Chillicothe Gazette from Chillicothe, Ohio on January 15, 1907 · 1
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Chillicothe Gazette from Chillicothe, Ohio · 1

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Chillicothe, Ohio
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Tuesday, January 15, 1907
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1
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JL A ' t t THE WEATHER . , JL Ohio Snow and colder to- A i night. Cold wave. Wednesday t partly cloudy and snow in A I northeast portion . Colder in A T eaSt and central portions. A I A A A A A A A A A V A A 4 BEGI" A THI- iEW YEAR RIGHT ADVERTISE A 11 THE GAZETTE. Ay V V A 4. 4. A 4. 4. VOL 29. NO. 25 CHILLICOTHE, OHIO, TUESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 15 1907 SPOONED IS STILL SPOUTING In Defense of the President in the Brownsville Incident. APPARENT NEGLECT OP TWO CHILDREN SHIP SUSIDY CHLOROFORMED In the House Committee By Vote 8 to 7 Cortelyou To Be Confirmed. Washington, Jan. 15. Senator Srooner resumed his discussion of the Brownsville resolution to-day, his speech on this subject having been interrupted by the adjournment of the Senate yesterday. By a vote of eight to seven the Senate ship subsidy bill was defeated in the House committee on merchant marine and fisheries to-day. Washington, Jan. 15. The Senate committee on finance agreed; to report favorably on the nominations of Postmaster General Cortelyou to be Secretary of the Treasury, and James R. Garfield, commissioner of corporations, to be Secretary of the Interior. Half Million Lost. Chicago, Jan. 15. A half million dollars worth of property was destroyed by fire to-day, which partly burned the eight story building at 407-429 Dearborn street occupied principally by M. A. Donahue & Co., printers and publishers. Several other firms were also burned out. INSANE MAN KILLS TWO SONS Urbana, O.. Jan. 15. Postmaster Murphey has been requested by Mrs. Hettie Speakman, of Chilli-cothe, to hunt for the whereabouts of her son, Madison Smith, and his sister, Mrs. Retta Stephenson. Smith Is known to have once lived on rural route No. 5 from this city. and at present no one seems to Know where he Is. Mrs. Speakman, in writing to Postmaster Murphey, states that the parties left their homes near Chillicothe years ago, and since that time but little has Deen neard rrom them. The mother is now old and feeble and is pining for the return of her children, or at; least a word from them, and their apparent neglect is what is hasten ing her days to an end. 1 T Of Despair Kun Over in the Attempt to Take His Own Life. PUZZLED Is Clerk Gowen By Letter Regarding Naturalization of Filipinos. bt. Joseph, Mich., January 15. Af ter fatally shooting an officer, wound ing his wife so severely that she Is expected to die, and trying in' three different ways to annihilate himself, Edward L. Moore, a farmer was Cincinnati, O., Jan. 15. Clerk B. R. Cowen is puzzled over the an swer he received from the Bureau of immigration and Naturalization to inquiries concerning the naturaliza tion of Filipinos, growng out of the grieving Monday night because he application about 10 days ago of WARNING S Of Impending Flood Sent Along the Ohio Still Raining. Geneva, O., Jan. 15. George H. Moreland, a farmer, living near Trumbull Center, suddenly became insane and killed his two sons, aged 7 and 9, respectively, by slashing their throats with a razor. More-land was arrested. - Pittsburg, Jan. 15. Flood warnings were sent out last night by the local weather bureau, stating that a stage of 22 feet would be reached by the rivers, to-day. This is expected to be the highest mark for the present, although early to-day rain is falling at the head waters of the Allegheny and about this city. Both the Allegheny and Monongahela rivers are contributing to the rise. ( The crest reached here at ten o'clock, and upon marks registered 21 feet, 6 inches. An hour later the water began to slowly receed. It is still raining up the river at points, but the weather is growing cold and all that is serious is believed to be passed. Cincinnati, 0., Jan. 15. The rain throughout the Ohio valley caused a further rise in the Ohio river, a rise of 3.2 feet at Charleston, W. Va., 1.7 at Portsmouth and 3.2 at Cincinnati. The flood stage of 50 feet is expected here. The lowlands are under water and the cellars in the lower business section are flOOded. " .'