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0 0 000000000000000 w, tB1 ,Y tar th* favorite Homo ♦ Newspaper Id Delaware 4 4 4 THE DAILY JOURNAL-HERALD THE JOURNAI^HERALD BIICEIVES THE PVI.L UNITED PRESS WIRE NEWS REPORTS 00000000 0-+00000 + + + « ♦ X TEWS when it it to Mm; 0 4 X\ oar ads bring result- ♦ ♦ 0 ♦ •♦• + •»■♦■•♦■•♦■♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦.♦♦ WEATHER—Fair tonight and Sunday. DKLAWAKK.. OHIO, -.ATlllll.n KVKXIXG, -JULY 1, 1»1«. V Ol.l'ME 74. NO. 65. I-IUCE TEN CEXT8 PER WEEK \ f \ \\ ml X MEXICO IS i IN APPROVAL i OF REPLY Note I_ Published Beside the Ultimatum of Pres- *> ident Wilson FIRST FIELD ARTILLERY OF NEW YORK OFF, FOR THE BORDER PROMISE OF SECURITY; To All Americans When In formed of Lansing's Order to Leave ENLISTMENT By United Press. Mexico City, July 1.—The Mexico City newspapers today vigorously approved tbe statement given out yesterday by Foreign Secretary Aguilar commenting upon and refuting assertions in tbe American note. The foreign office statement was published in tbe same editions with the American note which was thus given to the public for the first time. The newspapers printed flrst a paragraph of President Wilson's communication and then inserted a paragraph of Secretary Aguilar's reply answering that particular charge. Officials said today the tone of Aguilar's statement was fully justified because at tbe tone of the American note. They complained that the (Jolted States has sent several extremely sharp and undiplomatic messages to the Mexican government and said that tbey had withheld publication of many of these communications because they did not wish to stir up hostility to the I'nited States. The foreign office announced today that immediately upon receipt of information that Secretary I^ansing Tf_<f'lBSued fresh warning for Americans to leave Mexico instructions were telegraphed to all civil and military authorities to give guarantees of protection to all Americans and other foreigners within their jurisdiction. The war office has received from ■Gen. Trevino a complete official report of the encounter at Carrizal, confirming the statement of the Mormon guide, I.em Spillsbury, that the Americans were the aggressors. Members of the second battalion of the First New York field artillery are shown pushing a heavily loaded truck out of a ruck in the road at, Van Cortlandt Park, New York city.. The artillerymen marched from the park to Yorkers, where tbey entrained at th* New York Central yards for Brownsville, Texas. Is "Understanding" of Gov I ernor Willis ancl Win Act Accordingly OFFERS SERVICES FOR Qip fl CC C W 0 C Mexican doty01u UrrCNot IS BEGUN WITH AWFULJISSAULT German Front Bathed in Artillery Fire for Ninety Miles WILL NOT BE HELD To Six-Year Time, Accord ing to Statement of Governor CAfiRANZA moors are OOS'l EXPECf REPLY Will BEJEFiANT Carranza Answer Not Expected to Bring Breach Between Countries ♦♦♦♦♦♦ w.u: BOOMS STOCK. ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ TENTED CITY Hy I'nited Press, Chicago. 111.. July 1. — Dan Cupid lores' the army. Chicago's June bride crop waa in a s!unip until the border alarm was sounded. The business picked up and the final score was 4.496. breaking all June records by MS. License clerks said the rush of itizen soldiery to the altar caused the boom in Cupid's stock ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦I ♦ ♦*! Near Fort Bliss Where 25, 000 Guafdsjnen Will Be Encamped FOR HOME USE ONLYs GOVERNOR REGULARS ARE BUSY Automobiles Are Comman deered by Mexican Authorities By United Press. Brownsville, Tex., July 1.—Concentration of Carranza troops just below the border Is proceeding apace. Fort Brown army officials announced today they had word from Mata- moras of tbe arrival there of General E. P. Nafarrate and 800 Mexican soldiers, sent all the way from Tampi- «©. Just prior to Nafarrate's arrival it was said General Ricaut, whom he. succeeded, commandered seven automobiles and personal property of wealthy residents, among whom was one belonging to an American named Puld, another the property of Secretary Bfteavendo of the Carranza consulate and a third belonging to a prominent Mexican physician. Battery F, Fifth U. S. field artillery, was encamped a mile outside of Brownsville today. Battery E of the same regiment, was enroute to Klo Grande City today. Was Note Published in Mex ico City Papers, Say? the Report By I'nited I'ress. Washington, July 1.