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THE PERRYSBURG. OHIO. JOURNAL. FRIDAY, JUNE 0, 1013.
M MEMORY OF 1IEI1S National Monument Is Un veiled in New York. SALUTE FROM BATTLESHIPS Soldiers and Sailors From Cuba Take Part In the Big Land Parade Wreaths Are Placed About the Great Shaft. New York. While bands played the "Star Spangled Banner," tho huge flags which draped the Nntional Malno monumont fluttered to tho ground on tho afternoon ot May 30 and tho great shaft sliono forth as a memorial to the bravo men who lost their lives in tho disaster which was one of tho causes of tho war with Spain. Tho United States waB not alone in hon oring her dead heroes, for a detach ment ot Cuban soldiers, sailors from tho warship Cuba, and a commission formed of members of tho Cuban sen ate, participated in the ceremonies. The sailors and marines from tho 13 battleships of tho North Atlantic fleet lying in the Hudson river and tho sailors and soldiers from the Cu ban warship Cuba landed at noon to day and assembled In Forty-flfth-st near Fifth-av In preparation for the big land parade. Rear Admiral Cam eron Mcltea Winslow, U. S. N., was grand marshal of the parade, with Rear Admiral Fletcher in command. Reviewed by Notables. As the parado passed the Plaza ho tel It was reviewed by Gen. James Grant Wilson, John W. Keller, W. II. Hearst and other members of tho Na tional Malno Monument committee, who gave a formal luncheon at the Plaza. In the reviewing and luncheon party were also Secretary of tho Navy Daniels, Rear Admiral Badger, Rear Admiral Sigsbee, Father Chldwick, Bishop Greer, Mayor Gaynor and many other prominent national, state and city officials. The reviewing party followed the parado to Columbus Circle and took their places in the stands erected there. At 3:30 the unveiling cere monies were begun by a prayer given by Bishop David H. Greer of New York. Gen. James Grant Wilson gave an address presenting the monument to tho city. Tho bands then broke forth Into the "Star Spangled Ban ner" and the flags were pulled aside and tho monument was revealed. Floral Wreaths Presented. Several floral wreaths were placed at the base of tho monument. The first wreath placed was that present ed by President Wilson on behalf of the United States and was put In po sition by Father Chldwick, chaplain of tho Maine when she met her fate in Havana harbor. Mrs. Frederick Loude, who christened the Maine at her launching, placed a wreath from tho state of Maine. Mayor Gaynor's daughter placed the wreath presented by New York city, and three Cuban envoys extraordinary placed tho wreath from the Cuban nation. The etato of New York also presented a wreath and Rear Admiral Sigsbee, who commanded the Maine at the time of the disaster, placed a wreath on behalf of the navy. Mayor Gaynor of New York gave an address of acceptance on behalf of the city of New York, followed by ad dresses by Secretary of the Navy Dan iels and Rear Admiral Sigsbee. Navy buglers then played "taps" and tho battleships in tho river flred salutes in honpr of the dead heroes to whoso memory the monument was erected. Monument to Major Butt. Washington, D. C. A monument to the memory of MaJ. Archibald Butt, who was military nldo to Presi dents Roosevelt und Taft, and who perished in tho Titanic disaster, was dedicated here today in tho Arlington National cemetery. The spot was se lected by MaJ. Butt for his burial place In 1911. WILL HUNT FOR TARIFF LOBBY Senate Adopts Resolution Instructing Judiciary Committee to Investi gate Wilson's Charge. Washington, D. C. After a sharp debate over terms, tho senate adopted a resolution instructing tho judiciary committee to investigate President Wilson's charge that a lob by is being maintained in Washing ton and elsewhere to Influence pend ing legislation, with particular em phasis upon its efforts for or against tho Underwood tariff bill now before tho finance committee. Under tho resolution, which was adopted as introduced by Senator Cummins, with amendments by Sen ator Kern, tho Judiciary committee is directed to report its findings within ten days, and hearings probably will begin ut once. Hits at Frlcdmann "Cure." Now York City. Tho board of health adopted Thursday aftomoon a resolution forbidding tho uko of liv ing bacterial organisms in tho inocu lation of human boiugs for tho treat ment of disease unless permission first is obtained from tho 1oard, Although Dr. Friedricli F. Fried mann was not mentioned !n the reso lution, tho effect of tho measure, it was announced, will bo to prohibit tho further administration of his treatment for tuberculosis oxcopt un der special permit from tho board, ALLEN T. TREADWAY ? m& rse. '. . .'