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J THE DAILY JOURNAL-HERALD THE JOURNAL HERALD RECE TVES TEE FULL UNITED PRESS WIRE NEWS REPORTS WEATHER Rain south, rain or snow in north portion tonight: Saturday cloudy, continued cool DELAWARE, OHIO, FRIDAY EVE NINO. APRIL I. 15M7 VOLUME ir,. NO. 13 PRIC1_ TEN CENTS PKR Wl GERMANY IS EITHER TORN BY INTERNAL IE Denies Chilean Minister Has Demanded Passports By United Pres-. London, May _.—Denial of the exchange-telegraph dispatch that the Chilean minister at Berlin bad demanded his passports was made in Berlin dispatches received via Amsterdam today. By ARTHUR E. MANX .'nited Press Correspondent. Copenhagen, May 4.—Either Ger*: many's war managers are playing their shrewdest publicity game since the war began, for the purpose of causing a relaxation of America's war preparations—or Germany is actually beset by the worst internal dissentions any belligerent has been compelled to deal with in that time. Private advices today from sources which appeared to be most authentic, emphasized the seriousness ot this situation in Germany and Austria and carried the broad hint that one solution may be the appointment of Count Johann Von Bernstorff, former German ambassador to America as successor to Foreign Secretary Zim- mermann. The appointment would be with the specific idea that Bernstorff attempt a reconciliation with the Uni ted States. The fact that such information came through seemingly authentic channels and was accompanied by a vast amount of other reports of diBsentions, permits two conclusions. One may be that Germany is actually sorely tried. The other is that she is playing a deep Teutonic game— the idea being to lull America into belief that dissolution of Germany- be near; such a move would he in LEADERS OF CONGRESS WILE FIGHT 10 ADJOURN BY JUNE 1 By ROBERT .f. BENDER I'nited Pres St.ill C-rreH|M>n<lenl. Washington, May 4.—With a tremendous emergency war program just ahead congressional leaders settled down to a fight today to adjourn by June 1. After two days' of discussion of the embargo section in the espionage bill Senator Overman in charge of the measure declared if the senate did not "get down to cases" today he would move for night sessions from now on. If adjournment is to be in rom* plished by June 1 it is admitted that there will have to be day and night sessions most ot the time' from now on. A determined fight is inevitable on tbe food bill, introduced in the line with other plays for time which j houge ,)y chalman Uver of the Ag. riculture committee giving President epublicans Expected jD I DTI DC to Locate Quarters!* "N U It L BETWEEN By Tnited Press. Col urn bus. May 4. Rudolph W. Archer, former state treasure:-, wat tmapytAai bare today from Cleveland to lake charge ol permanent Repub- lo- lican state _H___dq,nart_TB, t; cated for the present in ti;. - Sa' ings & Trust build ('i)liim- NFL0fl.CE A SEPARATE PEACE ACT OFFICERS: Germany has regularly practiced The news received here from Germany indicates near approach of a crisis in the central empiree. Thts news may be summarized as follows: "Bad feeling is growing between Prussia and Austria. Emperor Karl is spurred on to friction with Germany by Hungary's open discontent. Hungary's ruling classes are said to be fearful of anarchy unless some hope of peace is shown to her people Persistent reports reach here that there is a growing feeling in Germany that the submarine warfare bas not been productive of the results anticipated. The city of Hamburg with it's vast shipping industries, is said now to be approving the course of the foreign office in opposing the submarine war at the time that ruthlessness was first agitated. It's approval was based on the belief that such a course had only succeeded in increasing the indemnities which Germany must later pay and ln drawing America into the conflict. Germany's commercial prospects it was held, have been injured (or years to come. Retention of the Belgian city of Antwerp by Germany is another thing featured by Hamburg, resulting in the well defined demand by shipping industries, that there be no annexation of territory by Germany —and, more over, that Germany so announce right now. IS READY TO AID ROOSEVELT Hy United Press. Chicago, May 4.—Chicago wants to be flrst city to raise a regiment for Colonel Roosevelt's volunteer expedition to France and has wired the colonel to that effect. Even though official sanction for the venture has not been granted by congress, plans are being laid for a whirlwind campaign when the call is issued. Thus far no reply has been received from Roosevelt,, but Chicago already knows tbe answer. Wilson dictatorial powers in directing the production, distribution and prices of food and all other necessities of life during the war. It is even more drastic than the one submitted to congress by Secre-' tary of Agriculture Houston. Out of the food bill fight promises to arise two collateral contests around a prohibition bill to be introduced by Senator Gronna