—Contrary to messages reported in certain difp- ] lomatic quarters advices to General Carranza's American friends here today indicated that the first chief will not adopt a defiant tone in answering the I'nited States demands upon him. He will instead send a "firm note." emphasizing what he considers tbe presence of American troops in Mexico an infringement on Mexican sovereignty. The United Press informant whose information heretofore has been torrect, indicated the Carranza answer will not be such as to bring on a breach between the two countries. In some quarters too, today, is suggested the note may open the way to a mediation move. Foreign Minister Aguilar's statement published yesterday in Mexico City was interpreted here as being intended for :iom<- consumption; tbe state department has had no word that it was designed as an official answer to America's "gravest consequences" note. Despite Its language, state department men said it was manifestly milder than Carranza's first note. It did not demand withdrawal of the American expedition, though it suggested these forces had no right to stay there. The statement said nothing as to what course Carranza intends to pursue toward American forces now below the boundary. This la regarded as significant. BATTLE FLAGS Clearing Camp Sites Before Arrival of the Eastern Troops OKIA ON BUSINESS. London, July 1.—The war office this afternoon requested that In the Interests of public safety, travel ou the continent be restricted to persons having the most serious busine? IN STREET By Unite*. Press. Springfield. 0., July 1.—Will A. West, 64, pioneer Beilefontaine lawyer, was found dead on a street here today, having fallen down a flight of steps to the sidewalk. By I'nited Press. El Paso, Tex., July 1.— Today a tented city which will house thousands of militiamen is springing into life on the cactus decked plain near port Kliss. Before the end of the coming week there will be an army of "-5,001' National Guardsmen stretching from El Paso to Columbus, X. M. They will gradually assume the patrol duties of over 6,000 regulars who can lie rushed into Mexico to join General Pershing's column. Local authorities believed Carranza's statement from Mexico City yesterday might lead to the punitive expedition being reinforced. Whiie the militia's advanes on the border is screened by an official silence, lO.OOu from Pennsylvania and ! New .lorsey are the vanguard expect |ed here today. Regulars at Fort Bliss were hard at work today clear Ing the new camp site of mosquito and cactus. "I can give no information regarding troop movements,' General Bell stated. "1 have received instructions from Washington to this effect. But we expect the advance guard of the militiamen sometime today and others are enroute." The regulars relieved by the arrival of the National Guard will be held in momentary readiness for a dash into Mexico should war eventuate With the six thousand regu- By United Press. i lars from the EM Paso zone General Galveston. Tex., July 1.—The Pershing would have a punitive force steamer Dade arrived here today'of about 17,000 men. Tho latest with .no refugees trom Vera Cruz ; estimate of the American army now One thousand were landed toda> \ in Mexico is about 11,900. Even from the I'nited States transport' thus reinforced, Pershing will have Dixie and tbe steamer Herbert (1.' only a third of the number the Car- Governor Willis and his wife Sat-! urday carried in their arms and plae-l ed in the state house rotunda cases, the battleflags of civil war regiments' in which their fathers served. Mrs. Willis carried the flag of the| Twentieth O. V. I. in which har| father, John H. Dustin of Galena,; served. In tho governor's hands were col-; ors of the Forty-Eighth O. V. 1., the; regiment of J. B. Willis at Delaware, j the governor's lather. Tiie Hags have been stored in up-j stairs rooms at the statehouse, awaiting completion ,of the new bronze cases in the rotunda where all Ohio battleflags are to be dis-; played. REFUGEES FROM VERA I By I'nited I'ress. Columhus, July I.—Gov. Willis, after conference with Ad.j. (Ien. Hough, Col. Charles X. Zimmerman of the Fifth infantry and other high officers here, said today it is his understanding' that men who enlist in the Xational Guard for Mi service now need not continue in the guard after mustered out of federal service "unless they choose "Ohio military authorities will take that altitude and ad accordingly," the governor declared. "This knowledge ought to bring thousands into the militia who have been holding off, although ready to go as volunteers, fearing they would be tied up in six year enlistment contracts," Willis said. Willis said recruiting officers all throughout the state will be given this information and urged to use it as the basis for new appeals for vol unteers. Men already enlisted in the guard the governor said, are practically given a leave of absence while in federal Service with the privilege of deiising when they come home whether to stay in their regiments. "It's the fairest and squarest way to put the enlistment proposition up to Ohioans," Col. Zimmerman dei lar- ed following the conference. Zimmerman urged that formal blanks be gotten out to all recruiting officers in the state making plain to all recruits when they sign up that they will not be held for a full three year enlistment in active service and three years in reserve unless they want to be. 