.; . -ri. . v :y &jz$A.. ?' i"-s :?.n., . v Ye&&wraftr.A ': JS8S8&tVii&AfZr ?' 5Xit fittSfV. s '5'V!. r . 'j. ;.j ".. ' .v N f Allen T. Treadway Is the new con gressman from tho First district of Massachusetts. He Is forty-six yean old and a Republican. JULES GOUX MS E Frenchman Victor in Con test at Indianapolis. Foreign Driver's Time for 500 Miles Is 6 Hours, 31 Minutes, 43.45 Seconds, an Average of 76.59 Miles an Hour. Indianapolis, Ind. Jules Goux, driv ing a Peugot car, over which waved tho flag of France, won the 500 mile Memorial Day race here. His time was G hours, 31 minutes, 43.15 seconds, an average of 76.59 miles an hour. His rewards were internation al honors, cash prizes worth $35,000, including the $20,000 cash prize of fered by the management of tho speedway for the winner of the race, a kiss from a dirt covered mechani cian and a shower of champagne made of grapes that grew in the coun try whence he came. Wlshart Second In Contest. Spencer Wlshart, who drove a Mer cer car into second place at the finish of the race, was given a kissless and champagneles8 reception at the Mer cer pits, but his two hands, worn out by the steady work at the wheel of his car, were shaken wildly by a hun dred admirers. He was lifted upon the shoulders of his pit men and cheered with the enthusiasm equal to that accorded to the Frenchman. He was given a check for ?10,000. One of the most remarkable bits of race car driving was staged by Charles Merz In his Stutz car when he drove three and one-half miles, more than one lap around the course, with his car ablaze beneath the en gine and his mechanician and himself hardly able to keep their seats on ac count of the flames that were licking at their legs. Merz was watched on his lap by the breathless thousands who feared his car would explode or that he would be driven from tho wheel by the ilameB. Displaying al most unbelievable nerve, he waved acknowledgement of the green flag, flashed over him by Starter Root as ho crossed the finish line for tho next to the last time and settled Into the hot seat of his car for tho final lap. Races With Car Ablaze. Spectators remaining in the grand stands and bleachers were on their feet straining for a glimpse of tho intrepid young Indianapolis driver as rounded the last curve and started down tho final Etrotch with tongues of flames spurting from under tho hood of his car. He could not havo mado another lap. His car would have gone to pieces in another mile. But it remained intact and continued to do his bidding until It limped across tho finish lino and Merz was $5,000 wealthier. Pit men had ex tinguishers ready and extinguished tho fire that soon would havo de Btroyed tho car. Charles Merz's fath er is an Indianapolis policeman with a record for bravery to his credit. Another Frenchman, Delbert Guyot, driving an English-made car, tho Sun beam, drovo a consistent race to fourth place and a prize of $3,500. Ho was more of a favorite with tho crowd than Goux becnuso of numer ous brushes lie had with other cars In front of the main grandstand, where ho showed a wonderful control of his mount and left a trail of smoke for tho other cars to travel iu. Wife Kills Pastor Husband. Jackson, Miss. Rov. George Hoi ford, CO years old, a Baptist minister, was shot and instantly killed by his wlfn at tho family homo near Mont rose, Jasper county. Family quarrels, according to neighbors, had been fre quent, and as tho culmination of a bit tor disputo leading to blows, Holford mounted a horse, rodo to Nowton and purchased a shotgun, When his wlfu saw him coming up tho walk with a gun sho met him with a similar weap on, Standing in the doorway sho, flred two shots at her husband. Mrt. Mix HMS) &NKV?.7-' 'TJZ ", f " EIGHTEEN INJURED WHENGARSGRASH Members of Holiday Crowd Victims of Accident. ONE COACH JAMS ANOTHER Trolley Files Off and Stalls Car Ahead Two People Suffer Loss of Feet When They Jump From the Platform. Altron. Eighteen persons were in jured, two probably fatally, when two cars on tho Akron, Bedford & Clove lond lino, carrying a holiday crowd to Clovnland, mt-i In a rear end collision at a curvo near Purtrcll station, three miles north of Cuyahoga Falls. Tho cars, running as two sections, were crowded and two men who stood on tho rear platform of tho coach ahead wore tho most seriously injured. No ono was injured on the second car with tho exception ot Motorman Wal ter Robcnstein, who Btuck to his post. Robonsteln was severely bruised. The first car was partly telescoped. As passengers felt tho impact, they scrambled for the doors and several were Injured in tills way who other wise might have escaped unhurt. The cars left Akron at 7:30 a. m. with