valuable store ptirposes. will put up a buildina on new propertv, or on both iiew pr> propertj and the Baubacb c >rner to suit said Mr, Stub's; "Thi Baubacn property is, now being re- modeled and hns leased for and office- purposes hut the for short terms and we could bnttd next vpai." The deal is a further indication of the popularity of Market atreot perty Jor business ;