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The Democratic banner. (Mt. Vernon, Ohio) 1898-192?, January 28, 1913, Image 1

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88078751/1913-01-28/ed-1/seq-1/

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Y MNtT4ET 2, 1913-No. 8
ESTABLISHED ISM
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ALLIES STILL
Hope To Obtain U Object With
out Resuming The War
Sdecf Special Coninittee-Latter Ti Drift A Note To The
Turkish Plenipotentiaries Explitalig Why The Peace
NegttlatlMS Must Be Considered Broken Off-Allied
States Sparring To Sail Time-Latest
. levelipnients
London, Jan. 27. The Balkan lrton
Ipotentiarieu. who have received fuU
powers from their respective govern
ments, appointed a committee to
draft a note to the Turkish plenipo
tentiaries explaining why the peace
conference must now tie considered
broken off. It la hoped the draft will
e ready for approval by the full del
egation tonight.
This action of the allies Is part of
a erics of u ell-considered forma of I
- pressure with which the Balkan dele
gates hope to obtain their object with
k,'nj8iimliiK''tlie war.
The 'meeting lasted for an hour and
half,-and the course to be followed
was given earnest consideration. Two
distinct views were 'manlfested-ronc
for the immediate rupture of the ne
gotiations, itaillng to a resumption of
the war, and the other favoring a
temporizing policy In order to avoid
Irrevocable steps.
The latter course triumphed, and a
committee wits- appointed, consisting
of one member from each delegation,
as follows i Michael Madjaroff, Bul
garian minister nt London; Professor
Oeorgioa Stret, Greek minister to
Aaatro-Huimury; Count Voynovitch,
"Uef sf King Nicholas' cabinet, repre-
4MMC" Montenegro) and Dr. M. R.
Veisakeh, Servian minister to Prance.
Mi the addition of M. Polltls of the
elsgatlon, owing to his knowledge of
French, and his thorough acquaint
ance with International law.
General Hues were laid down on
which the note is to be drafted, com
prising the argument already set
forth many times as to why the league
demands the surrender of Adrlanople
and the Aegvan islands as an Indis
pensable i.'oudltion to the conclusion
of .peace. That the policy of the allies
is, to gain tlmu Is patent and does not
"deceive anybody.
The, delegates decided that the ad
vantages to be derived from the re
amnptlon of hostilities would be In
Brepartlon to the risks they ran, and
taaV they would not take that step
wtim absolutely forced to do so. It
to raaitted that even a partial reverse
woald have grave moral and material
consequences, upart from the loss of
thousands ottuen. ,
In addition, the fact to sot oyer
leaked that there li danger of Bou
mania advancing from the rear and of
Austria Imposing on Servla and Mon
teaegro her conditions for remaining
A THRILLING
WrTH
Butte, Mont., Jan. r7. For 15 hour
lS-yearla Frank Engstron of
Georgetown, a mining camp near An
aconda, was treed by a mountain lion
while the thermometer registered be
low. tero. Today the little fellow was
brought io Butte and two frozen legs
had to be amputated In an effort to
save bis life. The boy was sent on
as errand from his hoirie to Aiiacoa
da., a iliRtnnce of 10 mites. -About
midway between the two places, on
theithores of Echo lake, he ,saw the
skulktng'rfpim of.1 a big mountain lion
la the timber, and the boy .climbed a
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idi neiui jyo
UbwT . .,'IHnB tree.ror saiety, in oejn,u
W Vff (wiiltlpooiUlon atitl fM tiwglven, ,v of Dr, Frledmann. He
PEACE
NEW TURK LEADERS
X.
Envtr Bey and Mahmud Shef
ket Control Ottoman Empire.
neutral. . The only disadvahtage in
delaying decisive action is In keeping
large armies inactive and on a war
footing' for a long time, thus heavily
taxing both the financial and agricul
tural resources of the countries.
EXPERIENCE
MOUNTAIN LION
the' tree and for five hours kept ur
bis hungry vigil. The extreme coin
finally drove the lion back to the for
est. Vhen the boy' physical suffer:'
Ing hail omrcome his fear, he. le
cended from his stntlon In the tre
and. retraced his way to bia boia,
crawling most of the way.
Elsctretyper Q On. Strike.
