|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 8||Next|
Loading content ...
♦ ♦ ♦ [" ATEST news earliest; the ♦ ♦ Ls paper with an eepinieen ♦ ♦ ♦ THE DAILY JOURNAL-HERALD THE JOURNAle-HEBALD RECEIVES THE FTJleLe UNITED PEEKS WIRE NEWS REPORTS ♦ ♦ ♦ TV /T * K *"; -sn<'l»l>'ng eaeler by ♦ ♦ ivl reading e»ur art* today ♦ ♦ ♦ t \ ■ WEATHER—Fair tonight and Saturday; cooler Saturday. DELAWARE. OHIO. FRIDAY EVENING, \l Ol ST ». 1910. VOLUME 74. NO. »l. PRICE TEN CENTS PER WEEK 3 S WOULD COME WITH STRIKE Arabians Fighting For Independence Impending Tie-up of 250,000 Miles of Railroad Would Bring the Worst Food Situation in Decades—Only Coast Cities and Those Located on Navigable Streams Would Escape—Milk, Perishable Foodstuffs and Coal Supply Would Be Threatened in Many Localities By I niie-el Prcaa, New York, Auk. 4.—The i supplies on hand there now, officials! ticjn commissioner there- said Kansas United said, would not last any length of j City could not stand a nation-wide suae* «<mi1iI Caee one of the most time." seriem* food -it nation* in decades If New York, being a clearing point the ihi-.-nt.-n.-ei strike of 100,000 for many other cities, could live foi railroad men should materialize and weeks, but until organization of mo- becorae a protraeted light a<cording tor transportation could be achieved to opinieins collected in a score of the there would 08 some suffering. Some larKW cities by the I'nited Press to- of tbe producing territory up state day. The impending tie up of 250,- could be- tapped ny way of the Hud- T* OOO miles of railroad by the army of son. railway employe* nemld lie the Pittsburg, located on three rivers, greatest of all strikes, so would the might thereby be saved from a real resultant los* anel suffering; be the food stringency. City officials there greatest, to business bk_ from coast saiel automobile transportation un- iii coii-t declared. I doubtedly would figure in relieving Coast cities and cities locate-d on ' the situation. There are large sup- navigabile streams would be leasti plies in Pittsburg at present—suffi- affected, according to the symposium cient to last several weeks. of opinions. Hut they would be hard Would Suffer IJttle. hit nevertheless. I lioston would suffer very little ac- Rabies Would Keel Brunt. cording to Prof. Casmingham, statis- .m Ha hies ami e hildren would t'e-e-1 the- tieian and railroad expert of Har- brunt of such a strike. There would vard, despite the fact that tbe flour ducing centers, obviously be great difficulty in sup- supply there now is low. Boston plying perishable food stuffs to thick- now has enough butter and eggs in ly populated centers, even with wat-' warehouses to last through the win- er facilities. Shortage of milk iter, but meat would be very scarce, would be the first felt, the opinions' Prof. Cunningham said, agree. Shortage of other foodstuffs Interurban trolleys and water fa- would come according to how per- rilitl.es would prevent extreme suf- ishable they are, as well as to sup-jfering in St. Louis, business men and plies held in ware-house's and storage j officials there said, plants. James Wilson, president of the Some cities could get along after wholesalers' board of trade at San a fashion for anywhere from two' Francisco said provisions in ware- weeks to two months, steps having, houses there would last probably 30 already been taken by city officialsj days, giving ample time for replen- and public organizations looking to-; ishing stock by water traffic, ward motor supply trains that would1 Los Angeles feels even more se- scour outlying districts for food-, cure than San Francisco, chamber of stuff!' eomnierce members declaring the railroad strike 24 hours. From Denver and St Paul and Cleveland, came opinions that thi strike would not be felt, except for lack of milk for from two week.