|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 8||Next|
Loading content ...
ft THE DAILY JOURNAL-HERALD THE JOURNAL-HERALD RECE IVES THE FULL UNITED PRESS WIRE NEWS REPORTS Wednesday. DELAWARE, OHIO. TUESDAY EVENING, MAY _»». 1»17 VOLtJMK 75. NO. 34 PRICE TEN CENTO PER Wl MAY WnLL BENEFIT By United Press. Columbus, May 29.—Law-abiding "enemy aliens" in this country still may benefit from Ohio's workmen's compensation law, but the state cannot send compensation payments to workmen's dependents in Germany or lands of her allies so long as the war lasts. Atty. Geu. McGhee so holds in a ruling to the state industrial commission, before outbreak of war Ohio sent thousands of dollars across the sea yearly in compensation awards There is no bar, however, to payment of compensation funds to workmen or their dependents in "friendly nations'" abroad, McGhee ruled. STIRRED BY WAR FERVOR, WIFE OF MULTIMILLIONAIRE WASHES DISHES H A N DLEONARD By CARL 1*. GROAT. Cnited Pre_*s Staff Correspondent. Washington, May 29.—The government is prepared to deal sternly with men who spread anti-registration or anti-draft propaganda. *9> Department of justice agents are scattered throughout the land today on a still hunt, continuing their round-up which already has netted eleven men and nine indictments. To aid them, congress plans to pass before registration day the espionage bill with its maximum penalty of $10,000 fine and twenty years imprisonment for those who interfere with recruit work. The espionage bill was reported out of conference today though it's passage before Thursday or Friday is doubtful because of the holiday tomorrow. The department of justice is on the trail of an indicated conspiracy to make registration ineffective one or two mid-western cities and it proposes to make it's round up thorough and it's punishment severe. Meantime the war department is prepared to use the national guard 1 HIS TITLE By H. C. HAMII/TO.V l nited Press Staff Oorres|ion<lent. New York, May 29.—Benny Leonard as the new lightweight champion, will defend his title sometime after Uncle Sam has finished licking Germany. This is the program he laid down today after he had sent Freddie Welsh reeling into fistic oblivion last night, rie will meet Joe Welch iu Philadelphia, Monday night, but iR plans to enlist in the army today and enter active service next week. Leonard's ascension to the throne held so long by Welsh came after a carefully planned aad carefully fought battle' Eager though he was if the anti-registration propaganda t0 send over the uIow tBa. wouid assume riot proportions at any point. jeri(j the dancing master type of A statement from Attorney Gen- champion .he went through the eight eral Gregory warns that arrests and rounds and a half of fighting, cool indictments already obtained | and calm placing his blows where "should be accepted hy the country! they wonid ,j0 tne m0st damage, and generally as a warning against inter-,on|.. wajtjng for the inevitable time THESTAND MEMBERS SAFE New York, May 29.—All men of the Mac.Millian-C'rocker Lan pedition are safe, according to a cablegram received in Brooklyn today from the Shetland Islands. -iA|r ni3W.. TESTING Mrs. Kdward II. McLean, at the right, washing dishes. Tbe women's motor corps and the women's refreshment section of the V :ngton chapter of the American Red Cross have proved equally popu- . .. ith the society women of the national capital. Red Cross representation! fifty cities were driven to the residence of Gen. Hugh L. Scott t .'-• women who have qualified as ambulance drivers, while the refresh-. * section served a buffet lunch on General Scott's lawn. The host.-, did '. .-! y at menial tasks, as this picture shows. Observe Mrs. Edward Bcal i* -.'..-an. wife of the well known Washington multimillionaire, washing kl.e fe.i tups in which part of the lunch was sewed. TO-DAY By H. li. ROHKKTSO.V I'nited I*re»* Oorrespomle-nt Rio de Janerio, May 29.—After four days of filibustering the Brazilian congress today authorized President Braz to announce Brazil's revocation of neutrality as between United States and Germany. The legislative body, however, refused to adopt a similar authorization with i regard to neutrality announcements | as between Germany and the Euro- ipean allies. The situation is there- By I'nited Press. Washington, May 29.—Another BY WU-LL-M fi. SHEPHERD I'nited Press Staff <'orres|>o.nde«»t Petrograd. May 29.—The Lloyd 1 George of Russia—Minister of War j Kerensky—began today the supreme test of his own career and of new Russia's. His new orders to the army restoring discipline by authorization for punishment of offenders startling German plot was revealed Iincluriing pf,nal servitude for desert- before the house interstate merce committee today. Secretary of State Lansing closed the fact that "Germans dis MANY I fore, not clear today as to where German officials" attempted shortly j Brazil stands. A revocation of the!Derore this nation's war declaration ■"""—*~ ] neutrality proclamations between t0 involve the United States in dif- tationed'Germany and the European allies| ferences with England and France iers became effective in the orders of the day. A popular idol throughout all Russia. Kerensky is staking all on his or j ability to incite Russia's army into fighting. If the new provisional government is strong enough to back him up. his supporters believe he will succeed in cementing Russia the Illinois national guard here met with the same result. It[ would have permitted Brazil to step] through organization of a big steam-'into a cohesive united force. 