. ' . ., ' .'".v, did not complete the work. His wife had promised last Wed- ncouaj wueu mey panea arter a quarrel, that she would return with an officer to obtain her private be longings. v Monday as Deputy Sheriff Pearl stepped up to the door Moore opened it and shot him in the shoulder and back. The farmer then walked up to his screaming wife and shot her In the chest, after which he mounted to the hayloft of his barn, fired a shot into his own head, cut several deep flesh wounds, hacked away at his wrist and finally at his throat in an effort to cut an artery. Gorcia Quino, a native of the Phil ippines, for naturalization papers. The naturalization laws provide only for the acceptance of whites and col ored persons. v General Cowen could not determine how to classify the applicant. The answer states that in the mat ter of making a declaration of intention the Filipinos have no advantage In this respect over other aliens. The letter further states: "A distinction is made, however, between the aliens reasonably seeking naturalization and those who owe permanent alle-gianse to the United States, in which latter class the natives of the Philip- DAILY EDITION. LOOKING FOR MURDERER MR. SMITH HfPTllF i-oiumous, o., Jan. 15. The Co lumbus police department was noti fied late last night to be on the look out for the murderer of Charles Miller, night engineer at the Lancaster power house, who was found dead in the engine room about 10 o'clock last night. The evidence showed that Miller had been shot, and $75 is said to nave been missing. The Lancas ter police could furnish no clue to the murderer. Bloodhounds have been sent for by the authorities. Read To a Large Audience Under Auspices of the Centurv Club. mm ON TRACTION ery distinguished audience gathered at the Masonic Monday eve- T'u etfIented author d Routing Committee Will Go w. . . uhmu((im nniiin Mr i Fnding this method too slow he Pine Islands resident there,? belong lighted the hay and finally fainted from the loss of blood. The burns which he sustained awoke him and he stumbled to the ladder falling to the floor below. Here he was found by the faith displayed by Joshua at still alive. Juliet's Balcony Gone. Rome, Jan.. 15. The palace at Ve rona, at which balcony Romeo made love to Juliet, was recently turned Into a garage for automobiles and now the Malatesta palace in Rimini, where the meeting between Paolo and Francesca, described by Dante in the "Divine Commedia," Is sup posed to have taken place, has be come a macaroni factory. Mill Contest Flection. Washington C. H., Jan. 15. It developed to-day that the recent wet and dry election at New Holland, ffhich was carried by the drys by a majority of 60, is to be contested by the wets on the grounds that only eight days' notice of the election was given, whereas the law requires 10 days' notice. It is understood that the probate judge of Pickaway county, who set aside the former wet and dry election at New Holland, has positively declined to have anything to do with the pending contest and it will be "C0 Derore Judge Patton of the Fayette county probate court, as a portion of the village of New Holland es in Fayette county. Will Investigate. apnngneia, in., Jan. 15. A reso lution was Introduced in the state senate for appointment of a committee to make an investigation of the election of J. H. Harahan to the presidency of Illinois Central Railroad. The resolution recites that the election was illegal. Mine Workers Meet. Indianapolis, Jan. 15. The annual convention of the United Mine Work ers of America opened here to-day. The attendance was not as large as at former conventions because no wage is to be discussed. Harry J. Perry Dies. Relatives in this city this noon re ceived advices that Harry Perry, who is well known here, and who is a nephew of Postmaster G. W: C. Perry, had died at the home of his mother in Zanesville, after a long Illness from Bright'g disease. ' The deceased was a noted horse man, having acted as starter at the races here several times, and he was a hale fellow well met, and one who numbered his friends by the hun dreds, all of whom will learn of his death with deep regret. This consists in that