providing that no food stuffs be used in the manufacture of alcohol and various measures directed at food speculation. "One thing that sure Is going to come out of this food bill fight is some drastic law to prevent speculators from extorting high prices from the public," Senator Kenyon, father of an anti-speculative bill and member of the agriculture committee said today. "The only question is how drastic it will be. We are urging the farmer to Increase production but we can't expect bim to enthuse much when the speculator is fixing the prices ln order to hold up the public." That the senate is in the mood for violent action along thia line has been assured by. outbursts from every corner of the floor tn debate the last few days. Another fight ls certain to develop around the administration taxation hill. It ls expected this measure will get through the house within a week but unless there are night sessions the senate will not be able to dispose of it quickly. There will be no trouble about the general appropriation bill, the army appropriation bill which ls now ready for re-lntroductlon nor the navy increase bill. The drastic shipping bill, coming up from the white house soon may develop a snarl, but for the most, part, both houses are ready to give the president all the power he wants within the limits of the constitution. The conscription bill was before the house and senate army conferees today. The principal differences— age limits tor the draft, and the question of sending the Roosevelt division to France—are expected to be ironed out within a few days. Its re-passage will not take long, and the congressional slate will then be practically clean. Washington, May 4.—Senate and house conferees agreed Thursday night on the army appropriation bill,, carrying about $280,000,000 for the t support of the regular establishment! ♦ for the fiscal year ending in June,!♦ 1918, and on the military academy * bill. Today they will take up thej'*' war army draft bill, with the hope!'*' of returning it for tinal actio- be-!* fore the end and the week. . The only serious differences between the conferees on the appro-' prlation measure was over a senate i amendment authorizing an increase i in the army genera! stair Trom *>. to' 91, and permitting all members to! be assigned to duty in Washington. Under the existing law, only alf the staff can be stationed here. The' house conferees accepted the section with a proviso that it should be ef-; fective only during the period of th. ' emergency. Conferees on the army bill today, agreed on a provision to pay $100 a month to men in training camps seeking to qualify as members of the officers' reserve corps. A $15 increase in the pay of all the enlisted men of the navy during the war was agreed upon today by the house naval committee. As an amendment to the naval bill it equalizes the enlisted pay of the army and the navy. Father Sherman went his illustrious pater one better today. "This war." be declared, is so bad that ir my father were alive he would owe an apology to hell." Father Sherman is in the recruiting business just at present—but not soldiers of war. He is seeking workers for the great farms of the northwest. ************ By H. B. ROBERTSON. I'nited Press (ori-es|M>mleiit. Rio de Janeiro, May 4.—Brazil inclined closed today to a declaration ol war against Germany Appointment of Under Secretary Souza Dantas as temporary minister j foree suca a of foreign affairs, succeeding Dr.' BV WILLIAM <„. SHKPHEUD I nited Pre>s Staff Correspondent Petrograd, May 4 —Open rupture between provisional government heads and the workmen's and soldiers committee came today The workmen and soldiers demanded that the government take them into their confidence. The tensity of the situation I*; growing hourly. Ho* seriously the situation threaten-: Russia'- future in the war is [shown by the fact that after listing a long series of the provision gov- ' ' I ernments acts to which the soldiers United Press land workmen object, the council rep- Washington. May 1. -German So-! *•**-»•»*« **« "lenient. formally in this county who attempt! f'pf,*ared they would not approve of to force or influence a separate ...m ,'■<<•>' loans to Russia until fully In- between Russia and Germany will |,e'f"rme(1 ol* tne complete war aims of dealth with to the full extent of,llP entente and of all details of the American law, if their acts can be' compacts entered into by the czar proved. jand his ministers The state department indicated! vi*orous disapproval wa. also ex- i this unmistakably today following! publication of charges by .1. G. Phelps Stokes, wealthy Socialist, thati some of the German wings of the* American So.ialists are trying to! E MANAGER IS Lauro Muller, was everywhere regarded as a strengthening of the pro- war advocates' demand that Brazil go farther than her break in relations with Germany. Dantas is known as an out and out proponent i whether any ment Extensively credited to Foreign Minister Milukoff. that Russia aims to crush Germany