Bprlnp.ft.eld, jO., Jan. 37; I)emond
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M-B&1n SSaHIHH BMfes?L-H. HAMMONDS
New York, Jan. 27 The prevention
of Industrial disputes between tabor
and capital Is to be considered again
at the thirteenth meeting of the Na
tional Civic federation In th Hotel
Astoi-, Jan. 28, and 29. The question
of how far strikes can be avoided by
AN ERA OF PROSPERITY
SEEN BY SENATOR WATSON
WiiKlilitgton, Jan. 27. The peopio
of the United States are about to on
teruppn.au area of unpurulleled bust
ifes prosperity, In the opinion of Ben
iitor Clarence V. Wutson of Vst
Virginia. Hcuutor Watson, who htm
been absent from Washington durinx
the early purt .of the session of cou
gross, has returned to conclude his
official work before the expiration at
his term March 4. The senator is
one of the greatest producers and
shippers of coal, In the country.
"When President-elect Wilson made
his Chicago speech, admitting bis
lack of intimate knowledge of the
.processes of business, hut declaring
his purpose to take counsel with the
men who do business, an enon was
maclo to misrepresent what be said
TO SOLVE
, CJInrJniiatl, (., Jon. 27 The police
aro unablu to solve, tbl mystery of tho
veuth of Mr, Arlln Johnson, wliu wa
.Hot and killed in her iH.-ritoom In tlsc
.esldt'nce d'i.trJct. Mrs. Jtt'rtnson.'whi
tad spent. tm May wljh Ifur husband
iid' child, retjrri,tto.t)i?, fmdrooni, and
11,1'niitant later a r shot1 was firi', V,v
MYSTERY
law and the advisability of state and
federal arbltratlonvboards using com
pulsory powers will be discussed.
Charles N. Nelll, head of the United
States bureau of labor, is chairman
of a committee that will report on the
model state mediation bill. August
and what his intenqeu to do. in my
opinion tlie effort has been a failure.
The prevailing expression among men
whostt opinion I value Is that Mr. Wil
son's Chicago utterance was both
wise and patriotic, -that his invitation
to common counsel -roust be accepted
6y business men as made In good
faith and with clear understanding oy
a man able to give bond to 90,000,000
of Americans."
Dan Cupid's- Busy Week.
Passaic, N. J., Jan." 27. Dan Cupid
ind the clergy oft Passaic set a new
tecord duriug the' ''past seven days,
Khen they unlted'.-162 hearts In wed
led bllas and sent them sailing hap
ally on the sea of. matrimony. This
was an averages of 1.35 for every
thousand of the city's population.
ARBHILLEO
Manila, Jan. 27lrrTJie local wireless
station has picked . up an unsigned
mesratse which .gives the first news
or .the iltuth ofl.aptaln McNally of
the Philippine scouts and seven of
nfs nun In u nghV'-wltfi Moros. Three
.f-'thok who leirt their Uvea wore
('uiwa'uts. Tbe'iaeoutSf alio had ,H,
Belmont la head of a committee that
will present, a draft of a workingmen's
compensation bill. Seth Low Is chair
man of the committee that will report
on how state legislature may regulate
combinations and trusts, while Mr.
John Hays Hammond Is chairman of
the woman's department.
i
Rayenna, 0 Jan. 27. Emerson
Kohl, 14, was drowned when he fell
out of a boat. Kohl could not swim,
and Carl 'Russet, a companion, was
unable to save him. The accident pc
curred In a small pond near here.
IS
DROWNS
N POND
REDMANN
TO PROVE ASSERTIONS
New .York. -Jan., 27. Charles1 E. Flu
ley, . president of the Aetna National
bank, wlio offered last Week to pay
11,000,000 to Dr. F. Fs Frledmann of
Berlin It he would bring his. supposed
cure for tuberculosis to this country
and have It proved effective, said that
be knew that Mr. Frlsdmann would
surely bring his culture here In per
son and that be would sail for the
United States within a couple of
weeks.
"I have Insisted upon his coming,"
said Mr, Klnlay. "ills brothor, who Is
here In New York has received a
cabin from him telling him that he, is
ready to start for New York and will
sail wlthln'a week or two. He la coin
ing bore tn prove his assertions that
he has at last found a tuberculosis
cure, and If he 'should fall, why thero
Is nothing lost."
Mr Flnlay expects, to -hear wtthln
aetalta plans
to stoMftat
Vk ""
THOUSANDS
00 tu wukk
After Series If Inferences
Between CoMittees
6irimit Workers and Empioyirs
React) an AereeniHt.
ADVANCE IN WAGES GRANTED
Hours of Labor Reduced From the
Present Average of Fifty-six to
Flfty.two Hours a Week Employ.
era of Other Clothing Associations
Not Affected by the Settlement,
Stubborn Stand For an Open Shop.
