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-A THE DAILY JOURNAL-HERALD THE JOURNAL HERALD RECEIVES THE FULL UNITED PRESS WIRE NEWS REPORTS \\l.\ 1 IIKit—Fair Untight and Friday. DELAWARE, OHIO, THURSDAY E VENIXG, JULV 26. 1017 VOLUME 75. MAY DRAFT AEIENS UNDER THE 10 FI6HT AMERICAN FlAG DEMAND RE-ERIAE OF 10M BY VVEBH MILLER United Pres Staff Cort-a?«ps:m<lent. Washington, July 26."—The L'nited States today is negotiating with the allies to legalize many hundreds of thousands of aliens in this city .to fight under the American flag. Before the time for the second levy the necessary abrogations of treaties and action by congress will bring aliens under the draft law. In every section of the nation an outcry against the "obvious Injustice" of the present law as applied to non-citizens is rising. Already it has reached congress and forced action. Tir.e McCumlier resolution to draft aliens, is today before a subcommittee of the senate foreign relations committee. Under this resolution aliens may be drawn into the army or deported upon refusel to serve. Tbe war department has approved the resolution, but the state department has pointed out diplomatic obstructions in specific treaties with a half dozen countries preventing drafting their citizens into the United States military service. At the Italian embassy today it was stated diplomatic negotiations were under way to bring 150,000 Italians of military age in the United States under the provisions of the draft. At present neither the Italian nor American governments can lay hands upon them. Eairih of the allied countries is expected to acquiesce in the speedy nullification of any old obstructing treaties and agreements. But whether tbey do or not officials here declared that congress may act—that laws supersede ths treaties. Nations at war with Germany are hardly expected to object to conscription of their subjects here. The mail of the war department is flooded with bitter protests from cities with a large alien population. They claim that nearly every American will be taken ln the first levy from certain districts with heavy alien population. In Chicago one fourth of the entire registration is exempt as aliens. In one district ot 2,923 registration, 2,108 are exempt as aliens, leaving only 815 Americans from which to draw 377 soldiers. GIRL STILL MISSING By United Press. Havana, July 26.—The mystery or the disappearance of Ruth Armstrong, Y)ungstown, Ohio, school teacner, was still unsolved today. Police ascertained that the girl who on Tuesday escaped from an automobile in a suburb was not the Armstrong girl, although several people had thought she answered the missing girl's description. No French Ships Lost By United Press. Paris, July 26,—No French were sunk by submarines in the week just past, an official statement today asserted. Six French vessels were unsuccessfully attacked. THE DAH BARKIS MURDER FROM 80MB Mrs. Nellie Jolley Mrs. Nellie Jolley, 60, wife of Homer Jolley. ftichwood. Union county, died of uremia Wednesday at Grant hospital. Burial at Rich- wood by Ft. t*. Jones & Son. By I'nited Press. i San Francisco, July 26.—A de-, mand for the immediate retrial ofj Tom Mooney on charge of murder la connection with the preparedness; parade dynamiting will be made atj once by his attorneys as the result j of tbe acquittal of his wife, Mrs. Rena Mooney, of a similar charge i late yesterday. Attorney Maxwell j McNutt. chief defense counsel in the Rena Mooney trial just closed, made j this statement today, declaring that ■ the failure of the state's case had j demonstrated the fntility of further] effort to connect Mooney with the j outrage which killed ten persons andj injured forty on July 22, 1916. Mrs. Mooney, overjoyed with the! verdict, made preparations today to! leave the jail which she has occupied \ for a year. "I knew it would come out this, wny," she said. "I never once lost j my confidence that justice would ul-| timately be vindicated and that 1 would be set free. In the face of j this verdict. I