The Chronicle-Telegram from Elyria, Ohio on January 16, 1906 · Page 9
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The Chronicle-Telegram from Elyria, Ohio · Page 9

Elyria, Ohio
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 16, 1906
Page 9
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THE WEATHER , Fair In couth; CHOW in north por- ! tiona Tuesday; Wednesday fair, ex! cept snow ffunHes along Lake Erie. V. «;. T ··/ ''I *·;'*. ' -ft fL . /·- . \ ~ V' i- }i. M · '·'· '··" ·%· .^ */ ft- v ^_ ^ _ To Please as Many, to Offend as Few as Po.^le; V. Uve More Than We Exact; In~s Convince, Insure Success Gu«r«ntt««i, Daily Circulation of Th« Chronicle la now Th» 3,000 I C*nt« a W**fc. VOL. 3, NO. ELYRIA, OHIO. LORAiN COUNTY, TUESDAY, JANUARY 16, 1906. PRICE ONE CENT, Elyria, Jan. 10. - . \Vili the "!···· U uo'Ioo the Chronicle: :! i:-:u;e of ?!:·· Chron- al too many divorces d ami t h a t "ir would !;!)! he a good thing for society if di-i vo:-f,;8 were not granted, and that it is n-^'-'.i that they should be where i h e j 'i-sritnony proves the charges." Is Judge Washburn to have us understand by the above that divorces! .-^e being granted ia cases where the testimony does not prove the charges? The judgo is further quoted as saying t h a t "a law that will stop the divorce evil should be passed." Judge Washbura is also made by ·he Chronicle to affirm that the law should make it impoasible for divorced people to marry again, at least for a period of time, which should be regu- tated by the judge and that "it is the case now that people think they will f-ake a chance in the matter of marriage and if it proves unsatisfactory they will get a divorce; but if they were kept from remarrying for some Mme afterward, people would think lucre seriously of the matter." 1 do not agree with Judge Washburn in these conclusions. Comparatively few people have any trouble if divorced ;u the time of marriage. I cannot believe that such an ideal of marriage prevails generally and that it is entered upon as a transitory existence. i'.id^e nih'rni t h ; i ' he has been q u o t e d ? w i t h Judgo. Vv'asiiburu t h a t iiiune!;;;':;!- r r ' m u r r i a g e of t h e divorced should he jnrid:-.- illegal, hi;; ir is n n n c ' ^ n o j , ivlieth"! 1 t h e time l i m i t x ^ o u ' d be fixed by s t a t u t e or kit. to the discretion of tb.e presiding judge. However, this enactment would not appreciably minimise divorce, for the :I;al it would come far from touching the primary cause of the alleged evil. The gates of matrimony are wide open--to those who have not been divorced. The extremely youn_ the vicious, the physically unfit, and even the mentally unsound, are made welcome. The bars are down, with no restriciton, practically, on marriage and what can we expect but a harvest of divorces? If Judge Washburn and oilier leaders of thought and public opinion in this community will give their united efforts in a movement to discourage and prevent unfit marriage as well as clandestine and seciet alliances, which are morally wrong, they will be doing effective jnd practical work in checking divorce Fis-nt the cause, and not the effect. Ministers at Des Moines. Iowa, last week resolved that they will not jn the future marry so indiscrim- inatv. and will follow a set o£ rule? governing the performance of marriage. Justices of the Peace are to be asked to co-operate. This is a good example for Elyria. P. K. Wbiie has been heard from. He a letter that he wrote ro a friend thai he left his affairs in Elyria ' a i l r i g h t , : i n} r.hai he did not tale ;nv- t h i n g away w i t h him t h a t did not be- to him. Tr.o?- who were his !s w h e n he v ;·; here say IK-j IM ··'·· con: c;:o:is \;\ .··or.aepnoi) w i i h i i ; ' · · C'lyriv. D i r e ' - i t T v ' :;· .· ' · · ' '·''· ···" n . e ' - ; : MS ; .· · nc,': a'.vay he :-:hou!'! | '"'·· '"· '·'.'"·)·;· ·} b i s eeliec'ions in f u l l j a;;.' tic.-- K- did not do. His biggest! !i:! i;;:;!«:.k! :·; hi-- :rri~unt. w i t h the And-1 wiii- Hotel. He may return to the j city and P l r u i K h r n , ;i , \±, business a f - ( rnon The foiiowing vases were dismissed j The porter of the Andwur Hotel was James vs. ,red J_, : n;^crion for equi.»