orders to keep a mile apart. At Silver Lake Junction the first car ar rived two minutes before tho other. Whllo rounding tho curve, the trol ley of the first section flow off. An overhead wiro was knocked down. Tho car stopped. Running to flag the car behind, Con ductor Met Hard signalled It to stop. Although the motorman of the rear car received the signal 700 feet away from tho stationary car his coach crashed with terrific force Into tho ono ahead. List of Injured. Tho injured are: Chester Jenkins, Akron, both feet amputated; Frank Bretzius, Coshocton, both feet ampu tated; Mrs. Nina Harley, Akron, right leg sprained; Irvin Kline, Akron, bad ly bruised; Mrs. Josephine Kline, Akron, bruised and teeth knocked out; Mrs. William Althouse, Akron, bruiBed and teeth knocked out; Leroy Alt house, 12, Akron, hip crushed; Will iam Althouse, Akron, bruisod about head and body. Waltor Robenstein, Cuyahoga Falls, scalp wounds and bruised; Charles Hersberger, Akron, bruised; Mrs. Ju lian Snook, Akron, seriously bruised; Mrs. Gertrude Stone, Akron, bruised; L. K. Stone, Akron, cuts about head; Norma Smith, Akron, left leg broken; Louis Steinel, 7, both legs seriously cut and bruised; Homer Stewart, Bar berton, scalp wounds; William School er, Cuyahoga Falls, bruised; Walter Stanley, Cuyahoga Falls, bruised. Crews Were Experienced. Officials of the Northern Ohio Trac tion Co. mado an investigation of the accident in the afternoon. It is said they learned the brakes on the rear car had not balked and that the ac cident could bo attributed to the speed of tho car. Crews on both cars were experienced. Immediately following the accident, a special car was called from Sliver Lake Junction. It was turned into a temporary hospital. Physicians from Cuyahoga Falls and Akron were car ried to tho scene of the wreck, and after administering first aid to thoso seriously injured, accompanied to Akron the car bearing those hurt. Tho injured were taken to Akron city hospital. Chester Jenkins and Frank Bretzius, who wero standing on the rear plat form of the first car when the crash came, suffered amputation of their feet. They jumped as the cars met and went under the wheels. Physi cians fear they will not recover. Five Killed and one Hurt. Cleveland. Five persons were killed nnd one injured by trains and trolley cars in Cleveland In 24 hours. Ono woman and ono man are unidentified. Anna Gedlon, a clerk, was hit and killed by a Lake Shoro train. An unidentified man was struck and killed by a Pennsylvania train at noon. Ludwig Turk, 8, was run down and killed by a Lake Shore freight. An unidentified woman stepped from an outbound Chagrin Falls line enr at Stop 12 and was hit and killed by an inbound car. Miss Helen Galenskl, 19, was killed and a girl companion slightly injured when struck by a trolley car. Aviator Fal'c 60 Feet, Lives. Akron. The second fatality at tho Silver Lake aviation field vas narrowly averted when John Kin lnlskl, eighteen, aviator, fell 50 fee. In his machine while making a flight. A break in tho propeller was tho cause of tho accident, ldunlnskl sustained a sprained anklo. Files Across Lake Erie. Sandusky. Harry N. Atwood, tho avator, in his hydro-aeroplane flew across Lako Erlo. Leaving Sandusky nt 3 i). m. ho landed shortly after 6:30 near Arnhorstburg, Ont., on tho De troit river, a few miles south of De troit. Hadn't Walked for 70 Years. Churdon, After being unable to walk for seventy years, Mlsf Sarah Wolls, 76, Is dead In Clarldon Sho had been an invalid slnco five years of ago. liIISS ELIZABETH HOWRY. X A'NlXWW-.A VAMinPIH .J-. , ; : i "-. i ';?."- Miss Elizabeth Howry, daughter of Justice and Mrs. Howry of Washing ton, la a chum of Mls3 Margaret Wil son, the president's daughter. Her father has just been made chief Justice of the United States Court of Claims. L GUILTY OF CHARGES Probers Make Report on Immorality Accusations. Pittsburgh's Board of Education Or ders That Superintendent Heeter Be Suspended and That He Be Giving a Hearing. Pittsburgh, Pa. Superintendent of Schools S. L. Heeter, into whose morality a committee of citizens went as an investigating body, Appointed by the board of education, was ad judged guilty of "making improper advances and taking unwarranted lib erties" with three women In the report of the committee made to the board. The board received the report and ordered that a copy be placed In the hands of the superintendent, that ho be suspended and that, under provi sions of tho school code, ho bo ac corded a hearing. The finding of the committee was unanimous on the Immorality charges, but In tho matter of an alleged re fusal to pay the bill of a teacher's agency, the majority found that tho