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'*■' » ■'" / ««M__8i v-4 ♦ ♦♦•♦■♦•♦■-♦•■♦■■♦•■♦••♦•-♦-♦•♦••♦■♦ \fEWS " JL i our !■ hen it Is news; ♦* ads bring results ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦•♦•♦♦♦♦♦♦•♦•♦♦ THE DAILY JOURNAL-HERALD THE JOURNAL HERALD RECEIVES THE FULL UNITED PRESS WIRE NEWS REPORTS ♦ ♦♦■♦■♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦•f 9 4 4 4 IKE shopping e_. i_»r by ♦ reading our sad* today ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦*♦♦♦♦♦♦■♦■♦♦♦♦•♦■♦ :M; WKATHKIt—Probably rain tonight and Thurtwlay. DELAWARE, OHIO. WEDNESDAY EVK.MNG. AI'RII. 4, I1M7 VOLl'ME 74. KO. 2S>~. 'KICK' TEX (ENTS PEP. W CONGRESS FAILS 10 TAKE ANY ACTION ON WAR RESOLUTION TODAY SUPPORT OF PRESIDENT Neither Branch Of Congress Able To Take Action On War Resolution Until Thursday; Pacifist Under tone Not Expected To Interfere With Declaration Of Wilson's Wishes When Action Comes. II) CARL I). GROAT. I rht«*<l Pram Staff Correspondent. \V_>liii.»ton, Apr. I.—TIioukIi I aeiti-m ran in a dis< orilant undertone in congress today, support of a win* lo tbe linish pcma assured by l«>tb I lie upper anil the lower _a____S. The bouse foreign committee toted favorably upon the senate amended war .-notation and leader, served notice that tlie measure would come up tomorrow for pa__- I hro ii bate. Two pacifists, peace-at-anj prici to i hi last i Sh'aek- "wllful twelve" was not present when the senate began its patriotic pro- g ran i. Bwanson and Lodes added their voices to the pica of Senator Hitch- each for Immediate strong aggi action against Germany. Anticipating spirited oppo Itlon to the war re olufclons by Lafolh "■ ■ preparing to rebuke I rat i ■ latter on the Boor, bers, hot! : - Germany Receives News of War Message With Chagrin • Cannot Understand Why U. S. Should Adopt Hostile Attitude Toward C-er- many, By I'nited I'ress. The Hague, April 4 Germany receive:, the news of President Wilson's address "with the deepest cha- igrin," Foreign office officials formally stated to correspondents today, ac- i cording to Berlin dispatches. German government leaders added, it jwas said that Americans could remain unmolested In Germany ai long as Germans were unmolested In I America. ,|)| v -, ASSEMBLING PLANS READY BY THE TIME CONGRESS ACTS Preparing On Three Year War Basis And First Call Will Include Men Between Of 18 .1 23. Norwegians Have Lost 155 Ships Since January First T Christiania, Apr. 4.—Since Janu- i ry 1 166 Norwegian ships of a total tonnage of 24 3,000 have fallen victims to the submarine warfare with a total loss of ! fe of o. Norwegian citizens according to statistics announced here today. RECRUITS POMEROT Pomeroya nine sa loons were retained at Heal la w election by majority of -^2. 1 1 no .! I'll nd< in ■po1 Captain Sampson Receives Orders To Recruit To Full ingth And Asks idred Men. ol!i tte and stone. If the; tering tai '"The , me I -. enator S nson War ■ ■ i ■ i esolution. On the gi aati Ide this afte ritoiii and Vardeman, decried the war move, but stirred Btaid members • nti n i * the depth, by pro -ecuted a gs i themselvi n id person ally to go to the utmost limit in tnakini ;ainst Germany a buc- esE Stone howevi r, will t ote again I the resolution. Senator Hitchcock opened I i senate debate. His speech and Senator Lodge's aroused an otherwise dignified bod; to the dghesl pitches if [ striotism. 'I In nan- w ill ;u t .■.nd sci forcibl Pactfisl speeches i ni* qui •• e shall accept war I or cowardly and abject submission. I cus The violation of our neutrality by bel i n the high German officials in this country the franchii 1. i - heen detailed. any, "For several years we have known Leader Bi i ol the Kation- Germar activities in Mexico pre- al Liberal party, today wrote to Dep- judicial to our interest - and seeking ul pi eemenl to embroil us with that country. We ■■ tl i-latter' Reicl i have long suspected a disposition on for electoral reform tii" pari oi the German government ly favoring an Immediate chat - Contempt. .iitc Germans i div ■ . , . .. . busterer, was hoi t< d Stundents al tute of Ti ehm . • All d - tho ti to come under the The govi ri.ni' nl • designation a button which will « given - empted and otherwise si ■ ■ world. may delay proceedings for a time but.to dispute with tt- the- Monroe dm f the electoral franchise in Prussia.' • ... i men, as a s hole for war and war it will he by I morrow unless plans go askew. The house wjll take up the * ■ n u o'clock i IllOt I 0 *■' I . n solution ■ i to postpom war with Germany and givi bet chance to change her present ' i ods w,i< Introduced in the senab between speeches by Senator ,\ic-! ■"urn il *r. N, I)., as a substitute for; the senate foreign commute* measure. Urging that there be "no falter-; [ng, oo division, do weakness in the nation." Senator Hitchcock opened' bis argument for passage of the resolution that will miike war with Germany an open actuality. Hitchcock's appeal was the more dl-tmatic as he declared he bad always been opposed to