and Austria. The first clash between the two .elements in the new government g j came yesterday. The greatest feel- with such cases as an extremely I ln* of indignation was aroused treasonable act | among the workmen and soldier dele- It is known that the government JKates D>' announcement of the pro- has noted the Stokes charges and!visional government that it intend- that it will endeavor to ascertain|e'1 to stand b>' tnp czar's contracts of the men Stokesiwitn tne a,lies- At yesterday's meet- of hostilities. Inamer, or any others, are trying to;inK "r the council of ministers 2000 Rio looks for an exciting day to-! manipulate such a peace through soldiers with loaded rifles were Morrow when Senator Roy Barbosa,!their RUBgjan comrades. [drawn from the Petrograd garrison leading agitator of war is scheduled ( The new censorship will be applied,'" •Bruard the building where the to address congress on the interna- visorouBiy to prevent them from [ government leaders met. Throngs communicating with the Slav leaders. jof citizens gathered there in a girlie state department has it's first; Kantic demonstration against For- jstirred street crowds to a frenzy 0*|-ewi of the differences between the!*'*11 Minister Milukoff [enthusiasm for war. in his personal '• Russian provisional government and; Speakers from the soldiers and campaign for such a move, liarbosa -he workmen and soldiers committee! sailors delegations mounted im- [ tional situation. A great orator who during the past few weeks has: lis expected to precipitate debate. ' a violent CINCINNATI—Hamilton county drys will contribute $50,000 to $450,- 000 state-wide dry campaign. NEW YORK—Ninety members of the West Point cadet choir arrive here tomorrow to sing in Columbia university chapel at the official farewell to students and alumni who are leaving for military training camps. OF NORTH SEA PROPOSED By United Press. Washington, May 4.—Heavy mining of practically the entire North Sea has been under consideration between the allies and the United States as an efficient means of thwarting Germany's submarine campaign it become known officially, today. In addition to this scheme, there has been official consideration of means of wrecking the U-boats at their bases. Indianapolis, Ind., May 4.--Daniel, Shay, manager of the Milwaukee] baseball team was held on the charge, of murder today following the Bhoot-! ing of Clarence Euell, a negro waiter 1 in a cafe. The shooting followed an argument over a piece 'of sugar. Police today were searching for a woman who was with Shay at the time of the shooting but who disappeared Immediately afterward. Shar at the police station refused to admit there was a woman with him or discuss the shooting in any way. Dur: ing the argument, witnesses stated. Shay drew a revolver and shot Euell. The negro, wounded, grabbed Shay and knocked him to the floor. Others interferred and rushed the negro to the hospital and held Shay for th" police. Euell died an hour later. LOSS OF LIFE IS from the United Press dispatch trom j promfrtn rostrums and exhorted with the people to join in their demand that the government take al! people into their confidence A great mass meeting of protest is in preparation for tonight. William G. Shepherd today. Authorities, however, still claimed to be hopeful that internal trouble ultimately will vanish. Marine Contractor Shot 11riit tiiiiii by Accident, Recovering LrtUI, I rtnW > I'nited Press. Loss of life in the torpedoing of the American steamer Rockingham was reduced to the two members of her crew killed outright in the attack, when the third boat load of survivors was picked up today hy a British ship. The third boat carried the fourteen men heretofore listed as missing. The rescue was announced by the admiralty Voe Farpow Sails Today By I'nited Press. New York, May 4.—Count Adam Tarnowski Von Tarnow, who was sent to the United States as Austrian ambassador but never received, waa to sail from New York today bound for Vienna via Holland. He was accompanied by all Austrian consuls and by several Germans from China. ESCAPED - TORPEDO By United Press. Bulletin Paris, May 4.—The French liner Rochambeau, recently arrived at a French port, narrowly- escaped a torpedo fired by a German submarine, according to one of her i passengers today. The torpedo ! passed a bare ten yards astern. The Rochambeau immediately fired a dozen shells at the submarine. Whether they found their mark is not known 1). S. May Feed Countries Without Food Gamblers By United Press. Toledo. O. May 4.—Addison Q.' Thatcher, a marine contractor, who. was accidentally shot by Detective Inspector William Delehanty dur-i Ing a struggle with a crazed negro last night, is recovering today The negro had secured the "drop" on Delahanty, Police Chief Herbert and three other policemen. Thatcher grabbed the negro from behind. During the struggle Hy L'nited Press. * % Paris, May 4.