they are not required to renounce allegiance to any foreign sovereignty, and a three years' residence in the islands prior to making declaration of intention. is regarded as residence in the United States." , According to this Clerk Cowen has declared that Filipinos do and they do not require naturalization papers. However, in order to be on the safe side he will require the papers to be taken out as in all cases of aliens, except that such persons will ...not have to forswear allegiance to any other power. Young Quinio showed up yesterday to get his papers, but as he. will not be 18 years of ae until next month they were denied him until then. He wants to enter the navy in the messmen'g class. Rear End Collision. Duualu, jan. io. Jeremiah Mul. cahy was killed, Conductor R. M Cousins and Brakeman T. C. Shaw fatally Injured in a rear-end collision of freight trains on the Nickel Plate road near Bliasdell. The dead an A injured are all from Conneaut, Ohio. HUNTING Mother Child of an Abandoned is asMan From Louisville, Ky. Strike Called at Youngstown. Youngstown, O., Jan. 15. -A strike affecting four hundred boiler-makers In this city, at Niles and New Castle, was called to-day. The men, who are members of the Boilermakers and Iron Ship Builders of America, ask recognition of the union and an advance of wages and a shortening of the working hours. L TEACHERS GET POOR PAY. LEASE OFFER With lltlniate Municipal Ownership, Made of Cleveland Electrics. fi , vlcveiana, o., Jan. 15. The eveiand Electric Railway Company, in & ni ..i .... i i ... - -uiuiuuiuauon to tne city coun- last ngbt, replying to the resolu- 7 aaPted by the councilmen sit-n6 as a committee of the whole last aay, formally signified its willing- p io enter into negotiations for the J'ng of its property and franchises a holding company, with provision imure city ownership. he Council referred tha nation to the Street Railway commlt- ,T foa alopted a resolution declar-6 It to be the sense of the Council ' at ne8otiations between President and t?8 aDd Dupont be entered into, .v the conclusion be reported to the Council. . D. P r , -v i-,iun sels The . , V of K. ot c Columbus, O., Jan. 15. With a view to ascertaining the average sal- of the arles paid to teachers that steps may be taken to make the pay of the teachers commensurate with the work, special committee on taxation and teachers' salaries of the Central Ohio Teachers' Association has been sending out circulars all over the state. The circular reached by Superin tendent Shawan, when filed out, will give the same information as was couveyed by his annual report, which is as follows: Of the 92 high school teachers four receive over $1500 and thep rinclpals average $2100 and 13 receive less than $1000, but more than $800. There are 439 elementary teachers including assistant principals; 136 of these receive $700; 131 receive $650; 34 receive $600; 32 receive $550; 48 receive $500, and 53 less than this latter amount. Of the 35 elementary principals, 26 have salaries ranging between $1200 and $150; three re ceive between $1200 and $1500; three receive between $1000 and 1200, and six between $800 and and $1000. Two of the special teachers and snupervlsors receive between $1500 and $2000, while another receives between $1200 and $1500 and the superintendent $40 00a year. And Joked as the Surgeons Hacked and Sawed New Anaesthetic's Power. Heavy Damage in Kentucky. Lexington, Ky., Jan. 15. Heavy rains have been fallng all over Ken tucky for four days. Every river and prominent stream Is at flood tide. In Eastern, Kentucky, the Big Sandy, Kentucky, Licking, Red and other rivers are rapidly rising. Thousands of logs are being swept away. Rail road bridges are being washed out. fln. UNGST01. JAMAICA. DE STROYED BY EARTHQUAKE. Compj Xew York, Jan. 15. The Western Union Telegraph any is m receipt of advices reporting that Kings ton, Jama much loss of life. Jca, was destroyed by an earthquake with St. Louis, Mo., Jan. 15. Surgical science, as applied to anaesthetics, may be revolutionized as the result of four wonderful operations performed by Dr. Hal W. Foster, of Kansas City, discoverer of a new local anaesthetic, assisted by Dr. John Young Brown, of St. Louis, at the City Hospital. v x Dr. Foster successfully operated on four patients, who were perfectly