do not believe the dis-1 trict attorney can do less than dis-: miss he three indictsments still standing against me and give me my freedom. When Foreman Hardwire pronounced the verdict Mrs. Mooney seized Attorney- McNutt about th.; neck and kissed him repeatedly. Defense Attortjeys O'Connor and McKenzie she also embraced and seized the hands of as many jurors as she could reach and kissed the men, crying out her gratitude. District Attorney Fickert said today he is undecided whether to send Mrs. .Mooney to trail again on another indictment. Attorney Tom O'Connor of defense counsel, declared today the defense would now proceed with its effort-' to prove that a -Trame up" existed on the part of the state. "We will go ahead," he said, "with the prosecution of Frank C. Oxman, principal state witness in the Tom Mooney trial and other witnesses of the state, so that this whole conspiracy may be exposed. "The frame-up system, whii-lh we believe existed here, has at last failed." Mr. John Myers The funeral services of Mr. John Myers of Berkshire were held at the late residence Wednesday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock. Rev. Dunham conducted the services. Mrs. Lulu Hough, Mr. and Mrs. G. Ebenhack. Miss Margaret Ebenhack and Mr. George Piyett sang '.'Nearer My God To Thee," "Lily of the Valley'' and "Haven of Rest" during the services. TThe pall bearers were L. N. Myers, Joseph Myers, Osa Myers. J. N Gay, A. J. Enderblute and Philip Blumenshine. The services were largely attend ed. Burial was made in the Mt Herman cemetery near Marysville. I TO NAME IHE MAJOR GENERAL OF 0. N. G. Mr. Williani .".orris Mansur. The funeral services of Mr. William Norris Mansur were held at the late residence at 10 o'clock Thursday morning. Rev. E. A^ Day was in charge of the services. Mrs. Esther Freese Goble sang "Jesus Savior, Pilot Me,"' "Lead Kindly Light" and "Some Sweet Day." The pall bearers were Charles Morris, William Morris, Arch Morris, Bert Mor rls, Clarence Dix and William Harris. Tha services were largely attend ed. Burial was made in Oak Grove cemetery. TO BODGE DRAFT Cleveland, July 26.—Federal authorities uncovered today what they said was the latest scheme to defeat the draft: Use of drugs. They said they had evidence that drafted men and certain doctors had conspired to use drugs in such a way as to render the drafted men unable to pass the physical examination. Doctors on the examining boards were cautioned not to allow any subterfuges to defeat them and secret agents began a vigorous campaign to catch those concerned in the alleged plot. i%a ■ w ______ ■■_■ R____k____Ua___________w Uttcnuf. Roosevelt By United Press. New York, July 26.—Quentin, the fourth son of Col. Roosevelt to leave for the French front, lt now enroute *o Europe with a contingent of American aviators, it was learned today. Put On The Soft Pedal Cleveland, July 26.—Changes produce market today: Apples—Now southern $1.75 ( per hamper. w Potatoes $4.25®f.."51> per bbl. in Cleveland—July 26.—Hogs—Receipts 1,000; market slow. Yorkers $16; mixed $16; mediums $15; pigs $15; roughs $14.10; stags $12.75. Cattle—Receipts 15 cars; market! slow. Sheep and lambs—Receipts 1 car: market slow. Top $14. Calves—Receipts 200; market steady. Top $14.50. Union Stock Yards, 111.—Hogs- Receipts |l-,000; market slow and steady: mixed and butchers $14.50 @15.95; good heavy $firstname.lastname@example.org; rough heavy $14.30 ©14.50; light $email@example.com; pigs $11.50® 14.50. Cattle—Receipts 6000; market steady to 10c lower; beeves $8.20to 14.15; cows and heifers $5.30® 11.90; stockers and feeders $6.10® 9.10: calves $firstname.lastname@example.org. Sheep—Receipts 11,000; market slow, 10® 15c lower; native $7.50® 10.60; western $7.75® 10.75: lambs $9.7.".® 15.10: western $U)<& 15.25. New York Provisions, N. Y. For West Wire.