war and even n tin face of that former belief asked congress to pledge the nation to a war that may laBt three years and cost much blood sacrifice: a ■war "that shall have no Geth- se inane." "We want no more territory, demand no indemnity, have no historic grudges to settle and no racial antipathies," Hitchcock began. "We alone of the nations will spend our treasure and lives without hope of material gain. "We are going to war to vindicate honor and independence as a great nation. We are going to war in defense of humanity. "Such a quarrel as we have was forced upon us. "I do not belie.e the Germans desire war, but the German government is desperate. "No great nation could hold place in history if it permitted itself to he ordered off the sea." Hitchcock declared he had been bitterly opposed to war and had used all _jiR Influence to avoid lt. "Even after I knew that the people of the United States were overwhelmingly for war, I tried to avoid it", he said "I even sought out the president of the United States and begged him to avoid war. But now I am ready to take my place with those who will hack the president In prosecuting the war to the utmost. "While the vote bas not been taken we know the decision—it is WAR." he shouted. As the senator sat down, there was a profound stir in the galleries Senator Swanson of Virginia then began his address. Senator Lafollette, one of tbe ■ rine and to eel to exti nd to the rn hei phei . Itoria pollations." .■. at the pacll -truck. bj Swan on. "They would place upon this the shame of still greater on," be said. __na ' * ii I^Foliette and then on country. This is the same scheme! 'the edge n« the C who' not ■ ■■,*■* iin- sub- CHALLtNGE ASSERTION MABE BY U.S. UPRISING OP NEGROES mam German Propagandists Said To Be Working In South To Start Trouble If War Is Declared. : Indian Uni ■ . ■ ■ ■ ii i i . !'!, ■ . ■ ■ ' • ■ irding • pre. . It ar dec- ■ ' BRITISH ID EREH JOIN train Th** maximum ai limits of men for thi first making tlol food By I'nited Press. Washington. April 4.— Germany, in a communication addressed to the I'nited States through the Swiss minister has challenged the assertion that the German government has violated the treaties of 178a, 1799 and 1828. American citizens, said the note, may freely leave Germany and for the most part have already done so. By I'nited Press. New York. April 4—German pro- ^^^^^ pagandists and secret agents in the _—___. south are trying to foment an uprising of negroes against the white Allied Forces Work TOgeth-||-a people in event of war, according to charges contained in a special dls- C, er And Draw Closer Around Stronghold of St. Quentin. patch today from Greensboro. N to the New York Tribune. Working in Lutheran and other German schools, Germans, lt is charg- ;ed, have been busy for some time. ■ !One settlement entirely of negroes,! I-ondon. April 4.—Perfect co-or- It is declared, has made plans to dlnatlon between the French and thej | follow the German leadership on British forces smashed the alliedl promises, that victory by Germanyj rinS of steel still (loser to St. Quen- ;over this country will place negroes tin While the British feinted, as if !on a social footing with the whites. in continuation of their assumption! The plan is said to have been of tne Initiative during the past few | formed at a meeting of Mexicans, da>8' the Krench suddenly drove a, negroes and Germans at San Diego, «reat thru8t forward on a front ofj California, In April, 1915. The plan el-?ht mi,es so,lth of St- Quentin and, was known, the Tribune says, as the captured three villages and a dom- "plan of San Diego" which Involved inatln* ser,es of heishts two milps, the formation of Texas into a black dl8tant from tn" tonn' Tbeu tnel republic. army I b is got ernment preparations to ship unlimite plies to the allies -includtn only money, but parth and munitions. The big before the navy, according officers Is cresting effective of combatting the U-boat. Naval co-operation between the I'nited States and the entente allies already been planned in detail. The national defense council—President Wilson's advisory war cabinet —ls in daily session, methodically working out details of mobilizing resources, plans of economizing and means of hastening supplies for the army and navy—and the allies. Belgium's Queen Reports German Horrors to Pope ■ pen ;,:. Pope ........ erman i pres ■ probli tn itr Itii '•• iuI bentii it< I b>* of- to navy ficial Investigation according to a * means report In vatic today, i The queen was recently In Italy ■to and secretly visited the Vatican, according t.i this information. Pope Benedict received her and listened attentively to her eloquent recital of the sufferings of tier people. P1DEREWSKI DELIVERS A VARDEMAN DISGUSTED President. At Sixty Years. And On Verge Of War, In Perfect Physical Trim. Iiy ROBERT I. BENDER I niled Press Stall < .>rr«*.|x>n-_*e*_H. Washington, April 4. Oa the .- • a rs of age. perfect phy- By United Press. Washington, April 4.