-, to a month. Coal Problem llael. In all cities, however, emphasis was laid on the suffering that would be caused from lack of milk. Man:> pointed out that the problem of getting coal would be- very difficult to solve. In Kansas City and manj other cities officials said coal shorl- age would mean no motive power for the thousand and one. uses to which it is put. Many officials said gasoline shortage for automobiles, etc., would prove a hardship since motor vehicles would be largely depended on for bringing foodstuffs from pro JNDRED BE ORPEDO IIS Italian Mail Steamer Letimbro Sunk by Submarine in Mediterranean and But Three Boat Loads of Survivors Accounted For—Many Women and Children Are Believed to Be Lost Philadelphia is one of these. city could hold out from three to Woulel l'se Autos. four months, with some litle incon At the city statistician's office venience. There are unlimited sup- there, it was stated, that authorities plies of meat, flour and non-perish- would mobilize 34,000 automobile*] able produce there, it was learned, to gather supplies from the- rich K. ('. Is Pessimistic, farming lands for 40 miles west, The moat pessimistic opinion came south ami north of the city. The1 from Kansas City. The transporta- A typical Ara encampment US eteni DEMOCRATS NAME REED FOR SENATOR STRIKE IS 10 BE By I'nited Press. i self as optimistic over a successful Washington, Aug. 4. Indications'termination of the pending difficulty. that the I'nited States government is; After talking with the president for rapidly formulating the course of'a half hour, he prepared a state- action it will pursue should the' ment authorized by the president, threatened railroad strike material-1 Before he could give it out, howev- ize were seen today In series of con-1 er, the president called him on the ference* between President Wilson j telephone requesting another confer- and Judge Chambers of the U. S. ence. board of mediation and conciliation. At the conclusion of the second The question also was discussed one It Is believed likely a statement at length at the cabinet meeting. outlining the administration's posl- An Arab force dispatched to the army and hat named a comi Hedjas coast of the Red Sea after lice instructor. the fali of Jeddah has captured the The grand sheriff of Mecca, the Turkish garrison, fort and town of j chief magistrate of the Holy City. Yembo, saj a dispatch from Ca med bis independence of Tur- Tlie troops in tbe Turkish garr SOD ki>h rule early in June and he was were made- prisoners and many gunsI supported by tbe Arab tribes in the ami ammunition was captured. veal a:.d centra] parts of Arabia. The- Apparently, the dispatch adds the sheriff began operations and in a grand sheriff of Mecca the house in order. put! time bad raptured the garrl- - urrangli'.- 'sons'at Mecca] Jeddah, the chiel - a- for the publication of a weekly ofli-jport o:' Arabia and the town of Taif. cia 1 journal, wherebj d opin ions may be conveyed to the Ifembo is the Red Sea port of the city of Medina, which lies 125 miles He lias appointed an Arab to coll- -vest the customs at -leddab, has nominal ed doctor- to stnely hygiene in thi cities It is a place of transit from Egypl to the holy By United Press London, Aug. 4. Between 8o and lob persons are- missing and may- have- perished in the sinking of the- Italian mail steamer Letimbro, by a submarine in the- Mediterranean. Included among those unaccounted for are- many women and children. Dispatches received here todav said that only three- boat load- e>f survivors have been landed thus far. two at Syracuse and erne at Malta. ivors declared that a panic ensued during the lowering of the- aa the submarine, overhauling th-- steamer after a shor' chase. beg in shelling her at close range. A number of passengers and erea are reported to have been killed and wo-nide-d by shell fire. The Letimbro is the flrst large passenger liner sunk by a submarine in —viral months. She was attacked by one of the fleet of Austro-Ger- iiian submerslbles, which has displayed great activity in the Mediterranean within the past few days. 45,000 STOLEN IN DARING HOLD-UP By United Press Detroit. Midi.. Aug. I.