—Flour—Dull and unsettled. Pork—Firm; mess $43® 43.50. Lard—Irregular—Nominal; middle west spot $email@example.com. Sugar: Raw—Strong; Centrifugal (96 test) $6.54®6.77; Muscovado (89 test) 5.54®5.74; refined— strong; cut loaf $9.25; crushed $9; powdered $firstname.lastname@example.org| granulated $7.75® 8.50, Coffee: Rio No. 7 on spot: 9Vic Tallow—Dull; special 15 "4c; city 14%c; country 14%@ %c. Hay—Steady; prime $1.10® 1.15; No. 3, 90 0115; clover 50® 95c. Dressed Poultry—Steady; turkeys 18@23c; chickens 19@36c; fowls 15@25c; ducks 20@22c. Live Poultry—Dull; geese 15c; ducks 18@23c; fowls 20®21c; tur- By United Press. Columbus, July 26.—Naming of a major general for Ohio's National Guard division will be up to the president, instead of Governor Cox, according to word from Washington. The war department has not yet recognized the Ohio division, and Washington dispatches have it that it will not be recognized until after it has been federalized, thus giving the president power to appoint the major general. Official notice to this effect had not reached the adjutant general's office here Thursday, nor had verification of the announcement at Washington that the Ohio Guard will be organized along new lines when assembled in camp ai Montgomery, Ala. According to unofficial war department announcements, the new organizational plan will mean that National Guard units instead of having 150 men to the company and 2000 to the regiment, as present war strength, will have 300 men to the company and a brigade will consist of 3,000 This plan will redu_e the strength of a division from 28,000 to about 17,000 men, which is below the strength of the Ohio Guard, thus assuring immediately a full division for Ohio if the plan is carried out. The war department has not set a date for departure of Ohio troops. They will go as soon as they are ready, acscording to department officials. Ohio guardsmen will be equipped at once. Adj. Gen. Wood, who has been at the quartermaster depot at Jeffersonville, Ind. announced. » ********* * * * GERMANY WON'T BE STARVED NEXT WINTER Germany is beginning to iselieve U-boats won't starve England. The feeling against America in Germany is not bitter, but—President Wilson is close to number one on tli^ German strafe list. These are some of the impressions acquired in Germany by a distinguished newspawer man of neutral nationality, who cabled the I'nited Press the following dispatch today: ♦ ♦ ♦ ********* By United Press. Washington, July 20.—America rushed her war measures today to fill the breach in the allied hopes made by Russia's collapse and the increased submarine sinkings. With nearly 600,000, regulars and militiamen mobilized or encamped already, contractors were speeding the cantonments for the new national army of 500,000 in October. Admiral Capps took charge of the emergency fleet construction to overtake submarine destruction. The shipping board was to meet today with Edward N. Hurley, its new chairman. Brig. Gen. George O. Squier sounded the slogan of the $640,000,- tttt aviation program by declaring I "We will enter Germany by the air route." Awaiting Secretary McAdoo s $.">,•■ 000,000,000 war budget, the senate | finance committee informally dis- [ cussed raising two billions of this sum by added taxes. The senate military and foreign relations committee were discussing a bill aimed to increase the __econd draft for the new national army by calling up aliens. While these steps were taken th« house and senate conferees met to discuss the food control bill whose early adoption is still threatened by persistent petty political wrangling in both branches. NEXI CALL FOR NEW IN 0CT.1 By United Press. Lewis said they would be in Franc* that his peace Hwther Case of Lockjaw Hy United Press. Chicago, July 26.—Drenching noisy neighbors ls not against the law in Chicago. William Felt turned a garden hose on a i orch party next door and was arrested. "What else could a man do?" said tbe judge. "Discharged." Columhus, July 26.