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V 9 > ***************** M AKE whopping easier by reading our ads today ***************** THE DAILY JOURNAL-HERALD THE elOCRNAJUHERALD RECEIVES THE FULL UNITED PRESS WIRE NEWS REPORTS ■♦••♦■■♦•♦-♦•♦♦♦♦♦♦•♦•■♦•■♦•♦♦♦ N EWS wben it ta mem; * onr ads bring PSSSmmt * * * * * * *.* ************ WEATHER—Fair tonight, wanner in south and east portion*. Thurxday fair and cooler. DELAWARE, OHIO. WEDNESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 4. l»l«. VOLUME 74. NO. 14«. PRICE TEN CENTS PER TRIAL OF CHAS. DANIELS BEGUN IN LIMA COURT Three Hundred Masons Journey to Worthington By I'nited Press. I.iiua. Oct. 4.—Positive identification of Charles Daniels, negro, whose trial for the assault on Mrs. Vivian Baber in her home ou Aug. 29, begaii at 9 this morning, was to be the main point in Prosecutor Ortha A. Barr's work at the opening session of the trial. Both the state and defense regard the identification of Daniels as tlie- li n point in the testimony. Mr. and Mrs. Baber, Mrs. ilaber's mother, Mrs. Catherine Kelly, Sheriff Eley, Deputy Sheriff Watt, and physicians and police have been called by the state to testify this morning. Though Sheriff Eley and Prosecutor Barr would not give any hint of what precautions would be taken at the trial to guard Daniels from the wrath of the public, it was believed special guards would lie stationed throughout the court room to prevent any violence. No one it is said, ls to be allowed inside the railing of the court room except court officials and attaches. It is known that special guards have been stationed In the county jail and court house since Daniels has heen returned to the county jail here. This is the result of the violence done by a mob which sought to lynch Daniels and seriously injured Sheriff Eley when he refused to give up Daniels or reveal his hiding place. The shet'ff was strung up to a telephone pole and cruelly abused. Daniels was hidden In first one county jail then another for weeks. For several days he has been in jail here with some of the leaders of the mob which sought his life. Some difficulty is expected in securing a jury because of the intense feeling against Daniels. Prosecutor Barr, however, said he expected to finish the trial in two days. Judge William Klinger will hear the case. By United Press. Worthington, Oct. 4.—Three hundred Masons, representing 67 of the 80 Ohio councils, journed here today for the centennial celebration of the Grand Chapter of Ohio. A barbecue was held on the lawn of the old John Snow homestead, where tbe grand chapter was formed 100 years ago. Prominent Women on Hughes Alliance Campaign Train I Over 200 Applicants By H. O. HAMILTON Unlte<l Pres* Staff tforreiiponrient. New York, Oct. 4.—The National baseball commission, all members of which are in New York today, probably will take up at once Manager J-ohn McGraw's accusation that certain members of his team, particularly Pitcher Perritt, acted as "quitters" in yesterday's Ttrooklyn game. The victory of the Dodgers cinched the National league pennant for that club. According to every member of the commission McGraw'B imputation, if true, caBts a stain on organized baseball which will have to be wiped out by the most rigid measures. One member, Governor John K. Tener, president of the National league, while he admitted the seriousness of. the situation, refused to take McGraw's remarks seriously. He believes an entirely new light will be cast on it later today. By I'nited Press. Columbus, Oct WilhTake Service Tests HUUbLfLLI AND TAFT More than 20( applicants for the job of state liquor license i oiiiinission Inspectors Friday will take civil service tests here at the state house. Civil service commissioners owinir to the large number of applications, will examine all applicants here Instead of in Toledo Cleveland, Dayton ar!