superintendent "made an Improper and dishonest proposition to use his official position in order to compro mise a claim made against him indi vidually." The latter case, known as tho Brew er letter, was brought about by a claim for monies alleged to bo duo for services in getting Heeter his po sition. In response to letters, Heeter is said to have written offering to find under his jurisdiction positions for applicants to the agency In pay ment of the claim against him. Tho dissenting oto was that of the Rev. George R. Shelton of tho Second Presbyterian church. With the report the committee sub mitted to the board of education a sealed bulky package containing tho testimony taken in the investigation. This the board declined to make pub lic. Rumors associating Mr. Heeter's name with charges brought by a do mestic, who was taken from his homo to a hospital in a serious condition, began 11 weeks ago. When It was thought tho girl would dlo, the coron er was summoned and Heeter was Im plicated in the girl's statement. Heeter was indicted, arrested, tried and found not guilty. Ho then re turned to his duties, having been I given leave of absence in tho course of his trial. Then followed a demon stration or strike of school children and rumors associating Heeter's name with other unpleasant cases than that of the domestic. In order to clear tho situation, tho board of education, unable to got any thing but anonymous charges, author ized tho appointment of a committee of citizens to take testimony, and in vestigate tho truth or falsity of these charges. This committee was composed of W. H. Stevenson, president of tho chamber of commerce, Rabbi J. Leon ard Levy, Bishop Cortlandt White head of tho Protestant Episcopal dio cese, A. Leo Well, president of tho Voters' Civic league, Valentino Bario, labor leader, and Rev. Dr. Shelton, English Poet Laureate Dies. London. Alfred Austin, 78, poot, laureate ot England, Is dead. Ho was educated for tho law and upon gradu ating from tho London university in 1853 ho practiced for' throe years. When his father, Joseph Austin, mer chant and magistrate, died In 1SC1, Austin devoted himself to travel nnd writing. Ho married Miss Hester Ho-mnn-Mulook In 18G5, nnd lived at Swlu ford Old Manor, Ashford, Kent, Among his most notable poems ai "Randolph, u Tale of Polish Qriof; 'FortunatiiB, tho Pessimist." 'vj ikm . v p t xv, 'l i -?'. tsaaK Buckeye Notes I Wcllston. John HarklnB, slxty-ono, doped to Kontucky with Naomi Wil son, n school girl In her 15th year, nnd was married. Sandusky. As tho result of a col lision between an automobile nnd a motorcyclo hare, Charles Stnmni, res taurant proprietor, is dead and An thony Mlschnri is injured. Limn. Anxiety to do a kind ly deed cost tho life of Charles Herrmann, 73, oldest employe of tho Cincinnati, Hamilton & Dayton rail road, when the aged man was struck and killed by an incoming southbound passenger flyer. Herrmann went to tho assistance of a friend nnd em ploye of the road. Ho failed to heed tho whistle of tho engine. Bellefontaino. Leo Huston, 15, was shot In tho abdomen and probably fatally injured whllo he and his young er brother were hunting frogs. Sandusky. The Canadian pa trol boat Vigilant, cruising near the border line, according to fisher men returning hero lifted and confis cated largo quantities of Ashing nets which, owned In Ohio, wero found in Canadian Lako Eric. Tho nets be longed to Vermilion Arms and Indi viduals and was worth $500 to $3,000. It was taken to Port Stanley. FIndlay. Thousands of Find lay's patriots Friday with meas ured tread flled past a bathub dis played on the court houso lawn. Tho action was part of Friday's Memorial day program. The bathtub in ques tion was that used by Capt. SIgsbco of the battleship Maine. The federal government gave the tub to Findlay. The relic will be dedicated with cere mony within n few months and mount ed on a pedestal in front of the court house. Manchester. Elmer Green, who killed his brother-in-law, Tom Stew art, in a brawl was found guilty of manslaughter. Green's father. Indict ed at the same time, was released. Columbus. Touched by the pleas of the prisoner's wife, Governor Cox pardoned Harry J. Miller, acting sergeant of Company K, Ohio Nation al Guard, who was sentenced to servo two years in tho pen by a court mar tial for assaulting a superior officer while his company was doing guard) nnd relief duty at Dayton during tho recent flood. Chnrdon. Truly the uses of tho parcels post system are many and variegated. The latest is washing by mail. Many farmers re siding on rural routes mall a soiled shirt or collar to the Chardon steam laundry, and the postman delivers them in a day or two, just