-. j h ; , bod bc: D,srni B sed at the plaintiff costs,. | save his , !-. tinker v.s. The Chronicle · r-n r: nee ' evening a:! Co.. _ injection and equir I). ,:,,:*,,,., , L the co,:s of Emma Edmonds vs. the- C. 3. \Y. \ hasL/'nin- ·action Co.. action for damage. Dis-Upoieied 10 fairs. A woman's confidence hurts her when she tells a He-, but a man's hurts! him sometimes when he had an opportunity co tell a good lie and didn't,! vorce, dismissed without" prejudice. missed without prejudice at plaintiff' COStS. Wade Staszvak vs. Anna Staszvak divorce, dismissed. Josephine C. Smith vs. James T son. action for libo!. Defendant given a chance to answer. Elizabeth Mayfield vs. Samuel May I field, dismissed at plaintiff's cost. George Irving vs. Mary Irving, dl ( '-itj L. Hayes, serving seven and one-half years in the penitentiary at Columbus for violating the national banking laws, having been sent up from Cleveland by the United Statet court, may not live to serve much more than a month of his term. Doctors attending htm said his condition was serious. Pneumonia has held him in bed for the past few weeks, and nervous trouble, affecting his brain, has now developed. Mrs. Hayes calls daily to see her husband and is greately grieved over his condition. She went to Columbus Friday. Hayes is the Galion bank wrecker. No notification has been received b" the federal officers in regard to the trial of Mrs. Elona Morehouse, at West Salem. Mrs. Storehouse asks the matron almost daily when she is to be tried,.pleading for a prompt hearing. The suspense is breaking the woman down. The federal officers say they are ready to turn Mrs. Morehouse over to the West Salem authorities whenever they demand her. If they do not take up the charge of murder against her by February, the federal jury will try her on the charge of using the mails to defraud. he- was awake so as to Rev. Dr. Davvson made his matter oa Sunday ·ged his hearers to help sinners cut of dan- .'.".', i'j which they were s tiie firemen readily re'.Q sound or' tfao goug, so lor If, contractor street school build- · :iy, who has been of education as in- er carne up before the Chrh-itian should be willing to spond to the call of his pastor. stay oa the job as inspector he would ;:?:niss Ins :rea and stop work. .'·.s his reason, Mr. Wolf stated, that :-.:·. Gray had hounded his men until tney had threatened to quit him D. D. Andrus of East avenue, was before the school board and asked that his son, Julius, who had been expelled from school by the superin- endent be allowed to return to school. The board took no action in the matter, but told Mr. Andrus that the case would be investigated and that a com munication would be sent him which would state the decision of the board. The reason of the suspension was a quarrel between the boy and Com- ngs. ««"-·' »-w .ivvt-J/ L J i C i l J . after stating thai he always Iu behalf of the school board Prcsi- rr» T-»lrti-r.^L *-l» ,-..._ j. · * _ _ ' * _ _ ! * *· i ^- w * dent Chamberlain stated that the wished to please those that he worked for, spoke of the treatment he had received at the hands of the inspector. He stated that She specifications an? the plans that he had to work with did not jibe in many places and this caused trouble. After telling the board of his intentions, Mr. Wolf board was always pleased with Mr. Wolf's work and had always confidence in him. Mr. Gray was then given a chance to talk and he told the board that he was merely having the building built according to the specifications. C. A. Gaboon lias been appointed by the common pteas court, grand jury bailiff. He will fill the duties of the office well. LYMAN H. HOWE, WHOSE MAGNI-ICENT MOVING PICTURES OF THn: FALL OF PORT ARTHUR, WILL BE PRESENTED AT THE ELYRIA THEATRE, THURSDAY, EVENING, JAN. 18. TWO GREAT ARMIES TO FIGHT BIG BATTLE HERE According to a decision of the com- nioi Tileu? court, C. F. Salisbury, sheriff of the county of Loraia. wn.s allowed .·"·;() cosf.s. in crises where the State T I M ' : i.o oonvic* ii- ;OOG. Washington, D. C., Jan. 15.