—Another case of lockjaw was reported Thursday when Raymond Tedrow, 16. son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Tedrow, Westerville was taken to Grant hospital keys 16c; roosters 15c; chickens 24Hate Wednesday afternoon CINCINNATI—Because 103 fire- aie subject to call for military service. Fire Chief Houston ordered city firemen to claim exemption. S__NDU8KY—Vie© district here ordered closed by City Manager George T. Lehrer. @28c. Cheese—Steady, state milk, common to specials 18® 22*-; skims, common to specials 3@16%c. Kitted In Collision By United Press. Columbus, July 26.—William Clickenger, 25, was instantly killed early today while riding a bicycle when he collided witb an auto. DAYTON— Robert Wilson, don, killed by lightning. Lon- About a week ago the boy was cutting grass with a cycle, holding the grass with one hand and "whacking" it off with the other, when the cycle slipped, cutting a finger on his left hand. Little hope is held out for his recovery. John Wilde who is in Mt. Carmel battling bloodpoisoning showed some improvement Thursday. Herman Steinberg, 17, who has lockjaw at Protestant hospital, was no better Thursday. MASSILLON — Frank England, colored, sought by police in (connection with killing of Henry Thomas. .■.ni_.terc.an_. July 26.—I have brought home the conviction that the fourth winter of the war will strike the Germans hard, but that the allies will not starve Germany Into a surrender. The Germans have raised tremendous quantities of vegetables, partly in consequence of Ihe very hot summer weather. Prospects for cereals are rather good, but the fodder question seems serious and many cattle will have to be killed in the fall for lack of feed. The potato crop looks good. The food problem is the subject ot continual discussion, with much bad feeling against certain classes alleged to get more than their share. The soldiers' rations are still good. War material still seems plentiful. Gun and munitions factories are working day and night. Confidence in the anility of the submarine to end the war is growing slim. Many Germans believe the allies will hold out until lt Is proved that even with American help they cannot break the German lines in Belgium and France—then they will be willing to talk peace. The feeling against Americn is not bitter, but President Wilson is about the best hated of men. His last utterance have been ridiculed and cited as proof that he does not know Europe. The idea that Austria could make, a separate peace—which Germans consider prevalent in America—is a subject for laughter in Berlin and what is more important, likewise in Vienna. ZANESVILLE—Mary Godfrey, 11, killed by lightning. MARION—This county's tax duplicate increased $1,393,640 under new self-assessment system. ST. MARYS—Charles H. Marshall, 70, killed when train struck bis buggy. -•• - ■ ***** Mrs. Isabella Sparks The funeral services of Mrs. Isa bella Sparks were held at the late residence on South street at 11:30 o'clock Thursday morning. RevJ Rush assisted by Rev. Canady was in charge of the services. Miss Mat- tie Jones and Miss Dora Hannah sang "Asleep In Jesus," "Sweet Bye and Bye" and '"Beautiful Isle of Somewhere." Pall bearers were Rev. Canady, George Williams. Arthur Freshwater and William Patton. The burial was made in the Sun bury cemetery. Chicago, July 26.—Senator Lewis before Jan. 1. said today that the next call fori Lewis insisted '" ' speech to the senate on the German men tor the new army would beL__„ „,„„ ■ .„ , . * — ^ j terms was junstified and he threat- made about Oct. 1, next. Lewis isjened to speak at length in the senau democratic whip, is credited with in-'on the same subject later, side information. In regard to thol Lewie will return to Washington national guard now under arms, I immediately. To Distribute Maps FPFMPU Columbus, July 26.—Maps of Ohio r nrNl.n WOMEN EAY showing tlie progress of iinpreve- j ments In the county highway system, are ready for distribution byi I (he state highway department. The ma|i shows completed and un-. completed improvements, natural, earth roads, and improved roads in1 condition and in neer of repair. By WILLIAM G. SHEPHERD Unites! Press Staff Correspondent. Petrograd, July 26.