hi time for the social event. The. parcels post is increasing monthly tho profits of that industry. Columbus. Vigorous protests against repeal of the Sunday post-i ofllce closing law as advocated by the White Rats, an actors' organiza tion, and the Commercial Travelers' association, and against tho 1-cent let ter postage urged in bills presented to congress by Senator Burton of Ohio and Congressman Bartley of Georgia, marked tho annual session of the Ohio branch of the United National Associa tion of Postal Clerks here. Washington Court House. After being forced to jump head - first through a window by two women who caught him in their homo here early In tho morning, Leo Brandon, 21, was sent to the county jail suffering from a badly lacerated face and body. Brandon, it is alleged, was discov- pied by Mrs. Carrie Deer. Sho screamed and Mrs. Ray Maddox, who was sleeping in an adjoining room, camo to her assistance. According to tho police the women seized chairs and beat Brandon until he sprang through a closed window, Later ho was traced to his father's homo and arreBted on a chargo of burglary. Delphos. Clarence Nichol, lino type operator for the Herald and Courant, received a fatal electric shock while attempting to adjust a wlro guaid over an Incandescent bulb. He was 22 years old and mar ried. Lima. While shooting at birds, Vernon Hydaer, 15, accidentally killed Ira Miller, 11, son of Charles Miller, a Spencervlllo undertaker. Bellevue. Wade Parker, 22, either committer suicide or was accident ally killed by the discharge of a riflo at Flat Ro'ck. Members of tho family hoard tho discharge of the gun and hurrying to tho kitchen found tho body on the floor with the gun be side it. Columbus. Mrs. Alvarettn John Bon, inmate of tho Columbus state hospital, has made forty attempts to end her life nco she was commit ted April 4, 1912, from Clark county, according to Superintendent Gilliam's report to tho state administration board. In ono attempt, Mrs. Johnson drovo an eight-peniiy nail Into her head with a fiatlron. Her latest ef fort, May 27, was to tio a ropo around hor neck, connect it to a pipe, and jump from a tublo. Sho Is still alive. Chardon. Services at the Con gregational church ended abruptly Sunday morning when Rev. T. D. f'hllllps of Mnllet Creek, Ohio, church and formerly of Cleveland, stopped his Bormon, said: "I am los ing tho thread of my discourse" and became temporarily speechless. Pa rishioners sprang to his assistance and ho was led from tho pulpit. Wollston, George Channel, a coal minor, became tho father of boy trip lets Sunday, all well. Channel breaks Iho family rocord, which wus good onougl), us each of his two brothers If fathor of twin sons. Remains of Old Civilization. Scattered throughout tho Caroline Islands, notably at Ponapeo and Lolo, aro mnsBlvo rulna, ono of a sort of Venice, whoso origin is wrapped In mystery. Hundreds of ncrcB In somo localities aro covored by tho romnlnn of walls, canals nnd earthwork ef a stupendous character. Thero aro old roads paved with stono blocks, an clont stono platforms, and on tho lagoons rulnB of what wero onco flBh weirs. Tho Islands offer a rich field for tho archaeologist. IF YOU AREA TRIFLE 8ENSITIVK about tnc size oi your buocb, you cnu wear m size Bmatlcr by nliakliiR Allen's Foot-Ease, the MitUeptlc powder, Into tUcm. Just tho tlilnff for Dancing Parties una for DrenldnK In New Blioos. aires InHtant relief to Tired, Aching, Bwollcn, Tender Feet, mid takes tho stlnpr out of Corns nnd Dmilons. Bamplen Flticn. Address Allen 8. OlmBtcd, Lo nor. N. Y. Adv, An Oregon inventor has patented a mnchino for quickly mending broken motion plcturo films. Mrs. Wlcslow'a Soothing Byrnp for Children teething, softens the (rums, reduces Inflamma Uon.olloya poin.ouraa wind college a boCtloJU And a vast amount of love Is adul terated with genulno monoy. HOW THIS WOMAN FOUND HEALTH Would not give Lydia EPink- ham's Vegetable Compound for All Rest of Medicine in the World. "Utica, Ohio. "I suffered everything" from a female weakness after baby came. 1 bad numb spells and was dizzy, had black spots bcV foro my eyes, my back ached and I was so weak I could hardly stand up. My face was yellow, even my fingernoila wero colorless and I hnd'displaccment. I took Lydia E. Pink- ham's Vogotablo Compound nnd now I am stout, well and healthy. I can do nil my own work and can walk to town and back and not get tired. I would not give your Vegetablo Compound for all the rest of the medi cines in tho world. I tried doctor's med icines and they did mo no good.'" Mrs. M itr Eablewine, R.F.D. No.3, Utica, Ohio. Another Case. Nebo, HI. 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