—Lieutenant Wm Thaw, of the Lafayette Escadrille. Dela-] has achieved the distinction of an hanty struck the negro with an au- -'ace" in the American flying squad- tomatic pistol. It discharged. The'ron with the French army. He bullet struck Thatcher above the ear! brought down his fifth enemy aero- inflicting a flesh wound. 'plane on Saturday it was announced 'today. According to the French army I CINCINNATI lert A. Taft son of William I for officers' reserve corps, 1 because he had weak eyes. Application of Rob-- Taft | regulations, Lieut. Thaw now takes Taft! rejected I his place in the list of flying stars CHICAGO—Add horrors of war. Twenty-cent shaves and forty-cent hair cuts ln Chicago loop shops. necessities of life. Herbert C. Hoov- CLEVELAND — Recruiting and higher wages in other work has taken so many conductors and motor- men from city street car lines In Cleveland that women may run the cars within two months, street railway commissioner, Sanders' said today. ! whose exploits are mentioned in the .army report of the day by name No E. I aviator is mentioned by name unless nem> ma- men! committion to investigate sur-; chines--and this mean.- that the gical and sanitary conditions in field; five must actual., fail within the and base hospitals of allied armies. French lines and their destruction be verified by French official report. Such rigorous rules usually mean that a French flyer will bring a dozen or so enemy machines -mostly beyond the French lines - liefore he is able lo achieve the proud distinc- I tion of an "ace. CLEVELAND—Dr. Roland Washington. May 4. -The lnited.skeel ._ft for Fran(,e under govern.|he has brought down fi. States may feed itself and the worWjnHlt committion to investigate sur-! chines without interference from rapacious] food gamblers and President Wilson will be empowered to be food dictator if the Lever food bill now in the| house becomes a law. The measure: gives him unlimited control over I food prices, distribution and other] elements of food, clothing and such] Over Subscription for First Lean is Assured er, food expert, due here today may i be the man upon whom actual oper-jBy United Press. LORAIN—Geisza Hazy. 2. swal- ations of such a measure would de-1 Washington. May i. Over sui- lowed jackstone. prize in box of pop- volve. ]scription for the first issue of the corn, and choked to death. '"liberty loan" is practically assured.) FREMONT .1 Campbell White, CHICAGO—Owing to war prices, Over 1,000 applications for subscrip-IWooeter. and Rev Moses Breeze, Co- oue thousand clerks employed by the, tion to $2,000,000,000 loan were re-1 lumbus. addressed Huron presbyter. city of Chicago have asked wage increases. FREMONT—Bcool board adds military training to high school curriculum. Ralph Smith, retired army man. will be military instructor. celved over night in answer to Sec-] meeting here to discuss war qnes- retary McAdoo's telegram to banks. clearing houses and trust companies, it was announced today. Not even a rough estimate of the amount subscribed was immediately available. tions. BELLEFONTAINE Village af Lakeview, only wet spot in Logan county voted 2K0 to 8f> to retain saloon:..
|Title||The Daily journal-herald. (Delaware, Ohio), 1917-05-04|
Delaware County (Ohio)
|Date of Original||May 4, 1917|
|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)
|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|
|File Size||26059849 Bytes|
THE DAILY JOURNAL-HERALD
THE JOURNAL HERALD RECE TVES TEE FULL UNITED PRESS WIRE NEWS REPORTS
WEATHER Rain south, rain or snow in north portion tonight: Saturday cloudy, continued cool
DELAWARE, OHIO, FRIDAY EVE NINO. APRIL I. 15M7
PRIC1_ TEN CENTS PKR Wl
Denies Chilean Minister
Has Demanded Passports
By United Pres-.
London, May _.—Denial of the
exchange-telegraph dispatch that the
Chilean minister at Berlin bad demanded his passports was made in
Berlin dispatches received via Amsterdam today.
By ARTHUR E. MANX
.'nited Press Correspondent.
Copenhagen, May 4.—Either Ger*:
many's war managers are playing
their shrewdest publicity game since
the war began, for the purpose of
causing a relaxation of America's
war preparations—or Germany is actually beset by the worst internal
dissentions any belligerent has been
compelled to deal with in that time.
Private advices today from sources
which appeared to be most authentic,
emphasized the seriousness ot this
situation in Germany and Austria
and carried the broad hint that one
solution may be the appointment of
Count Johann Von Bernstorff, former
German ambassador to America as
successor to Foreign Secretary Zim-
The appointment would be with
the specific idea that Bernstorff attempt a reconciliation with the Uni
The fact that such information
came through seemingly authentic
channels and was accompanied by
a vast amount of other reports of
diBsentions, permits two conclusions.
One may be that Germany is actually
sorely tried. The other is that she
is playing a deep Teutonic game—
the idea being to lull America into
belief that dissolution of Germany-
be near; such a move would he in
BY JUNE 1
By ROBERT .f. BENDER
I'nited Pres St.ill C-rreH|M>n