—Masked bandits thi-. afte-rneeon held up and robbed tbe bank messenger e.l the Blirroajghe \elelnig Maehine Ceemptuir and <-*e-ii|M-d with 945,000. \ guarel named CeOfMT, «fie> »a> with ihe messenger, \va» sheet. The me-senge-i W8* re-turn in;; limn a IkuiJ> with the- company's payroll. ARVESTS G WILLIS "SORE" AT CRITICISM OF OHIO GUARD FOR EXTRAVAGANCE AT CAMP . vatev km From Starvation for ai Least Two More Years, Organization Is Good and Allied Blockade Will Not Cause Lack of Food in the Empire ti - At the recent Missouri primary Chambers held his first confer- tlon on the strike situation would be! JamP8 A Reed was renomiaated for senator by the Democrats. Mr. Reed ence at the White House with the j made either at the White House or president at 9 o'clock. Upon enter- at the United States board of media ing tbe conference, he expressed him 1 tion and conciliation. COLONE DUBBED "JUDAS ISCARIOT" BY MOOSE WHO CAMPAIGN FOR "PRINCIPLE" has taken an active Interest in Mis-j souri politics since he began the' practice of law in Kansas City in i 1887. He Is just finishing his first term in the I'nited States senate. Hi United Pn mowed down aith machine guns. Berlin, Aug 1. German; enters Similarly foreign reports that extra- the thir't year of the war with ordinary limitations have been piac- enough food supplies to carrj her eel on the individual supply of foodiat yv;i! through it least two more years, de- so as to injure the health of the spite the allied blockade food dicta- population especially growing youths tor Adolph Von Batoeki told th- are based on absolute ignorance or United Press today. "The food cris- are intentionally false. "Until recently our greatest differences arose from imperfect or-,, ganizatlon Out of the mistakes! made earlier ln the war we have; gathered enough experience to pre- is nai- p harvest age in , is so we •!..- -■ to hold lift:: - crops. German ssed," said Batoeki. The i good equalling the avei met and everything nized that we begin th MID-AUGUST, THEY SAV. Cleveland, Aug. 4.—It will be | mid-August before the presidential united in declaring the party still j campaign gets nnder way in Cleve- The Bull-alive; organized a campaign com-|land' Politicians said today. The By United Press. Indianapolis, Aug. 4. Moose today presented the spectacle | mittee; denounced the "delivery" tojnew central committees of both par- of a party without a name at the j the Republican party by former lead- "e9 V? » "• closed at primaries head of its ticket going into a cam- j era and decided not to hold a na- u»™Bt paign not to elect a president but | tional convention. Burton Vance of Kentucky, led starvatii bees di i surplus enahlinc us r i fourth, even a ting on the ne-xt food stanil Independent of the M.,r\iitiuii. . '-iimors, there is no -many. There have -• nt a repetition. For instance many cities re-commended me-atless weeks, but found this unnecessary and Inadvisable." The- harvests in Poland. Belgium. northern Frame- and other territories occupied by the German army will be sufficient for the civilian general - o I "Approxtmatelj spent eree t laying sewers an building me-.-- gbe - all federal money. Buildings were - recti d to illiic prints furnished Ohio officers by the war department. Officers in charge- ol camp construction were mustered into federal service. at the r o • -•■ Just aa soon as the ■ .win Id permit. ; built a permanent and it has proved its w cases of sickness, esldemics, and the ju.-.t that kind of a camp ir boys have been held i-ks waiting war depart- lent. ' j \dj. Gen. Benson Hough and Col \V. H. Duffy, camp quartermaster, who was in charge of camp construction, declined to be quoted, n the I pointing out they are now in federal servie-e and Citing the I'm t no criti- "Camp Willis, designated . the clam of the-ir acts has been mad-- of- war department as Ohio's mobilize-' ficially. lion camp, was prepared according to' "] believe the faci a Aug. 4. Gov. Willis as over a news i.- to nditurea at Can Bade ami signatfon of reaponsi • era may be demanded." "The report, if true, .