|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 8||Next|
Loading content ...
f ( THE DAILY JOURNAL-HERALD THE JOURNAL-HERALD RECEIVES THE FULL UNITED PRESS WIRE NEWS REPORTS WBATiHill HHt OHIO—Generally lair tonight, probably snow Friday. OKLAWARI', OHIO, THURSDAY EVENING, JAM'AKV 111, 11*18. VOM'.MK 7.-». UO. tr,*!. PRICE TEN CENTS 1*ER WEEK NEXT STEPS TO > V V L I SIZE HAS BEEN ORGANIZED IN SO SHORT A III SEC. BAKER IBIS CONGRESS HEALTH Ily CARL i>. groat l'ail<*<l Pleas Stall (Xsrrcspondent. WaBhington. Jan. 10. America's war worll the next few months will determine Germany's attitude toward President Wilson's peace terms, officials here advised today. "If we go In with all our strength earnestly, enthusiastically and ■whole-heartedly—lt will do more than anything else to bring early peace, the expert said. On the other hand, lf America slows down under tha thought that peace Is near, the tale will be far different, officials believe. Meantime, Germany may appear to yield as far a.s possible to the tory to her credit, she will llien set about in earnest to negotiate peace. 2-—Russia will do- -what-what'.' | If Lenine and Trotsky permit frank j publication of the Wilson message inj the Hussian press that wili mean a long stride toward swinging Russia back to the allies. If they try to suppress it totally or partially, it will j mean they are not to be trusted and that Wilson's doctrine must be spread by American propaganda, slowly. As for the I'nited States, its position is: "Our aims have been slated; take them or leave them." Hence it will proceed with its plans for war while at the same time it Mm Utbtl Uy LOWELL MKLLETT. United Press Staff Correspondent. LONDON', .Ian. 10.—Britain would details concerning Presi- lim for "freedom of i ditions in Germany. like more dent Wilson's ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^_ , ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^_ jthe seas." Lloyd George and Wilson terms. The j spreads in Russia, and so far as pos-1 extent to which she camouflages cer-.sible, In Austria and in Germany its| ln the ****'*** chorus «>l editorial tain sections will measure just how | appeals to liberal minds to cut loose , :'i'Proval voiced in the morning press badly she wants peace. This is how j from militarism and join the new .on-| over the diret't' f'ean-iut outlines ot officials prophesy the "next steps" in j gress of nations where all are equnl. j ',eace terms *** **** American exec- thl= mighty manoeuver which has1 The state, department Is waiting to|utive- ******* wa8 nevertheless a clear laid the foundations for peace: iascertain how the government ion- note of anxiety as to exactly what 1—Germany will answer the terms, j trolled German press ls p.imitted to| was meant *>* freedom of the seas, accepting some, appearing to accept deal with the Wilson message. iHt' The dominant British feeling Is others. is printed with deletions or mietrans-1 still opposed to complete disarnia- 2—ghe will continue a west front I lations, the message will then be put( 'u**nt on the seas—unless there. Is an offensive this spring and summer. If lover to Germany by the air route and effective international league with fall finds her without any big vie-• other wise. the Wilson message cussed in detail. The Times expressed doubt that the president entirely appreciated the! situation in Russia and Internal con- j CAMP SHERMAN, CHILLICOTHE, i O., Jan. 10.—Selects were on the last "Some proposals," the editorial continued, referring to the Wilson address, "almost appear to assume a ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ reign of righteo.sness on the earthllaP of their intensive training for is already within rearh of realiz_ overseas service today . tlon. It is dependent upon victory of j The Three Hundred and Thirty- the allies." j second Infantry Regiment is the first j men to 1,428,6 WASHINGTON. Jan ln~- No army of similar size In the history of ithe world has ever been raised, ■equipped or trained so quickly," as : the present Armerlcan army, Secretary of War Hake:- today told Senat. i military probers investigating his department. Pointing to the fact tbat in n'ne i months, all branches of the army 110,856 oflicers and from 20.,.".1U I has grown from 9. a 2 4 officers toj 0 men he answered i practically complete its his critics with a broad outline of master branch is undergoing shifts in which army men and civilians will be