S'ew York. .Ian. 27, After a scries
pfvcciiferenos between r:ommlltees ol
'the t'nited .Manufacturers' and Mcr
chants' association, the locals involv
ed In the trike of tho United Oar
inenj Workers of America and the
coutractorF, a settlement of the gar
ment workers' strike wus reached by
which the tptestions of wages and
hourn or labor were fixed, all other
matttrs to be nettled by arbitration.
When tho strike against the mem
bers of this association and the ton
trartirs Is called off. the conferees
sulil, nearly S0,t00 of the. strikers on
men's and ooyH' Kannents who are
employed la the shops and factories
of Its members will return to work.
Tlie settlement will not affect those
who are on strike In the shops and
factories of the nit'mbers of the Na
tional Clothing Trades association
Urn Associated Hoys; Clothing Maim
.Tactcrers of Ci nutter-New. -York or the
American Clothing Manufacturers' as
soci&tion, all of which have decided
to stand out for the open shop and
refuse to deal with the union or any
but their own imlfildiial employes.
Hy the terms of settlement apred
to, vtek workers receiving less than
SU'.r.O a week will set 10 per cent ad
vance In wanes, those earning more
than $IL'..0 a week and less than $15
a week will receive an advance of 7'. 4
per cent, mid thow receiving $l-" a
week' and over will receive an ad
vance of o per cent. Tile hours of the
week -will m reduced from the pres
ent nverage of .Ifi to 32 hours a week.
Columbus, O., Jan. 27. State Audi
tor Vic Douahey announced his inten
tion of retaining the heads of the
state accounting bureau as it was tak
en over by him from tho administra
tion of bis predecessor, K. M. Fulling
ton. The heads of this department
are Joseph T. Tracey of Portsmouth,
W. H. Nlven of Bellefontaine and Sam
uel R. Hudson of Marysvllle. This an
nouncement occasioned some . sur
prise, Inasmuch as two. of the three
Tracey and Hudson are Republicans
the Berlin specialist has accepted his
offer. , . . . )
,"s regards Dr. Frledmann accept
tng the sum of f 1,000,000, I can't see
fchv It should raise such a fuss. If he
has discovered a remedy he deserves
to have the money," Mr. Flnlay said.
Mr. Flnlay said that Dr. Lawrence
Brown of Saranac would probably
conduct the tests, aided by such meu
leal experts as he should choose.
Collision On. the "L."
New York, Jan, 27. J. M, Rleason,
s. policeman, was killed, and 20 men,
Women and children were injured
when two elevated trains collided
fere. Immediately after the collision
Dames, caused by a short circuit,
burst out- in- the wrecked cars and
threatened the lives of the occupants.
The motorraan In the rear train was
burned, bati escaped through win
dow. r ,
REPUBLICANS
RETANED
COMNG
LIQUOR LICENSE LAW
. ONLY IN THE MAKING
a
Will Not Be Drafted UntH Alter;
Final PtiWc Heariif. :
Columbua, O., Jan. 27. The admin
istration's liquor license bill will not
bo drafted until the final public hear
Ing tomorrow night before the senate
and house committees to which the
three pending license bills have been
referred. In making the bill the sen
ate committee on temperance, ok
which Senator Greenland of Cnya
hoga la chairman, and the house com-'
mlttee on liquor traffic, of which Rep--rcsentatlv
"Welsh of Ottawa is chair
man, will, work together and In closo -communication
with the governor's
office.
Several conferences have been held
but nono of the provisions of the new
bill have been definitely determined,
and the only provision of which there
Is positive assurance Is the adoption
of the state hoard plan as set forth in
the brewers' bill.
Delegates to the anti-alcoholic con
gress, whtcn met- here for a two-day -session,
probably will adopt resolu
tions against the brewers' hill and tn
fairer of election of county licensing
.commissioners on a separate ballot;
The congress, meeting prior to thn
final hearing before tho legislatives
committees, will practically-be a peti
tion in boots demanding a license law
which can be enforced.
Officers of the Anti-Saloon league
will make their hardest fight against
the provision of the brewers" bill for
Jury trials In all caBes of llqaor lam:
violations, with the Jury to be drawn
from the township or municipality in
which tho defendant resides.. Their
opposition Is based on a long and sad
experience In attempting to get con
victions for such offenses In commu
nities In which there Is a strong,
prejudice against restrictive laws.
Haw Vienna Htlps ridse.