- rank | justice to Ohio officers Wh i 1 their energies to carry out war de- I partment orde-rs for mobilization of Ohio troops, Willis declared In the Washington dispatch was the statement, e redited an official of the quartermaster general's division that "Camp Willis was in shape for the temporary oe- cupation of troops without th- sity of much money being spent, ' and that the responsibility for these expenditures rests entirely i in .:'. sanita: worth In the I need Jui now that Ol hen : >r ment e^p ■u orders and Instructioi war elepartment and - in thi - | onb' il.iutant commi nl Buckeye News Briefs ihich women were populations, Batoeki believes oooooooooooooooooooooooooo to win tbe balance of power in the, electoral college. If the Bull Moose in «"» a"ack on Theodore Roosevelt can get this club, they plan to use | using such names as Judas Iscariot It over the two old parties to ad-; and declaring that the colonel will ance progressive principles. I "go down in history as the greatest John M. Parker, candidate for vice! Benedict Arnold of this age." president will go it alone aa a result' of the national conference of pro- \ , LORAIN — The annual picnic of gresslves which closed last night. , Erie and Lorain county farmers will The thirty , FIRE AT STEEL PI.AXT. Adrian, Mich., Aug. 4 Kire of unknown origin almost completely ruined the plant of the Adrian Steel casting company here early this morning. Damage is estimated at $40,000. Oddities in News Today MT. VHRNON—Robert Day, progressives present be held tomorrow at Crystal Beach. I 111 of infantile paralysis. 0 0 o 0 0 o o c ooooooc-oc wr- ed wat- Mrs. J. H H. \\ ' BAYi»; thieve* o o o o o c Q o c o TOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO iiN'.V. - Snow replae lain street today when ik moved into Rear] : home. G N'. J. — Finnicky ei entrance to ',. . Sarinus Relchnitzer'i home- disregarded valuables and .-tuff"!! thenise-lves on ham sandwich! BUCYRUS Fire of unknown origin destroyed the machine shop of the Carrol Foundry company, re- damage ■• tlmated at: $1 00,900. :':, . with free Y - Eli M I RONTON •• ins;' held b: ■ Re- 21, hi pending seari b M i Weal John SEW YORK—George W. The CINCINNATI rt Theobald for the body of his fathe-r, whi Iwas kilh-il ami a companion serious- teriously eiiBappeared July :!4. [ly hurt when their auto collided with ll K I. L EFONTAINI. - Ba -4. a young bridegroom, en) m sleep sitting on a railroad tnton, Pa., a 400 pound in-'a street car. valid, achieved the ambition of his LORAIN—John Brenneu. 10, life- tii.it of seeing New York—by from injuries when struck over the track ai I killed site! being conveyed sight seeing on aafbaek by a chum while playing glne. automobile bed SlUN'KY—Leo Barning. 4. waa W0O8TER Seven were shot and killed when his brother injured when they were hurleet down accidentally discharged a gun. a lu-foot embankment from the auto MARION—Si-ty-five employ-s of driven by Frank Rlw, "n. which the Columbus, ' laware and Marion turned turtle. BRIN'KHAVKN—A liOO-barrel oil well was drilled on N W, Robinson's farm.
|Title||The Daily journal-herald. (Delaware, Ohio), 1916-08-04|
|Place||Delaware (Ohio); Delaware County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||August 4, 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||25300729 Bytes|
♦ [" ATEST news earliest; the ♦
♦ Ls paper with an eepinieen ♦
THE DAILY JOURNAL-HERALD
THE JOURNAle-HEBALD RECEIVES THE FTJleLe UNITED PEEKS WIRE NEWS REPORTS
♦ TV /T * K *"; -sn<'l»l>'ng eaeler by ♦
♦ ivl reading e»ur art* today ♦
WEATHER—Fair tonight and Saturday; cooler Saturday.
DELAWARE. OHIO. FRIDAY EVENING, \l Ol ST ». 1910.
VOLUME 74. NO. »l.
PRICE TEN CENTS PER WEEK
WOULD COME WITH STRIKE
Arabians Fighting For Independence
Impending Tie-up of 250,000 Miles of Railroad Would Bring the Worst
Food Situation in Decades—Only Coast Cities and Those Located
on Navigable Streams Would Escape—Milk, Perishable Foodstuffs and Coal Supply Would Be Threatened in Many Localities
By I niie-el Prcaa,
New York, Auk.
i supplies on hand there now, officials! ticjn commissioner there- said Kansas
United said, would not last any length of j City could not stand a nation-wide