'BIO PUSH IS BEGUN" Major Charles Hiae. __ Major Charles Hine of Virginia, a graduate of West Point, who has filled every position on a railroad from brakeman to vice president, has offered his services to the war department. He was formerly uie president and general manager of the Southern Pacific railroad of Mexico and is familiar with the lines and railroad yards throughout the republic. During the Spanish-American war he commanded a battalion of volunteers Is the Watchword in London as the News Spreads Over City Ai GIRTS IN CIASS PEACE MEN By United Pre* - Columbus, July 1.-—Four boys in Khaki and six giris stood up with thf Class of .14 fledgling attorneys who today s ere SWOTS in to the Ohio bar by Chief Justice Hugh I, Nichols of tbe state supreme court. Soldier boys given leave to take the rath here today were Sergeant Milo Warner, Columbus, headquarters company. Fourth infantry: D. L Sears, Bucyrus, private in headquarters company. Kighth regiment: Corpora] Reed Powell, Columbus. cavalry Troop B. and Private Albert i'rtzke, Cleveland. Company F, Thirdi infantry, formerly of the Cleveland Grays. BV E. I). KKEX, I nfc«*d 1'res.s Staff ('orrexspondent. London, July 1.—The long expected British offensive began at 7:30 this morning with a tremendous smash against the German lines on a 20-mile front north of the Somme. This information was contained in brief special bulletins from army headquarters today. The British swept forward with a rush, capturing some enemy front-line trenches. Many German prisoners were taken. The British attacks were continuing with the greatest violence at the hour when the dispatches were filed. The first reports were flashed to London shortly before noon. Newspaper extras were grabbed eagerly in the clubs, hotels, on the streets— everywhere. Within a few minutes the word spread throughout London: "The big push has begun!" The war office thus far has issued no official statement. But the public, aroused by announcement early today that the Russians have captured the important Galician city of Kolo- tna. that the French have recaptured Thlautnnnt fort in the fightinir north- east cf Verdun and that the Italians are steadily pushing northward in the Trentino. accepted the bulletins ...- Indlcatinc that tlie long awaited svper-offen i\* of the allies has begun. The British thrust forward this morning followed four day- of the most lavish expenditure of shell- fire the world has ever known. The Q.rma_ front for nearly 90 miles from the Yser t.i the Somme was bathed in a never-ceasing flame -of artillery pounding, with the explosion of millions of shells. Cleveland—There were 1104 June brides in Cleveland or 171 more than ln June 1916 when the previous high record was set. Wylie. which arrived yesterday, but' were detained because of lack «fi quarantine facilities. One thousaid ' more are expected from Vera Cruz' tomorrow. ranza government has concentrated in a horseshoe around the Mexican expedition. The Mexicans are he lieved to have laid their plans for a quick blow by superior numbers in case of war BYJEXICO Those Who Went to U. S. to Aid Peace With out Authority By United Press Mexico City, Mex.. July 1.—The foreign office today formally repudiated the activities of labor leaders and socialists who went to tbe United States to participate in a peace conference. None of the Mexican- re* ceived any authorization from the Mexican government, it was said. and any agreement they enter into is unauthorized ;ind unofficial. The statement refers in particular to the activities of Dr. Atl and those associated with him who accepted an invitation from persons in the United States to un • • William J Bryan. ♦ ♦♦♦•♦••♦•-•••■*•-♦♦♦♦■♦-♦♦ ♦ K1KST "WAR BABV." ♦ 0 0 4 4 4 4 WII1IS CALLS FOR AID FOR By United Press. Washington C. H , July 1. . —Private Walter Cartright, Company M, Fourth O. tt. G.. claims to be the father of the ■** first "war baby born in Ohio. A son arrived at the Cartright home today while ihe father was at drill in the armory here. ♦ ♦ ♦ 04 + 0000 + 0+0000004 '■■ ! Who Are in Need When Men Are Called to Colors These Days Dayton — Mahlon Fagle, 4 5, in-■ mate of the state hospital for iniane H) -|>*j- IN PKE.HATIKE KOI KTH. died from injuries when struck on the chest by another patient. Ashtabula -— Ashtabula's Y. il. C. A. debt was lifted as the result of a campaign of $40,000. Teams raised over $45,000. / Canton—Tbe Disciple Bible/school with 7009 members Is tiie /largest in the world. Massillon, ()., July 1.