conscious every moment they were under the knife. The Kansas City wizard drove all feeling from the vicinity of that part of the body where he proposed t ooperate with his discovery. Although undergoing dangerous and painful operations, the patients talked throughout the ordeal with out any suffering or discomfort what ever. Many famous St. Louis surgeons stood around the operating table and marvelel while Dr. Foster oper ated on a man for strangulated hernia. Doctors dread this operation because ft la both, difficult and dan gerous. The patient watched the cutting process closely. He chatted as pleasantly and was as free from pain as if the surgeon had a guinea pig under the knife instead of his own body. The Burgeons congratulated Dr, Foster at the conclusion of his mar velous feat and predicted that the anaesthetic will bring him world wide fame. The dangers of administering chlo roform and ether will be done away with if the new. anaesthetic is a suc cess. Persons with a weak heart and other constitutional weaknesses can go under the knife without fear. SAYS That He Notified Authori ties of Garfield's Assas sination in Advance. Succeed Allee. Dover, Del., Jan. 15. Harry A. Richardson (Republican) was formally elected to-day United States Senator to succeed J. Frank- Allee. Both houses of legislature balloted separately. The two houses will meet in Joint session to-morrow to ratify the election. 1 New York, Jan. 15. Claiming that he had notified the authorities in Washington in May, 1881, that there was a plot afoot to assassinate President James A, Garfield, Morris Demant, alias William Wlntermey er, came before Judge Teneyck in the Court of Quarter Sessions in Newark, N. J., Monday, with 8 state ment of his adventures written out Diemant s document was addressed to the Court, but the prisoner hand ed it to attendants in the courtroom Diemant's statement was written while in Jail on thin, rough sheets of paper and parts of It could be de ciphered with difficulty. It set rortn that Diemant overheard the plot against Garflold In Columbus, Ohio. All of the prisoner's state ment lacked cohereny. Diemant was arraigned before the court on a charge of stealing cut lery, clocks and rugs from Thomas Scheerln. He pleaded not guilty and was remanded to Jail for trial. Following is his statement: "On May 30, 1881, I came to Co lumbus, Ohio. 1 overheard a plot for the murder of Garfield and noti fied the Executive Department in Washington. I came to grief and was placed by causes, the same as here, for 25 years In prison, on and off, in Ohio and Michigan. And beside the Garfield plotter, by name Richardson " At this point Diemant's statement became so Incoherent that his mean ing could not be determined. There was something written about the Weather Department In Columbus and its telegraphic annnratna h,, there was no connection to his sen tences. At various times Diemant had been known under alias of William Martin and William Ward. Joseph Kraus, of 721 Underhill street, Louisville, Ky., writes to pat ties in this city as follows: "I'm trying to locate a lost rela tive, or, in fact, a mother of a girl friend, born In Andersonvllle, Ohio, March 19, 1887, by Alice Clifton. The daughter was placed in an or phans' home in Cincinnati when 3 years old, and think perhaps you kknow something about her mother, We do not know If she Is married and has a different name now, or do not "know anything about her at all. Now I wish to ask you to favor us by giving us some information, if you can. If not, perhaps you could Inquire for me of some of the older people of that town; and let me know at once. I will stand for all expense In writing and, and niore-so, am willing to pay a reward for your trouble. "If you can not obtain any Infor mation, I wlBh you would give me the name and address of some news-., . , i ... jmjjcr ut Auuersonviiie, or some other nearby town; also the name of your county and countyseat." Inquiry develops the fact that the woman was In the Infirmary and that her child was born there and that af terwards she married a man named Hatfield who lived either In Ross or Pike County in the vicinity of Waller. Smith has been here before under the auspices of the Century club, and pleased bo much with his work that tney were glad to have him return for another