—The warj department today issued an appeal! DAYTON—Bishop Milton Wright, for 20,000 artisans to fill up the quar-j 88* father of Orville and Wilbur termaster's enlisted reserve corps for| Wright, inventors of areopiane, was war time service. The department; found aeao ln °ed. wishes immediately to begin train- CLEVELAND — Forty thousand ing the men. * males between the age of 20 and 23 __ live in Cleveland, the school census shows. They are at the age for mll- CH1CAGO -Capt. W. A. Moffett. j itary duty, commanding the Great Lakes naval CLEVELAND — Six of 157 ap- tralnlng station, ordered 1,000 ad-|plicants for naturalization papers diUonal tents put up today to house j here yesterday were of German birth "rookies." I up a record. NEW YORK—Mrs. Daniel J. | COLUMBUS—State movie censors Hoar, offered her flve sons' to Uncle Sam as fighters: "It's mighty hard to give them, but the cause ls worth it, if lt has to be," she said. say they rejected "Thp Kaiser and Germany ln War" an eight-reeler, because the hand of the kaiser was seen behind the scheme. British resumed their steady nound- ing away at the German lines. It is a race between British and Krench forces now to see which will take the city flrst. They are almost equally distant from tH4 town. The British have a scant few hundred yards' advantage and like General Nivelle's troops, also hold a dominating ridge. Both armies were reported in battle front despatches today to be pushing steadily ahead. Meanwhile the French are tightening their pressure against German lines south of La Fere, driving forward another wedge toward Anlzy. NEW YORK-A local paper has started to recruit a sporting legion. Only competitive athletes are eligible. By I'nited Press. Pittsburgh, Pa., April speech delivered here last I verge of war. at sixty 1 President Wilson j steal trim To the casual observer, he looks i about ... and acts the part. Exercise and relaxation in the open air and sunshine, consistently j employed particularly in times ot | greatest .tiess are largely responi-i- :*■ Dr. Cary T Grayson, the president's friend aud private physician , has played a prominent part in keep- j ing the president strong and well. ( Whenever a danger signal is dashed Washington, April I "Just a lot along the presidents system, Gray- of damned drunks," was the way son catches" it. I'nited States Senator .lames K. Var- He and Grayson may always be ut.. "n, Mississippi, described a! seen together when some interna- crowd of diners in one of Washing-'tional difficulty has een encounter- hotels who hissed led. They may either play golf to- 4.—Thejton's fashionable night by n'**11 last night when he failed to _ . ,. ..Jstand while tbe band plaved "The Ignace Jan Paderewski urging thei . Star Spangled Banner. "I didn't stand," Vardeman said, Polish Falcons alliance to back President Wilson to the last ditch gives the premier pianist a new place in the limelight. leaders of the Falcons declared today. All of the famous virtuoso's emotionalism went into his plea to the Falcons to organize a complete military unit in the name of Kosciusco. Officers of the alliance said today that they were almost ready to offer the president 50,000 men. "but I didn't know the band playing the national anthem, started out by playing Dixie suddenly switched into the Spangled Banner. gether or ride about the Washington drives swapping stories As for every da., habit.-, the president a are extremely regular. He was Keeps appointments with hiinselC Itiwith the nam. "strict aeountatrilit; and as he does with callers. Starj He has breakfast in his room. j luncheon is always at l o'clock on "I didn't realize what was being jthe dot and played until a lot of damned drunks rule. o'clock dinner is tho began talking about me. I stood up just as the band finished. I did not 'run out.' I finished eating and left. No one who knows me could doubt my patriotism." By holding to these few simple rules of living the president finds himseif a war president—physically and mentally fit to cope with the big problems ahead.
|Title||The Daily journal-herald. (Delaware, Ohio), 1917-04-04|
|Place||Delaware (Ohio); Delaware County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||April 4, 1917|
|Submitting Institution||Delaware County Historical Society|
|Place||Delaware (Ohio); Delaware County (Ohio)|
|File Size||22647851 Bytes|
'*■' » ■'" / ««M__8i
JL i our !■
hen it Is news; ♦*
ads bring results ♦
THE DAILY JOURNAL-HERALD
THE JOURNAL HERALD RECEIVES THE FULL UNITED PRESS WIRE NEWS REPORTS
♦ ♦♦■♦■♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦•f 9 4
IKE shopping e_. i_»r by ♦
reading our sad* today ♦
WKATHKIt—Probably rain tonight and Thurtwlay.
DELAWARE, OHIO. WEDNESDAY EVK.MNG. AI'RII. 4, I1M7
VOLl'ME 74. KO. 2S>~.
'KICK' TEX (ENTS PEP. W
CONGRESS FAILS 10 TAKE ANY ACTION ON WAR RESOLUTION TODAY
SUPPORT OF PRESIDENT
Neither Branch Of Congress Able To Take Action On
War Resolution Until Thursday; Pacifist Under
tone Not Expected To Interfere With Declaration
Of Wilson's Wishes When Action Comes.
II) CARL I). GROAT.