utilized. It »as anticipated uk>, that Ilaker would take occasion to discuss his plans for centralizing purchases and supplies. As for the council of national defense and w.ur industries felt they had filled imi#ort- Bsked the co-operation and the military probers, but pology for short comings. conclusion. n now see the entire situ- best instincts—whether to the Russians or to the non-militarist ele- RE-ELECTEI) FOK TERM. PEACE 1 widest polic epowers. Some of the 1 ■ more conservative Britishers recog- SEVENTH !nize the Possibility of positions being I ment8 ln the central powers." ■ ! ********* ********* island at Ger- „Ingofar M the con(Ut,on8 demand _ many s mercy. IB this connection, fti q^m^ >r, epata-M, we field pieces was recalled the declaration of Lon-1^ wUh America-. aaid thp PnRt. | Officers were lan !0 Judge''011 in ****** waa defeated in the1 of the Hamilton house of lords. It sought to deal with this question. The news approved the address j outfit to throughout even freedom of the' training. The three other regiments (work accomplished—a work which he seas The Chronicle said, "It would-wil1 now spend most of their time on ; held showed the "splendid effective-' atlon- The initial rush needs are sub be difficult to frame a more moving the new target range. or more sympathetic appeal to the| While 76 members of the three ar tillery regiments were rushing work on the artillery range here today, other members of the outfit were learning every detail of their heav-? ness" of the American people. istantially supplied. The technical American accomplishments, he j corps have been expanded and reor- said, are such as to depress German j ganized upon industrial and efficient morale "when the Germans realize j lines. The co-ordination of ally needs that the American democracy has | with our own purchases has been neither blundered nor hesitated, but effected. An agency exists to prevent On the other hand there was gen- C1NCINNATII. William Lueders ^^^^^^^^^ County probate court was re-elected for Ms seventh term as president of ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ the Association of Probate Judges of jeral recognition of the fact that the Ohio, in session here, despite his at- j whole question was one for after the tempt to dodge the honor. Judge jwar solution and iu the meantime Harvey C. Smith, Zanesville, vice,*** factions realized President WI1- preBident; Judge George W. Tehatf, i son's statement on this is a shrewd Springfield, Secretary, and E. A. jmove to strengthen the German lib- Brown, treasurer, were also re-elect-' ei-als. ed. Columbus was selected as thei The conservative press today held meeting place for 1919. has actually brought the full power said the Post,! omcers were preparing to lay in Iof its men and resources into com- "but the other conditions require' the full supply of clothing and equip- the league of nations." some modification before our suli- against ■ scriptlon to freedom of the seas and! Philip Snowden, noted Pacifist leader, held the president's speech a "notable advance over previous nt- terances." "His references to freedom of the | seas and economic barriers should; favorably influence the German pletely organized strength ment, needed for service "over .their military machine." there." Health in camps is rapidly Improv- Maj. Gen. Glenn will leave soon for , ing; the clothing shortage is prai ti- a brief visit with war department: call*- met; the death rate is lower officials, it was announced to day. Brig. Gen. Frederic Perkins will, lie in temporary command of the division, while Glenn is away. . Six selects were seized and a 'quantity of liquor taken last night !_.___ _.-,;.— police raided the Chillicothe. than in civil life; further increments of the army "can be adequately equipped and trained as rapidly as those already in training can be transported" he declared. All this he added, has been accomplished I, Russia and Bulgaria oially signed. CINCINNATI—Theodore Levy, aged 62, president of the New Fisheries Company for the last five years, died at his home here yesterday. Mr. Levy waa ln the fish business in Cincinnati for 25 years. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^ „ „.....