< 1 Cincinnati, ns announced at first. tuns WIDEN BREACH IN Ti Left U> right: Mrs. William C. ItonHireht. Mrs. Kiieta OHMS l*orr. Miss Maud Miner, Mrs. diaries S. Whitman, Mrs. Travis H. Whitney. Mrs. Charles E. Hughes. Mrs. Wm. R. Willcox, Birch Helms and Gov. W. C. Forbes Here are some of the prominent persons who were aboard the women's campaign train for Hughes as it pulled out of New York Monday. M rs. Hughes will not be aboard the train during the trip, but she was present to wish a pleasant journey to the women who will tour 2 8 states during October and the first days of No- vemtier in behalf of the Republican ticket. By HENRY WOOD r inbred Press Staff CorresjHmdcnt With the French Armies on the Somme, Oct. 4 —The allies have now widened their breach in the German iTreasury McAdoo. Secretary of Agri ORATORY TOEXCEE By United Press. Columbus, Oct. 4.—Democratic state headquarters Wednesday said their campaign from now on in Ohio, from the standpoint of oratory, "will I surpass anything attempted in pre- | vious campaigns." William Jennings Bryan. Vice President Marshall, Secretary of the lines on the Somme front over a 4 kilometer front (about 2b miles) to a maximum depth of IS kilometers (about H% miles). In the early days of the offensive the allied attacks were delivered on a front extending from a point north of the Albert- Kapaume highway to a point north of Chaulnes. The capture last week of Thiepval extended the British attacks almost to the Ancre Brook. The French reached south of Chaulnes and captured the village of Chilly. A heavy rain that hindered operations for two days, ceased falling yesterday noon and artillery began tuning up, particularly south of the river. North of the Somme the French last night completed the conquest of a German trench between Morval and St. Pierre Vaast wood, taking 200 prisoners. South of the river, there was a violent bombardment in the region of Belloy-En-Santerre but no important infantry fighting. culture Houston, Senator Thomas P. Gore of Oklahoma and former Governor David I. Walsh of Massachusetts are headllners. scheduled as follows: Bryan, October 23. Greenville, Wapakoneta, Ottawa and Hicksville. Vice President Marshall, Oct. 16, at Newark with Senator Pomerene; Oct. 17 at Canton with M. A. Daugh- erty of Lancaster. Secretary McAdoo, Oct. 10, place yet to be determined. Secretary Houston, Oct. 19, Wooster and Bucyrus; Oct. 20, Defiance and Bowling Green. Senator Gore, Oct. 11, Lima. Governor Walsh, Oct. 12, Cleveland; Oct. 13, Delaware and Piqua; Oct. 14, Hamilton. LICENSES REVOKED Opera Singer Now Hero Oil III r Mpro In the Artillery Service"" HlU-IMO CLEVELAND'S 1ERAUCHI, NEW PRIME MINISTER By United I'r . Tokio, Oct. I. -Marshall Terauchi has been appointed prime minister succeeding Count Okuma, who resigned yesterday. Count Marshall Terauchi, the new ■Iapene-.se- premier, holds the highest rank in the Japanese army and until his appointment to the premiership today, was governor-general of Korea. Terauchi, a fighting man strongly supported by Japanese leaders favoring a strong military policy, is understood to have been the candidate of the upper house of the Japanese parliament. He has been described by writers as the champion of an aggressive expansionist policy, particularly with reference to China. One Japanese newspaper declared recently that if Terauchi ever succeeded Okuma as prime minister it would not be long before a Japanese army was on the road to Pekin. By United Press. Columbus, Oct. 4.—The state medical board has revoked licenses of Drs. Theodore Jacobson of Cleveland and G. W. Walker of Rosevllle. The doctors were charged, among other things, with having profession- By JOHN H. IIE A RLE Y United Press Staff Correspondent With the Italian Army Near Goritz, Sept. 4.— (By Mail)—Rudolph Pili, formerly of the Manhattan and Metropolitan Opera companies was one of the Italian war heroes who took part in the dash that drove the Austrians from Monte St. Michele. Pili was in Rome at the ootbreak of the war rehearsing Rigoletto. He was engaged to sing the leading role at the Adriano in Rome and was programed to appear at 9 o'clock one evening. On tbe noon of the same day he was called to the colors and al connection with an illegal prac-; now he is serving as the commanding titioner, and with publishing "ex--! lieutenant of an artillery battery travagantly worded advertisements," here on the Carso. Pill's mellow contrary to rules of the board. i tenor came floating out from a little slunk at the foot of St. Michele while By United Press. Cleveland, O., Oct. 4.