'was indicated today that there willjforward toward a war dec laration. jshi" company that was deliberately j in the meantime signs multiply ! be no arrest of mob members. i Refusal to authorize such a revoca-lto violate foreign trading with the; that the peasants whose initial in- The blacks today were swarming i tion leaves the republic officially; enemy acts. Isistence on division of the land had across the bridges leading into St. [without diplomatic intercourse with] The plot is now being investigated *f0r a time threatened the internal Louis, while scores departed earlier! Germany and fully sympathetic w-ith!I,v the department of justice upon safety of the government are realiz- on freight and passenger trains forjthe course of the United States, but|autnoritv of reliable government in-,jng m0re and more the necessity for other points. apparently without desire to declare! formation, ! war. Lansing told the commit-; ,lnity of a(.tion. The peasants' con- | gress in session today rejected al tering with the enforcement of the provisions of the new army law." Tbe men gathered up in the Virginia mountain band raid and elsewhere will be held on charges of "seditious conspiracy" though if the espionage bill passes, new cases will be dealt with more seriously, under that measure. According to department data, much of the propaganda originated in Texas in an organization formed sometime ago ostensibly for co-operative buying. There is, however, the suspicion that German spies or sympathizers have had a hand in the trouble. First signs of the anti-registration trouble developed about three weeks ago. At that time the department found that circulars were being spread aboard urging agalnat registering and against draft. This insidious campaign had taken on considerable proportions .when the round- ops began yesterday. FLEE CITY By United Press. London, May 29.—German night attacks northwest of Cheresy and south of Lens were repulsed and a number of prisoners taken, Field Marshal Haig reported today. "The enemy suffered severe loss," the statement said. The successful raids by the English on German support lines north of Armentleres are also reported as "between 20 and 30 prisoners taken." the turtle shell of the Britisher would drop long enough for the finish. Praise for Leonard, however, must be only slightly stronger than for Welsh. The old man of the ring, undoubtedly realizing the end was in sight, did everything he knew to prevent the finish of his career as leader of the lightweight division. There was no denying however, the cool, calm youth who stabbed and crossed, always holding his right hand in readiness. The ninth round had been furiously fast when Leonard started tbe whirlwind that brought the old champion down. Crossing for the head, Welsh started into a clinch. Using his right hand almost for the first time in the bout, Leonard crossed behind the champion's guard. Welsh ducked but he was too late. The smashing power of the mauling fist caught him on the temple. Welsh's knees sagged, a sorry smile struggled over hia features and he tried vainly to stagger into a clinch. Weaving faintly and trying to hold up, Welsh sagged nntil his knees touched the floor. Referee Mc Part- land started to count and Welsh arose. Again he went down one hand clinging to the ropes in Leon ard's corner. He arose, both hands on the ropes, his head unprotected A dozen times the flailing fists of the eager challenger crashed into Welsh's chin. Gamely the Rritisher stood it. McPartland looked appeal ingly to Walsh's corner but the sponge was not forthcoming. Mc Partland mercifully stepped and end ed It. Welsh, given a hand by the referee tried to reach his corner, but ba sprawled and fell through the rope*. A wave-ef Mack flecked with the yellow of straw hats ieaped into the smoke filled air as the crowd ac claimed another American lightweight champion of the world Brushing aside special policemen the crowd surged into the ring hug ging and cheering Leonard. Welsh sitting dazed in his corner did not realize what had happened tAf sev eral minutes. __ MIL MAP !5 6WIN. 10 .[PROBED; EXPLOSIVE SUFFICIENT Washington. May 29.--Investigation by the senate naval affairs committee of the accident on the armed Mongolia, in Red Cross which; nurses- GALLIPOLI8—Severe rainstorm washed out two miles of Hocking Valley railroad tracki and did much damage ln county. - By United Press. East St. Louis, 111. May 29. -Hundreds of negroes were fleeing from East St. Louis today, fearful of a! repetition of riots which last night: resulted in the injury of at least aj score of blacks. A mob estimated at several thou-' sand swept through the Gown-town i section wrecking saloons, pawnshops, restaurants and other places where I blacks were known to congregate! and beating every negro who happened in the path of the throng. Street cars were stopped and negroes dragged off and slugged. Five of the blacks were so severely beaten, cut and shot that there is little hope *■ M P™009"1 DT s*a**°* r'teling | merchant ship two American were recently killed, was ordered by! the senate. A resolution of inquiry: offered and pressed by Senator Fre-j llnghuysen of New Jersey was adopted. The resolution provides for "a thorough and careful" inquiry of the accident in which part of a shell fir-| ed at target practice by the naval gun crew struck the nurses. It will be done by the naval committee instead of a special commit- TO tee. j Secretary Lansing, Secretary oi:most unanimously a resolution de- • Commerce Redfield and Assistant At-1 ma-.ding immediate publication of Itorney General Warren, author of!all treaties Blgned by the old regime | most of the war legislation were to-|in R-_S8ja and in emphatic terms [day before the inter-state commerce!voiced disapproval of fraternisation ! committee in behalf of the Adamson|of Russian troops witn the enemy. trading with the enemy act intro ' !duced last week. Lansing was questioned by a com-i I mittee member regarding the real ] need for such an act. "There was an attempt," Lansing said, "by the Germans or German officials—1 do not know whirl, to j lorce a breach between this i-ountry iand either England or France. for their recovery. The rioting started Immediately following a meeting at the city hall, protesting the importation of blacks from the south to work in packing bouses and munition factories here. While the meeting was in session, a report waa received that two white men had been held up at a gun's point and that a white woman had been Insulted by a negro. The meeting was adjourned immediately by Mayor Mollman. Some one shouted, "get the skunks," and the gathering was on it's way to reinforce a mob that was parading the down-town streets in search of negroes. The riot ended early today when six negroes wbo tried to cross the Eads bridge in St. Louis were dragged into an empty building and! kicked into unconsciousness. The crowd then started for another negro settlement, but a police sergeant told the crowd that he knew the name of every white man in the throng anu would cause their arrest unless they dispersed. At this point the leaders called, off the men and went to their homes. When Mayor Mollman's appeal to the mob was answered with catcalls, he ordered all saloons and other places used by negroes as meeting houses closed. Scores of negroes were arrested by the police for safekeeping. BUILDING huysen's resolution Speaking iu support of his resolution, Senator Frelinghuysen denounced "that mocking and foolish doctrine that the people "of America must be kept in Ignorance." "My one object is to prevent such accidents afterwards," he said, refer- lng to the accident on the Mongolia. "This duty is one we owe to the young men we will call into service. Publication will do no harm. I feel convinced the public needs this information. I-et'8 stand with the president in his demands for 'pitiless publicity.' " Senator Swanson of the committee said that more than 200 merchant vessels had been armed and that between 4000 and 5000 sailors had been placed aboard them to man the guns. An accident similar to that on the Mongolia, except without fatal results, he said, occurred on the St. Louis and in that case nine shells exploded in the gun and four By United before they struck the water. Eigh-j Chicago, ty-nine shells were taken from the leaders of New York, May 29.—Discovery of "Terrorall," an explosive so powerful that five grains would »be sufficient to crumble the Woolworth building was announced here by Dr. Dayve B. De Waltoff. The discovery was made public. during a meeting of the Medico- Pharmaceutical league at which Dr. DeWaltoff was speaker. Working to compound a chemical solution which would give a cheap substitute for gasoline he said, he and his son Morton, accidentally discovered a new explosive mixture. UNDER ARREST cation of the "secret ertaties" is in strong support of the government which has maintained that such action should not be taken without consultation with Russia's allies, although it favored in general the publication of all future compacts by the now regime. Kerensky is still at the front, exhorting the troops to flght. A new order issued by him was published here today It pleaded for total abstinence from liquor in the army. "Unless soldiers abstain from consumption of stores of liquors which they discover, new Russia will be submerged in a pool of alcohol to the accompaniment of incendiarism and other outrages." Kerensky declared. "I demand that the use of alcohol by soldiers and officers be prevented." "A steamship company was organized with an American board oi j directors to make trouble—before! | the American declaration of war! I with Germany, between the United; I States and England or France.' Lansing declared that before this .country entered into the war, Ger-i I many sent an agent here, or dele-| gated one of her spies on American! soil—to organize the steamship company. This agent, he said, loaned Americans the money to buy grain and place it aboard ship in order to raise some issue between this country and one of the allies over the question of seizure of American cargoes. "There are many cases," Lansing continued, "doubtless inspired by Germany, while we weren't aware of organizations effected in this country for the sole purpose of creating friction with (ifeat Britain or France. All of the officials who testified be-! fore the committee intimated that | By United Press German propaganda had caused! Paris. May 29—Resumption of a much of the correspondence be-j violent artillery fire along a great tween the I'nited States and r.lliedl part of the Champagne front fore- countries regarding seizure of Amer-1 casting possibly a renewal of French lean cargoes, ostensibly consigned to'offensive operations in that sector, neutral countries, that really werei waa announced in today's official for eventual shipment into Germany, statement. The Germans heavily Both Lansing and Redfield de-1 shelled French positions in the clared that the Adamson trading Hurtebise region and launched two with the enemy act is designed tolheavy attacks but these were beaten RESUME THE FIRE St. Louis and examined, found perfect except two. all Press. May 29.