engagement. The auditorium was well filled with the mem. bers of the club and friends, when miss Helen Franklin Stone the Dresl dent of the club with a few words Introduced Mr. Smith a second time to a Chillicothe audience. Mr. Smith delighted his audience with his readings, taking from them short sketches Illustrating the many diverse sides of life and the chaiac- ters loved by him, and made famous by his writings. He opened the eve ning by telling of that charming Dack woods character of his "Jona than." His descrintion of Mm his dog "George" was the same as an Introduction to him. This was followed by the story of "Bob's Tramp." Two sketches from his book, "Caleb West," illustrating the different sides of the characters of the master diver, the hero of the story, and Captain Joe, followed. The readings were closed by a sketch of the author's experiences in a Vermont town lecturing under the title of "Five Meals for a Dollar." SAY GRAND JUROR SAW THE FIGHT To Hillsboro on Thursday Afternoon. BIG MEETING THAT E VENING Will Be In Promotion of the Line Between Bainbridge and Hillsboro. Girls Left Homo. Miss Clara Buchmiller, daughter of Mr. Frank Buckmiller, and Clara Jones, daughter of Mrs. Etta Hum phries, of Vine street, disappeared from their homes here a week or more ago, taking with them their clothes and some money they had saved up. It was supposed they had gone to Clevoland, where they had friends, but it was learned that they worked In a Columbus restaurant for a week. No trace of them has been found by their parents. Police Court. The cases of Jane Ryan, William Artis and John Evans, charged with Intoxication were heard before Mayor Yaple on Monday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock all pleaded guilty and were dismissed. Hazen Haithcocke. arrested on Friday last for non-support of wife and three children, also had a hearing be fore Mayor Yaple, Haithcocke pleaded guilty to the of fence and was fined $25 by Mayor Yaple and sentenced to 30 days In the workhouse. The sentence was suspended how ever on Halthcocke's promise to con tribute $2 per week toward the sup- port of his wife and children. Washington C. H., 0 Jan. 15. The Fayette county grand Jury is In vestigatlng the prize fight that took place In the Art hall at the county fair grounds, one mile west of town, on last Wednesday night. For sev eral days past Prosecutor Bush's of lice In the court house has been the scene of a constant string of visitors. ine day after the fight Harry Moore, alias Harry Jones, one of the principals, who claims Columbus as his place of residence, disappeared from this city for parts unknown and Sunday Jay Hill, the other principal, disappeared. The spectators make the plea that It was not a prize fight, as neither one of the participants la In any sense a prize fighter, and that it was merely a fisticuff, although it was admitted that there was a stakeholder, a referee, timekeeper, ring rules governing the combatants, etc. There Is a curbstone rumor to the effect that one of the grand Jurors was a spectator at the fight, although it is denied by some. The Work of pushing alonr the building of a traction line from this city to Hillsboro via Bourneville and Bainbridge which has been in obeyance through the holiday period will be once more taken up and from now on there will be unremitting activity In pushing along the proposition. The routing committee which held such successful meetings In Bourne ville and Bainbridge will go to Hills boro Thursday afternoon to attend a big meeting held there that evening. some fifteen or twenty members of the committee will make the trip and especially good results are looked for ward to. Marriage Licences. Albert W. Miller, 27, Chillicothe. farmer, and Susana Chaney 44, Chillicothe, housekeeper. George Newman, 28, Parkersbur. railroader, and Mary Bramhall. 22. Chillicothe, at home. Rev. Hindman. Jacob W. Leffler, 22, Chillicothe. railroader, and Grace Ullom. 