—"Jim J'jhn- son" who admits he has worn prison stripes a good part or his life, arrived in Cleveland today and threw down the gauntlet to the whole city. "I want a chance to go straight,'' Jim said, "and I'm here to see whether Cleveland will give me that chance." "I spent nine years in jail learning to go straight. But they preach the straight road to US guys and RET ATM By J. P. VODER I uite»l Pii-se. Sniff <<>rr<-s|K>ii<l«-nt New York, Oct, i Strains from the ex-president's harmon; dnel -till cloyed the atmosphere around Republican headquarters today. Wm. H. Taft and Theodore Roosevelt had met shaken hands AND spoke-n. Two years ago they met at a funeral. Last night it was a sort of christening bee. The christenee was 'harmony.'' The Union League club was the christening spot. No mere reporters were permitted to desecrate the scene—but— Roosevelt and Taft did shake hands. They both asked "how d'you g do?" but neither answered the question. There wasn t anyone who heard any dear Will or dear Theodore stuff. The two merely nodded, Taft stuck his hand out. Roosevelt grabbed it, gave it one up and down pump and dropped it. Then the two with Chauncey M. Depew standing between them stood in line while all the big Republicans in New Y'ork city passed along behind open faced suits and with outstretched hands that itched to be shaken by two former presidents and a would be president—it was Charles E Hughes—on the same night. That much ts agreed to today hy i everyone who was inside, while the ! reporters were kept outside looking in. As to just who got the colonel ■ and Judge Taft together thwre is difference of opinion. Taft arrived before Roosevelt and had taken his place in line when Roosevelt, shaking hands right and left appeared. Some say Governor Whitman hooked his arm through the colonels, led him over to Taft and said "Mr. Taft lure 'a Colonel Roosevelt." Some say George R. Sheldon did the deed. ATTACKED By I'nited Press. London, Oct. 4.—The Rumanian army that crossed the Danube into Bulgaria is under attack from three sides. ' Small Rulgarian forces, detached from the garrisons at Rustehukami Silistria advanced against the invad- ATTEMPTS TO STOP STRIKE The board, meeting here yester-; snack at tne toot or st. Mienete wnne. thPn tney don.t never give us a ers from west and east while German day, restored the license of Dr. L. 'Austrian cannon boomed an accom-1 cnance when we shake the stripes. F. Preston, formerly of Cincinnati,. paniment in the distance. I want a job- any kind of a job. Just which was revoked two years ago, Pili's brother, Dr. Thomas Pili, is|gjve me a chance, Cleveland." when Preston had published claims practicing in Philadelphia. His sis- Johnson isn't his real name lie- in regard to a cure for tuberculosis, j ter, Mrs. Aida Monticelli, lives in!js 27 and the pallor of the prisons Identifies Missing Son Wn_L USB OITY "\" The members of tbe Business Girls' club enthusiastically accepted the invitation to use the gymnasium and bowling alleys of the local Y. M. C. A. one night each week during the coming winter. A sewing class under the direction of Miss Lucy Cowgill and a glee are two of the plans now being considered by the girls. NEW YOBK—Spurned by the girl of his choice, Michael Mamardl wanted to end lt all. So before her eyes, he swallowed the contents of a vicious looking green bottle. Physicians said afterward hair tonic ls more or less harmless. By United Press. Lima, Oct. 4.—The body taken from McCululogh's lake here yesterday has been Identified as John M. Boyston, 27, of this city. Identification was made by Boyston's mother. She had reported to police last week that her son was missing. She found him in the morgue last night. Royston went to his death less than 300 yards from his home. The board likewise recognized , Washington, and his American sweet- Lakeside hospital of Cleveland as a I heart in Cincinnati. training school for nurses, provided j the hospital will abandon its special course to train nurses as apothetists. Launch Street Car Campaign For Wilson Brooklyn Clinches Flag still linger on his cheeks, but he's full of hope. "I'm challenging Cleveland's hu- liy I'nited Press. New York, Oct. 4.