--Last bulletin gave forecasts of-disturbance to cross continent 1C to 20, warm wave 15 to 19, cool wave IS to 22. Next dis- tuuhance will reach Pacific coast iiboul 13, cross west of Rockies by close cf 20, great central valleys 21 to 2:;, eastern states 24. Warm wave will cross west of Rockies about 19, great central valleys 21, eastern states 23., Cool wave will cross west, of Rockies! about 2z, great central valleys 24. eastern 20. This will be oru j T f n thousand people; and the Cleve' l a n d Press. Plain Dealer, News, and Leader are talking about the renl war they saw at Gray's Armory last week. Lyman W.- Howe, who presented the siege and surrender of Port Arthur in moving pictures there afforded ar. entertainment that all classes'of Cleve- ianders wanted to see. The spectacle of real war was fm . amusement, the crying of soldiers and booming of cannon delighted the people who were interested in the late war between Japan and Russia and was a real his- arid teachers. make the production a living history "of a decisive battle of the world. Rosen thai is now in Russia obtaining moving pictures of the revolution in that country. He has a great admiration of the valor of the Japanese soldiers and speaks in glowing terms of the courtesy of the officers of the Jap army. "They did everything possible to help roe get my real war moving pictures of Port Arthur," he says. "General Baron Xogi has great interest in all history of current events and took every opportunity to improve my facilities in photographing the principal events of the attacks on the Russian fortress. 203 Meter Hill was to Joseph Rosenthal. the photographer' ture of i of the war scenes was with the Japan | it was found t h a t T could not get, a pic- * in the darkness the arran of the most, se- a i n e for me. The ! personai co-operation of General Baron JOHVSON ISLAND TO j BE ATTRACTIVE: I!' '.l~" Pnr:!.!····'- e''l. which passed 'far- '-:eT". f n ];is'i. -v^pjr. becomes a law.! Johnson fslnnrl will become a point: of con?;.']er;Vhir! interest. There are several "hundred Confederate soldiers who nk.-f] In the federal prison at Johnson Island buried fhf-re, and 'these. acvor.1in~ to of-nator Foraker's bill will be marked with appropriate tombstone?. This Durying ground will f.hits become a very attractive cemetery which will be of no little interest to tourists. vere storms cf the month and. follow-! ing a period of low temperatures. i t ; will bring a short term of warm w e a t h - i er. closing its career with variable, con- ··Htions t h a t will be quickly followed, by another disturbance of greater ini: noriance. I m m e d i a t e l y following the 13th the iom'tfTaiure averages will remain moderate tc high in the middle northwest but will average low elsewhere. Snow will continue to be eeneral b;n not deep except in a few small localities. Precipitations r will continue i.o be less than is usual for January. Storms ity of Chicago, left, a will as following 13 will not be severe. Weath- hi? er will be usually changeable but g erally good and received the Howe exhibition of the Port Artbm s ""° W 'H fe at t h e Elyria f h e a t r o on in his selection of eveni* tluif. T h u r s d a y everm- 1IPP LSI L of jiojiulnrizina; liiera- John Bath, state inspector of public buildings and workshops, arrived in Lorain from Elyria and will at once begin an inspection of all buildings in which public meetings are held as well as the large business blocks, the upper floors of which furnished living rooms for a large number of people. Some time ago the state fire marshal reported that the wiring in manyi of the local buildings was defective) and that there were any number which do not comply with the state law relative to the opening of doors and tne erection of convenient fire escapes. This was the complaint made against the Verb-ack theatre building and is primarily the cause of the inspection being made .it f b i lirne bv Mr. Bath. The lodge halls on the third floor of the Lorain block were inspected this forenoon by Mr. Bath and the other? will be examined as rapidly as the janitors can take the building inspector through the rooms and note the changes