21, Chillicothe, at home. Squire Miller. IN SOCIAL WORLD On the Wrong Street. In noting the fact that the Valley havings Bank and Trust Company would be open for business about February 1st in Monday's issue an error in proof reading fixed the loca tion on the wrong street. The bank will open In the Howard Block on East Second street in the room for merly occupied by the Ratcliff grocery. DELINQUEN T Police Notes. Wayman Artls, colored, was ar rested on South Walnut street at noon by Officer Chancellor, on the suspicion of being the man who stole a valuable set of harness belonging to Mr. Joseph Nye, from the stable of the Nye residence on West Second street. The harness .was missed , this morning, and as Artls was seen by a party coming out of the Nye sta ble on Monday evening, suspicion began to point towards him, and was strengthened by the fact that Artis had sold a set of harness at Allen's secondhand store on North Paint street at 8 o'clock this niorn- ng for 80 cents. This set of harness was identified by Mr. Nye as his own, and at noon Artls was arrested and placed In the city prison, strenuously protesting his innocence and claiming that he bought the harness for 30 cents from a colored boy named Johnson. The police officials do not put much stock in this story, however. John Poe was brought in this noon, charged with intoxication. Tax Sale Was Held To-day Hut Bidding Was Not Very Spirited. This morning the real estate ad vertised as delinquent for the past year was sold by the county treasurer The list as advertised was quite a large one, but fully three quarters of the taxes were paid on the land advertised before it was put op for sale. As has been customary In this county for some years past Charles Wlltsle, of Buffalo, New York, was the largest buyer, purchasing about twenty of the tracts advertised and sold, the Ohio Loan and Investment company, Andrew Hellmuth,-William Schlegel and George Langley were some of the other purchasers. The small tracts were as usual forfeited to the state. There were a few valuable nieces of land sold, the greater part how ever were small containing only a few acres of land. The entire amount advertised was sold this morning or rorefeited to the state. Taylor Elected. iNasnvine, Jan. 15. -The two houses of the general assembly voted separately for United States Senator to succeed the late William B. Bale. Robert L. Taylor Democrat received the majority tote. Both houses will meet in Joint session a week from tomorrow when Taylor will be declared elected. Smith-Ranks. Miss Amelia Smith, daughter of Mr. Thomas Smith, was married Saturday at Raleigh, W. Va.,'to Dr. M. Banks, of Raleigh. The ceremony was, performed because Mrs. Smith made this request previous to her death, 9 ' Temple Club Will Entertain. The Masonic Temple Club will en tertain Wednesday evening at their rooms xlth a 8ip.ok.er, 8 Epworth League Meeting;. The Epworth League of Trinity M. E. church will hold its regular monthly business meeting and social on Thursday evening at the church. Entertained Club. Mrs. Cora Dwlnell, of West Fifth street, was the hostess this afternoon of the sewing club of which she Is a member. MiKxlonary Society. The Woman's Home Missionary Society of the Walnut Street M. E. church will meet Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the chnrch. m For Miss Sproat. The Misses Sproat, of West Sec ond street, have issued cards for Thursday afternoon, when they will receive from 4 to 6 o'clock for their niece, Miss Annette Sproat m . A Fan-well Iinn-r. Some of the members of Chi Sigma Chi fraternity entertained Ifeaday evening with a dinner at the Model Restaurant as a farewell to Mr. Harry Creamer who left the city this morning for his future home at Okla homa City. Dinner was served In six courses. Mr. Walter J. Sears was toastmaster. and ail responded with SDlendiJ toasts. Covers were laid for Messrs. Creamer. Walter J. Sears, Fred Gunning, Edwin Esker, Boyd Haddox, Scott Clark, Andrew McNeills, John Goldsberry, Charles Fos ter, Ronald Culter, Austin Story, Al-phonso Cahill. 9 Quwn Esther Circle. The Queen Esther Circle will meet Friday afternoon at the Walnut Street M. E. church. All the members are urged to be present. mm Sew Ing Club. Mrs. William Greenbaum pleasant ly entertained the sewing club to which she belongs Monday afternoon at her hom on East Mala street After the dainty pieces of needle work were set aside, the hostess In vited the guests to the dining room, where a delectable lunch was served at a table beautifully adorned with carnations and greenery. Carnations were also given as favors.

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