—While the pangs of milk hunger began to hurt Bulgarian and Turkish moved up the on the East Side today Mayor Mitchel Varna railway and began a frontal as mediary, tried to stop the up-state assault. The battle has been raging milk strike He had a proposal from since Monday with the result still in the Dairymen b league—the produc- doubt. At the same time the fighting i is to deal with the Hig Three dis- in Dobrudja and in Transylvania,jtributers without league recognition where the Rumanians are on the of-, but with the demanded increases in tensive, is growing more violent. With [.rices under a six months contract. manity," Jim said as he started out!tlleir Russian allies the Rumanians; From statements of distributers, how- in search of "that job." iare attacking with the utmost vigor,'ever, it seemd there must be rejec- seemingly to prevent the enemy from tion or modification of this plan if i shifting reinforcements to meet thei the strike is to end. They have con- CLEVELAND—The battle cry of the Progressive party which once rallied to tbe standard of Colonel T. R. will be heard here Saturday when John If. Parker, who was to have been T. R.'s running mate, will address the City club. By United Press. Columbus, Oct. 4»—The Democratic national committee, working through the state committee, Wednesday, was launehing a street car advertising campaign, for President Wilson. Every street and interurban car in Ohio will carry one or more cards, it was announced. Twelve different appeals are made for Wilson, covering the record of his administration on child labor, on peace, federal reserve banks, and quoting such men as Henry Ford and Thomas Edison. Seme of the cards read: "Women of America: Your husbands, your brothers, your sons and your sweethearts are not being turned into cannon fodder." "Henry Ford: Every neighbor will tell you of the good thiugs President Wilson has done." "Thomas Edison: I am for Wood- row Wilson. It's America that's at stake. It has been one thing after another with President Wilson." "Lincoln freed the slaves. Wilson freed the child." Brooklyn, Oct. 4. — Brooklyn clinched the National league pennant Tuesday by defeating New York, 6 to 0, while Philadelphia, the runner- up, was losing two games to Boston. The game was a heavy-hitting contest. Poor fielding by Pitcher Sher- rod Smith at the start gave New York a three-run lead, and fielding of Mowrey were features of the victory of the new champions. Robertson led in batting for TAKE OP SEARCH FOR By United Press. Bellefontalne, Oct. «.—Heir to a The batting' fortune but living under the name other than that to which she was born, Helen Whitmore, 24, will likely never be found. But her aunt, York with four hits in as many,*1"- Lydia Whitmore, of Huntsville Rumanian invaders. tended that they cannot deal with No anxiety is felt here for the the league—that they must do busi- HEIR 1 I FORTUNE safet> of the Rurnania army in Bui- ness as in the past, with the farmers I garia, despite the German official j themselves. The string tied to the I statement that a pontoon bridge in farmers proposals, however, appeared the rear of the invading army had, also to be a stumbling block. Mean- been destroyed by enemy monitors.! time, the milk supply dwindled rapid- The fact that tbe Rumanians were'ly, through some additional came in unable to transport a large army. from new and distant sources. Over across the Danube was held to be I on the East Side, where increased sufficient proof that they commanded | prices or shortage first are felt, it the river crossing. times at bat. APPOINTS DELEGATES By United Press. Columbus, Oct. 4.—Governor Willis today appointed the following delegates, among others, to the Twenty-third International Irrigation congress at El Paso, Oct. 14-18. Harvey K. Goulder, Cleveland; John I'eake, Columbus; John M. Schoch. ("olumbti8; G. A. Gehres, Charles B. Perkins, A. P. Lohmann, E. R. Paul an(l A- w Hall, all of Akron; Walter Toy, Lima; Julian Griggs, Lancaster; W. T. Sherman, Dayton. F1NDLAY--Dr. E. G. Hersh, 51, well known physician of this county, ls dead, following a brief illness. near here, has taken up a search for ? the girl, who at the age of three was taken from the Logan county chil-j dren's home here and given a home j by a family named Bowman, at Gal- i ion, who called her Florence. Trace; of the girl has been lost. Shannon Bailey, a bachelor uncle of the girl, died recently at Winne- peg, Canada, and his estate, said to be valued at $180,000, will not bei settled until it is determined if his! niece can be found. Favor Red Sox in Betting Bj United Preas New York. Oct. 4.