„. r without serious industrial di-.lo.i- doubts as to whether President Wil-] eral opinion" Snowden declared. "If 1|^^er£ Hotal, Chillicothe. ^i°n: the spirit ol the army is high; son had "considered the head real i-; the president had placed the restora-j ' lit is well fed; all kinds of guns are ities of the situation." ition of Alsace-Lorraine as a condi-- available "for every soldier who can FINDLAY—Hancock County agri-| Stress was laid on the latest Ger-'tion for which America would fight j CHICAGO—Josephine Hill, seek- im gotten to France in the year culturlsts have organized a farm bu-; man atrocity in the sinking of the: until it had been achieved, he would ing a divorce from George M. Hill. i;iis"; and "great programs of new reau and have elected G. R. Lewis i hospital ship Rewa as indicative orjhave put an unsuperable obstacle in j testified he got drunk and threw a instruments of war have been formu- carton of eggs at her. The judge *a*ed." jsaid he must have been. Haker did not answer criticism in BUCYRUS—The total shipment of jdetail in his Preliminary statement. CANTON—Twelve city employes!knitted articles by Bu.vrus Chapter!As for the ordnance department he !ot the Red Cross so far has been -2A ********* t0 the ***'** •* ****** ****- helmets, 10 pairs of knee caps. 183 al>,e' a** ** **** tremendous expan- ___________________________________________________________ -__.— I ___________________________ hiairs of wristlets 423 scarfs 70f. ■sion reiutred at the start of the war. many years was a resident of this i speeches were all embracing JPtot CANTON—This city is threatened" !JL-Dte B ^ , . , i president. A constitution and by-laws ;the sort of foes with which the Brit-Ithe path of peace The newspaper Der Bund declared . . ... , . . \ ' ■"»"»»■»»"•" "*• " " | have been adopted and a contest forUsh had to deal. today that a separate peace between ,.,,,, I ' v had been for-' memberBhiP wi" start* yl The Liberals expressed emphatic I CANTON—Canton's new $ 1,000,- j determination to go the whole dls- 000 high school will probably be.tance with President Wilson. ;have been granted increases in sala- called McKinley, in honor of the late j All morning newspapers agreed j rjea |,y t[,e new cj*y council. Lloyd Georges and Wilsons | Presidet William McKinley, who for I that city. BROKENSWORD—James ty, aged 63, for many years a mer-1 many. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ chant in this village, died yesterday | What Russia will have to say on war aims and speculate diversely on j with another coal shortage because sweaters and 1104 pairs of sox. The war council, he announced, i will add armv officers and men from M. Dit- the effect of the outlines in Ger- of abnormal demands and inadequate j FINDLAY—Mrs. Violet Nusser, 03, civil life from time to time. Re-or- car supply. A survey of the coal yards ian invalid for 15 years, died yester- j ganization of the ordnance branch is shows only a week's supply on band. day. jwe!l under way while the quarter- conflicts and to adjust those which cannot be prevented By the co-operation of all interests and all people in the country the nation is now organized and -iet to its task with unanimity of spirit and confidence in its pot •■ - "More has lien done than anybody dared t'i believe possil le. "That there bave been here and there errors- of judgment and delays goes without saying I I should be, wanting in franknei ere ; to omit my own estimate - ■ • il unselfishness and Intelligei ce with which :. associates, mill tar and civiliati have applied themse • * to this un- dertaking and tin n demon strate the success in theii efforts." Ing figures to show the Amer- Ican progress. Baker sug*?estod to the committee infeicntially that thoy had dwelt on details, which though important o - ire-1 the big- th. task don". "The death rate i- our Tnrces |S the l'nited States,' Ba ..r said, "from mid-September to th. end o*' December averaged 7.5 fe thous-nd and is slightly less than v ould h ive been (Continued on • site fo )
|Title||The Daily journal-herald. (Delaware, Ohio), 1918-01-10|
|Place||Delaware (Ohio); Delaware County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||January 10, 1918|
|Submitting Institution||Delaware County Historical Society|
|Place||Delaware (Ohio); Delaware County (Ohio)|
|File Size||27539297 Bytes|
THE DAILY JOURNAL-HERALD
THE JOURNAL-HERALD RECEIVES THE FULL UNITED PRESS WIRE NEWS REPORTS
WBATiHill HHt OHIO—Generally lair tonight, probably snow Friday.
OKLAWARI', OHIO, THURSDAY EVENING, JAM'AKV 111, 11*18.
VOM'.MK 7.-». UO. tr,*!.
PRICE TEN CENTS 1*ER WEEK
NEXT STEPS TO
SIZE HAS BEEN
SO SHORT A III
SEC. BAKER IBIS
Ily CARL i>. groat