—Several ring* a "big conspiracy to de-! being; feat the conscription law on Junej prevent any commerce between American citizens either here or in German.. or German i-itizeus In tlie off. with the French retaining their hold on all positions. Around Verdun the war office said United States and German firms or!a small post north of Vaeheraurllle between such citizens and firms of had been carried, countries allied with Germany. j Yesterday seven enemy aeroplane* Lansing. Redfield and Warren saidi were brought down, destroyed and that the Adamson bill—an adminis-, twelve others were disabled and tration measure—was modeled some-1forced to alight. BARNEY QUALIFIES. j tails but it was believed the pris- wnat after the trading with the ene-' ' By United Press oners Included three men and two my act of other countries. itil.l. is •TOP-NOTCHEU." Cincinnati. O., May 29.—Trials fori women. Great Britain's acts prevents trad-j Cleveland. O. Mm !».— Bilt the 16 cars which, because of re-j Hinton G. Clabaugh. special in- ing with any subject of Germany or Wamhsganss. who holds down sack cent rains have not yet had a chance[vest_gator ot the department of jus-l Austria. number two for the Cleveland is the to qualify for Wednesday's 250 mile, tice said today that the nation wide! The American act is designed morel top-notcher in American league bat- race at the local speedway, will bejplot has been "nipped in the bud." to prevent trading with any firm'tors. Rillv has an average of .138. Gov. held today, as will the elimination'He admitted that details of the plot'whose products might get into Ger-! . . I 5" were under arrest here today. Federal officials withheld all de- i tails but it was believed the prisoners included three men and two Mayor Mollman telephoned Lowden and Adjt. Gen. Dickson at contest for the Ford race. Springfield asking for troops, but was told the troops could not be pressed Into service. An appeal to the commander of tbe companies of . There! were in his possession, but refused! many are 17 entries in this race. Only to divulge them. 12 will be allowed to start. Barney The alleged conspirators were tol GALION—Alonzo Holmes. 70, Oldfield defied a wet track late yes- be questioned by U. S. District At-Jpioneer Big Four R. R. conductor is t-i-day and qualified for the big race turney Clyde today. dead. LEOPOLD DE ROTHSCHILD DEAD London. May 29. Leopold de Rothschild, son of Lionel Nathan de Rothschild, M P., died here earlf today.
|Title||The Daily journal-herald. (Delaware, Ohio), 1917-05-29|
|Place||Delaware (Ohio); Delaware County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||May 29, 1917|
|Submitting Institution||Delaware County Historical Society|
|Place||Delaware (Ohio); Delaware County (Ohio)|
|File Size||25439627 Bytes|
THE DAILY JOURNAL-HERALD
THE JOURNAL-HERALD RECE IVES THE FULL UNITED PRESS WIRE NEWS REPORTS
DELAWARE, OHIO. TUESDAY EVENING, MAY _»». 1»17
VOLtJMK 75. NO. 34
PRICE TEN CENTO PER Wl
MAY WnLL BENEFIT
By United Press.
Columbus, May 29.—Law-abiding
"enemy aliens" in this country still
may benefit from Ohio's workmen's
compensation law, but the state cannot send compensation payments to
workmen's dependents in Germany
or lands of her allies so long as the
Atty. Geu. McGhee so holds in a
ruling to the state industrial commission, before outbreak of war Ohio
sent thousands of dollars across the
sea yearly in compensation awards
There is no bar, however, to payment of compensation funds to workmen or their dependents in "friendly
nations'" abroad, McGhee ruled.
STIRRED BY WAR FERVOR, WIFE OF
MULTIMILLIONAIRE WASHES DISHES
H A N DLEONARD
By CARL 1*. GROAT.
Cnited Pre_*s Staff Correspondent.
Washington, May 29.—The government is prepared to deal sternly
with men who spread anti-registration or anti-draft propaganda. *9>
Department of justice agents are
scattered throughout the land today
on a still hunt, continuing their
round-up which already has netted
eleven men and nine indictments. To
aid them, congress plans to pass before registration day the espionage
bill with its maximum penalty of
$10,000 fine and twenty years imprisonment for those who interfere
with recruit work.
The espionage bill was reported
out of conference today though it's
passage before Thursday or Friday
is doubtful because of the holiday tomorrow.
The department of justice is on
the trail of an indicated conspiracy
to make registration ineffective
one or two mid-western cities and it
proposes to make it's round up
thorough and it's punishment severe.
Meantime the war department is
prepared to use the national guard
By H. C. HAMII/TO.V
l nited Press Staff Oorres|ion