—Betting in New York favors the Red Sox to win the world's championship from the Brooklyn Dodgers—the odds on wagers so far recorded being 7 to 5. The odds on the opening game were 10 was a common scene today to see little children with pails gTasped tight in emaciated hands begging at delicatessen stores and milk depots for just a little milk so that baby Abie or Rebecca would not suffer. But for the most part their appeals fell on deal ears, for the dealers had nothing to give. SPlCER MAY SERVE. By United Press Columbus, Oct. 4- Atty den to 9 that Boston will win and thereiner has ruled that Howard C Tur- Spi- PORT CLINTON—Andy Hanna J was hit by a falling rock in gypsum mine here. His back was broken. MARION—J. A. Ayres of Columbus was cut by flying glass when a C. D. & M. interurban car collided with a work car near Prospect. was some betting at 1 to 10 that Boston would take four straight. CLEVELAND—The rosy dreams of prosperity of Cuyahoga county owners of natural gas wells are waning. County Auditor Zangerle announces that the value of gas wells has dropped 50 per cent. ter, recently appointed Summit-cn liquor licenser, may serve even though he was solicitor for the vil lage of Kenmore when appointed NEW YORK- While Fifth avenue was jamemd two detectives fired at was jammed two detectives fired at hurt the crowd at all. \
|Title||The Daily journal-herald. (Delaware, Ohio), 1916-10-04|
Delaware County (Ohio)
|Date of Original||October 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|
Delaware County (Ohio)
|File Size||25434543 Bytes|
AKE whopping easier by
reading our ads today
THE DAILY JOURNAL-HERALD
THE elOCRNAJUHERALD RECEIVES THE FULL UNITED PRESS WIRE NEWS REPORTS
EWS wben it ta mem; *
onr ads bring PSSSmmt *
* * * *.* ************
WEATHER—Fair tonight, wanner in south and east portion*. Thurxday fair and cooler.
DELAWARE, OHIO. WEDNESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 4. l»l«.
VOLUME 74. NO. 14«.
PRICE TEN CENTS PER
TRIAL OF CHAS.
IN LIMA COURT
Three Hundred Masons
Journey to Worthington
By I'nited Press.
I.iiua. Oct. 4.—Positive identification of Charles Daniels, negro, whose
trial for the assault on Mrs. Vivian
Baber in her home ou Aug. 29, begaii
at 9 this morning, was to be the main
point in Prosecutor Ortha A. Barr's
work at the opening session of the
trial. Both the state and defense regard the identification of Daniels as
tlie- li n point in the testimony. Mr.
and Mrs. Baber, Mrs. ilaber's mother,
Mrs. Catherine Kelly, Sheriff Eley,
Deputy Sheriff Watt, and physicians
and police have been called by the
state to testify this morning.
Though Sheriff Eley and Prosecutor Barr would not give any hint of
what precautions would be taken at
the trial to guard Daniels from the
wrath of the public, it was believed
special guards would lie stationed
throughout the court room to prevent any violence. No one it is said,
ls to be allowed inside the railing of
the court room except court officials
It is known that special guards
have been stationed In the county
jail and court house since Daniels has
heen returned to the county jail here.
This is the result of the violence
done by a mob which sought to lynch
Daniels and seriously injured Sheriff
Eley when he refused to give up Daniels or reveal his hiding place. The
shet'ff was strung up to a telephone
pole and cruelly abused.
Daniels was hidden In first one
county jail then another for weeks.
For several days he has been in jail
here with some of the leaders of the
mob which sought his life.
Some difficulty is expected in securing a jury because of the intense feeling against Daniels. Prosecutor Barr,
however, said he expected to finish
the trial in two days. Judge William Klinger will hear the case.
By United Press.
Worthington, Oct. 4.—Three hundred Masons, representing 67 of the
80 Ohio councils, journed here today for the centennial celebration of
the Grand Chapter of Ohio. A barbecue was held on the lawn of the old
John Snow homestead, where tbe
grand chapter was formed 100 years
Prominent Women on Hughes Alliance Campaign Train I Over 200 Applicants
By H. O. HAMILTON