that he suggests. In addition to the business blocks oa Broadway, it is understood that some changes will be ordered made in some of the churches, where it is contended the doors do not swing as the law specifics. About, two years ago the state, egislature passed a measure which calls for. every door of a building, hall or church to be hung on hinges which will permit the hinges to swing either out or into the buildings. The law says that all doors of churches and halls must be in that condition. Due notices were served on the owners as well- as the lessees of the buildings at that time. In some instances the ehansrs were made as per suggestion while i~ other cases no attention was p'dd (o the orders. However, the recent f h p p - tcr fire h a s stirred np the s t a f e department of public buildings arid workshops and the repairs will now be made as ordered or there will be prosecutions. Electric wiring that is defective will also be ordered r n p n t r r d . Would it not ue a great uplift to the moral and spiritual life of Elyria if all the people of the city would consent to spend a few evenings each week with Jesus. Why not? He is the world's greatest teacher. He is the light of the world. His teachings are before us in the plainest English. But more than that, His personal presence is promised. "Lo, I am with you always, even to the end of the world." Jesus is confessedly the greatest moral force in the world today. Then, why not sk at His feet/and learn To this end a reries of services are now being held in the lecture room of the Methodist Episcopal church. There is no imported professional evangelist or teacher. The services are in charge of the pastor of the church, but they are sectarian in no sense whatever. The series "Evenings with Jesus." and the aim is to get at the real teachings of the Master upon the great problems of life. A cordial invitation is extended to all who will come to spend an evening with Jesus in a real, practical and spiritual sense. The series begin at 7:15, Standard time. The lesson this evening "will be "'What Jesus Expects of His disciples. Bring your Bibles. It looks now as if the Andwur Hotel Co. will rebuild the hotel. The offers that have been received have not reached the $75,000 mark, and this i s j supposed to be the amount of money tb; 1 ' \ ' : ; ; ' ny fbr- pro;'" r V. T''"- ."rv- iniuy ha.-, ordered the iron necessarv to put in the new building and it is expected to arrive here on Tuesday The City band will give a dance in. the Elks' hall tonight and many of the older people and a large number of Eiyria's young people will attend. la- vitarieiir-- ave been sent to people in · '"' n - - · · ' : --'··.:... .\ Lirg-.- number w : i i be present. The band has already given two nf week. The hotel will be mod- V irfss er! themselves as having a ern in all it? appointments when com- pressed themselves as havin pi-, asaut and enjoyable time. pleted. ga very I Chicago. Jan. 1*5.--William R Hnrper. l a f e prrsi'k:n! of the UYI f w a t l ' all my property. m i x e d , ro my wife, and a p p o i n t her ex' n e w-;;j is said iiirthr-r provision is. -· Scribncr Eaton. f h ! -- _ . - - . , ' . , ^ · - _ , .-·:;;.--,?,-,aw a n - ; ,-:;: .-iuornov. snail a s - j S a n d u ' k y , 0.. J,i.:). 1C..--S:a;. sisMlie winow ;u her adminis'ration. j i n g Tn^n:eior Morgan has orl-.-red r h j i be estate ;s ; to cmsist. cliiefly; rebuilding and repair of f h " n;;vr ! of life insurance policies a n d mo??, c f ' e n t r a n c e ro i h e county court hrn;-?. ;n | · r;ese mp,e ;tlrs. Harner f n e bencfici ; inspection showing that, it, is in f i ^ n g e - j · ·'·:,. ne ;-,ro;-.ri-;y wnicn will pass info of collapsing. The structure is of stone, i I by massive columns. An unequalled opporfuUy to ot.u i':f trouble of building and on r.ayn:e".rs Why %enf ^/?- is -v S? al The Office: Secena Floor Sank Bldg. comfortable fc^nsc. -l:bi,--:i *.-=( .\\~z the price of -·:;:_ a H*?f??e Imp't Co Corn;:,- Tsath Avs. and Pearf *4 Everything in Furniture at a Big Discount During Rimbach Friday's Big Sale. Funeral Directors' W' ^Jr

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