—Russian women have laid down their lives on the battlefield of democracy. Against the reports of traitorous retreat of some of the Russian male|tallljshinR the higest wiiote«Ue TAKES JUMP FORCES PRESS By United Press. Chicago, July 2 6.—Raw sugar today jumped 16 points over yesterday's quotation of $6.61 thereby es- prire; since the civil war. The advance| a pound. This means a retail price of between 10 and II cents, sugar dealers asserted today. The price to the jobbers will be about 8 to 8M> cents MAYBE DAD DON'T KNOW. divisions before the Austro-Germans. came word today of how the women's [amounts to about "* of a cent "legion of death' on the Vilna front fought and died in repulsing an enemy attack. For the first time in the historv of the great world war, casualty reports today chronicled the death and injury of women in the trenches. Five women of the "legion of death" were killed and wounded in this first engagement in which they were called upon to resist with arms, the invasion of 'their country. The "Legion of Death" left Petrograd barely two weeks ago. its girl soldiers garbed in trousers, puttees and tunics a trifle longer tban the usual army coats. They wore the regular army caps, over bobbed hair and carried packs only a trifle lighter than those of the regular Russian soldiers. They entrained amid the proud tears of their families, soberly, like veterans. The girls were of Russia's best blood, of the strong stock of some of the city's intellectual, financial and social leaders. Most of them were students of universities. Some were wealthy. Al: pledged to "do or die" for Russia. Today Petrograd proudly realized the Russian women were capable. By I'nited Press. Paris. July 2-.—French forces pressed forward over unoccupied German trenches north of Auberville in the Champagne today and met the enemy beyond, inflicting "appreciable losses" in the language of the official statement. The enemy retreat from the trenches was followed up in strong force by the French attackers. Sailing Ship Struck MARION—Dr. H. E. Albaugh commissioned as dental surgeon on reg .far army. By United Press. Columbus, July 26.—Governor Cox today refused to make a statement concerning the report here that his daughter, Miss Helen Cox, i was engaged to wed Thomas Dooley militia officer of St. Louis. * B* *'****d Press. Miss Cox is at Lake Placid. New ; London, July 26.—The Americaa York. [sailing ship Augustus Welt was sunk Dooley is the son of Thomas A. jJune ***• the ***** ****** ***"**■ ***** Dooley, manager of the American admiralty announced today. Node- Car & Foundry company at St. Louis. :tails were available. The vessel was owned by Welt fc Co., of Wabiobora. Maine. It was a four masted wooden sailing ship of 122 tons, built in 188ft. The port of registry was Boston. CLEVELAND—Dr. George B. Mai son, secretary of state medical board exonerated of charge of blackmail in probate court. CADIZ—After shooting and seriously wounding Powell Vail who was passing on a hay wagon. L. J. Kelly, 50, committed suicide. Ohio Lands Subject To Tax By I'nited Press. Columbus. July 26.--l_ands located outside of Ohio are not subject to collateral inheritance taxes of this state, but stock owned by a re_i- HAMILTON—Fred Schwab lo,!rient in a corporation organized un- and Frederick Havers, 8, killed when I der the laws of another state is sub- walls of a cave they were playing inject to this tax, Atty. Gen. McGhea BELLEFONTAINE—Severe elec-! trical storm accompanied by Inch and, a half rainfall did much damage! here. collapsed. has ruled.
|Title||The Daily journal-herald. (Delaware, Ohio), 1917-07-26|
Delaware County (Ohio)
|Date of Original||July 26, 1917|
|Submitting Institution||Delaware County Historical Society|
Delaware County (Ohio)
|File Size||27269401 Bytes|
THE DAILY JOURNAL-HERALD
THE JOURNAL HERALD RECEIVES THE FULL UNITED PRESS WIRE NEWS REPORTS
\\l.\ 1 IIKit—Fair Untight and Friday.
DELAWARE, OHIO, THURSDAY E VENIXG, JULV 26. 1017
MAY DRAFT AEIENS
DEMAND RE-ERIAE OF 10M
BY VVEBH MILLER
United Pres Staff Cort-a?«ps:m