Leclnres for brides Is the name of the
lites t course started hy the Viennese
Institution for opular Instruction!
known um the' Urania and now adver
tised all over the city. The lectures,
will cover such subjectx n- houriekeep
Inx. cooking, hygiene, elementary phys
iology iintl the j:u-c of children. Though .
mainly intended for those who are
about tn be- or have Just been married,
all sirla over Huronteou will be admitted-
The course will last for- eight
mouths, tlwre Iwlug lectures ou two
evening h week. A k tun 11 fee is charg
ed for the course, hut the Kor can olt
taln ticket frc!. Vienna Cor. London
Staudiini. "t
STOCK AND GRAIN1''
LIVE
CHICAflO. JAN. ft,
Cnttlf HoevoH, Jfl 00ft9 60; Ti-xn
Mots. H "OfjS CO; wa'lorn stners. f5 HH
7 00: Hlocher imt filfrs. Jt W(c jOi
cons ntul hcif"'", 2 70i$7 20; calv-fj.
J7 OOitll I'G.
tlOCT- -Mht. J7 :0i- B0; mixed, 7 25
ft-7 TO, hciivy. 7 00f?7 SSV&: rouifh. V 00
tT7 IS; pis-. S 7Si7 30.
Rh'-it ami lJinil Nntive sheep H 78'
ftr, 5; ycarllin-'H, $fi -tofi-f 00; natlv
lair.t.. Ji 76iS Oo.
Wheat No. 2 rol. $1 0HM 1: Clrn
No. i. ta'itfSOc. Oato No. 2 white, J3M
k.st mrrrAto,- jan. 27.
Cattle Heavy aioers; M 50IJ8 751 lilp
lilnir utofrs, ts OOO 25; Untohw tp;r.v,
$7 ROfiS On; lipfci-, J5 OOtiTOOi fat, eov,
t ro?I6 SO; IiuIIh, 15 0ffJ7 0O; mllkcn andl
sprlnrcni. . J3l 0075 00; calves,. Ill 00v
12 00. ' " " '
lloss Ilcavlc. 7 507 60; medium. T
$? Hj Ywkoru, $7 s.',f7 70; pl, 17 70;
roiirbi, $t 75&i '0; Ui. W 50)tf oo.
tfheep and Lambs Ymrllnsa, IS, Sitp
00; wether. 16 OOfrti .1.S; mixed jilieip,
$5 7r. 00; , I1' 2StC 75; Iambi.
It, aom 10.
r-iTTsnuna, ja.v. 27. v
Csttlf Choice, M 20f 40; 'prime. f
(tt 20; tidy butchers, J7 407 64- helferv
4 5067 75; fat cows, tZ OOIJO JO; hulK,
14 00r 60; fresh t-awr, 4fl 0097S -Kl;
calves, l 00OH K0.
Hoi Heavy hi: IT Mfl7 80: heavy
ndxed, 17 0i 6J: incdlmns. 7 70; IS;.
nrkera and plg, 17 75 til SO.
'8heep ami I Jmb -I'rhne wethers. It 10
mt -&; (ond mlxl. 3 70 00: fair
lolved. .IS oo5 (5: lambs, IV 606 if. r
ClNClNNATf. O., JAN. 27
Cuttle ateem, 14 75trS 10; cow, y: 75
tt 00-.. Iit-lfeis. 14 I0R 15) calves, 5 SO I
eio SO.
Hoja Packtrs., t7 M7 70; common i
sows, 15 004M ': pigs and lights, IS vOi
0T 00; suss, 14 OOVfi 25.
Slieep and Lambs Sheep, 12 5065 M;
Ismto, 5 509 00.
Wheat No. 2 red, II 131 14, Corn
No. 2 mixed, 516520. Oats No. J mixed., .
to35Hl ltyo No. 2, r.flc.
CLBVEI.AND, JAN. 27.
Cnttle Choice fat steers, 17" 75 C8 50; .
Rood to cholco steers, 17 0007 73: helfera,
15 254(7 50; fut cows, 15 7fi 25; hull.
15 7536 40; milkers and springers. !2i) Go
ffSO 00; calves, 110 50911 50.,
Hors Heavies and medium. 17 &): .
yorkers, ltht Yorkers and pigs,- 17 70; ,
Muplin, (i 75! stags, 15 75.
Rheep and I.unbn Choice wrtliem.
15 505 75! nvrem , 5 004y5 25; oholes
Iin,-alnl-Cuttle. 150 head:, han. l.fiM-v. ; I'
icep, 1,100; caives, iw.
TOLEDO, JAN. 27;7
Wheat, 11 11; corn, 510 J oatslMie;,1
tovsratcd. IU M. ,,
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