-—In a premature Fourth of July celebration Carl McCHntock, 19, sustained the loss of his right hand. Earl McCHntock 22. the loss of his right eye and Joseph Simon, 20, and Melvin Simon. 17, were Injured when a toy cannon exploded. All are being treated tn a hospital. STAB-OS) TO DEATH. Cleveland, July 1.—James Foliano, 40, was stabbed to death today in his home. His assailant escaped. Police said the stabbing was wit nessed by Fotiano's daughter. Marion -John K. Kodgers, Erie railroader, was convicted by a jury of shooting his wife with intent to kill. Dayton—Burglars who ransacked home of Charles Zonors cooked and ste breakfast before they departed. By Un It- Cleveland, July 1.—An incendiary' fire in Lakewood today destroyed one house, damaged another, threatened a dozen, drove a score of persons to the street, injured two firemen and' caused $12,000 loss. A farmer tak-] ing produce to town discovered the' fire. By United Press. Columbus, July 1.—Gov. Frank B. Willis today urged publicly that every community in Ohio form an organization to provide for families of Xational Guardsmen called for Mexican service. He said the state, probably a little later, will take charge of the movement to care for soldiers' fam- i ii;-- oost■ utions col- ected snd .-ent direct to the state tr-Maurer and distributed through a committee of offirers. . "Meanwhile let the 'communities j as man., already have done so thar th" boys can march off to war with the knowledge their loved ones will be provided for," Willis urged. "We can't all go to war. hut all -of us i an help tfcOM who do." Beilefontaine — William Swisher, 63, dropped dead of heart failure when he discovered that his puVse had been stolen by a pickpocket. Fostoria— Fire destroyed plant of Kressler Automobile company, with $18,000 loss. St. Marys—T. & O. C. railroad will extend tracks from here to Ft. Wayn» cutting distance from Columbus to Chicago by 60 miles. "•-*•_
|Title||The Daily journal-herald. (Delaware, Ohio), 1916-07-01|
|Place||Delaware (Ohio); Delaware County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||July 1, 1916|
|Submitting Institution||Delaware County Historical Society|
|Rights||Online access is provided for research purposes only. For rights and reproduction requests or more information, go to http://www.ohiohistory.org/images/information|
|Place||Delaware (Ohio); Delaware County (Ohio)|
|File Size||25912003 Bytes|
0 0 000000000000000
,Y tar th* favorite Homo ♦
Newspaper Id Delaware 4
THE DAILY JOURNAL-HERALD
THE JOURNAI^HERALD BIICEIVES THE PVI.L UNITED PRESS WIRE NEWS REPORTS
00000000 0-+00000 + +
♦ X TEWS when it it to Mm; 0
4 X\ oar ads bring result- ♦
♦ •♦• + •»■♦■•♦■•♦■♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦.♦♦
WEATHER—Fair tonight and Sunday.
DKLAWAKK.. OHIO, -.ATlllll.n KVKXIXG, -JULY 1, 1»1«.
V Ol.l'ME 74. NO. 65.
I-IUCE TEN CEXT8 PER WEEK
MEXICO IS i
IN APPROVAL i
Note I_ Published Beside
the Ultimatum of Pres-
FIRST FIELD ARTILLERY OF NEW YORK OFF, FOR THE BORDER
PROMISE OF SECURITY;
To All Americans When In
formed of Lansing's
Order to Leave
By United Press.
Mexico City, July 1.—The Mexico
City newspapers today vigorously approved tbe statement given out yesterday by Foreign Secretary Aguilar
commenting upon and refuting assertions in tbe American note.
The foreign office statement was
published in tbe same editions with
the American note which was thus
given to the public for the first time.
The newspapers printed flrst a paragraph of President Wilson's communication and then inserted a paragraph of Secretary Aguilar's reply
answering that particular charge.
Officials said today the tone of Aguilar's statement was fully justified because at tbe tone of the American
note. They complained that the
(Jolted States has sent several extremely sharp and undiplomatic messages to the Mexican government and
said that tbey had withheld publication of many of these communications because they did not wish to
stir up hostility to the I'nited States.
The foreign office announced today
that immediately upon receipt of
information that Secretary I^ansing