|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 8||Next|
Loading content ...
TT + TTTTTTT+TTf4fT E ij M AKE shopping easier by ♦ reading our ads today ♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ THE DAILY JOURNAL-HERALD THE JOURNAUHERALD RECEIVES THE FULL UNITED PRESS WIRE NEWS REPORTS ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦•f T HE latest news earliest; ♦ a paper with an opinion * ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ WEATHER—Fair tonight and Tuesday. DELAWARE, OHIO, MONDAY' EVE NING. APRIL IT. 1»1«. VOLUME 7*. NO. :«1. PRICE TEN CENTS PER WEEK By I'nited Press. Kan Antonio, Tex., April 17.—General Pershing left Cusihuiraoliic with a cavalry detachment to view the that of Villa, it wan announced at headquarters today. Pershing should be able to give positive advices in a few hours as to whether the body is that of the fugitive bandit unless the corpse is in such a condition as to prevent identification. Funston Is Active. General Funston today wired army officers at Douglas, Ariz., to look up a Doctor WIckman, who treated Villa for months last fall and have him view the body. To make the identification more certain Funston also sent out queries seeking other men who have known Villa more or less intimately during his recent career. This course on the part of the major general, despite the fact that no official intimation has come to him of Villa's body having been found, indicated Funston was placing considerable faith in the reports from Mexico. Villa In Region. He declared he ha'd no Information on which to base a surmise that the body is Villa's. Rut Fnuston laid emphasis on the fact that the point \ where the body was exhumed is near the region where Col. Howze reported Villa's latest operations—the La- Borja region. Howze knew beyond question that Villa was in that section, it was stated at headquarters, hut the time was not made clear. Dr. Wickman treated Villa for a blood disease and was held captive for tvio months in order to assure Villa medical attendance. He escaped the Villista army when the forces reached a point near Douglas and army ofnrials lost track of him. Funston, he <aid, personally would not view the body even if it were Villa's, and brought to the border to be seen by the American officials. I 10 By United Press. San Antonio, Tex., April 17.— Lucking official advices of Francisco ViHa's death, Major Genera! Funston today wrdered General Pershing to rush a detachment into the mountains west of Parral, where Villa was reported to have taken refuge. Other forces, totalling 200 men, were hastily finishing defensive works at Santa Cm/, to meet any move on the part of the Carranzistas in Parral. Major R L. Howze reported he had definitely located Villa in the mountains, following a clash in which one American trooper named Kirby was killed and two severely wounded. Sharp Clash Met. Howze and his force were making a detour in the region of La Rorja, northwest of Parrel, when they encountered a Villista band. A sharp clash followed, he reported. The Villista casualties were not stated. Shortly afterward Howze and his detachment of the Tenth cavalry leaped into the fight at Santa Cruz., where the American forces had retreated after being trapped at Parral. and •aided- them in turning back the Mexicans. No Relax an Yet. Despite the official Mexican advices of Villas death, there was a disposition at headquarters to await [word from Washington or General i Pershing to that effect before relax- jing the pursuit. Though War Minister Obregon was reported to have received official advices that Villa had been slain, officials here did not give the report full credence and expected the chase to continue. Air of Expectancy. There was an air of expectancy about headquarters today. Over Sunday, since the first detailed report of the Parral clash came from Genera! Pershing, the tension increased perceptibly. Developments 1 of an important nature were expected in today's reports and interest centered in the region of Santa Cruz and Parral. Reports from various Texas points told of preparations by the militia to relieve the border guard in case of necessity to permit th<' sending of additional reinforce- 1 ments into Mexico. IS READY TO 00 British Aerial Observer Shot Down by German Anti-Air Craft Artillery V♦♦♦♦♦*♦♦ < ♦ "* +1 ♦ BUCKEYE BRIEFS * ii^«* ># (♦♦■♦••♦■♦♦•♦■♦♦■'•♦♦♦•♦•♦♦♦I ■ three high ed in the mili- Bandusky Thirty school girls are euro tary training class. Cleveland—Fire starting in the basement of the Wilshire block, a six-story building, gutted the structure, causing $75,000 loss. Cleveland -Nearly 24,000 fans jammed the ball park here to see the Indians wallop the Tigers, 4 to '■',. GREECE MAY BE THRUST INTO WAR T ca> SH0T IN THE PHE. ■ajfiO By i'nited Press. London, April 17.—Decisive steps by the allies have forced a new crisis at Athens, with the possibility that Greece may find herself thrust into war ;iL'ainst ber will. i rerriding the objections of the Greek government, the allies have begun transporting Serbian troops ' by l-ii! from Corfu to Salonika. The Austrian and German governments, according to Athens dis- patches today, protested several days ago that they would regard it as a deliberately unfriendly act if Greece permitted this troop movement. French correspondents at Athens reported today that King Constantine An amusing incident of the fire alarm turned in for the fire at the J. J. Halliday farm Sunday evening was the mistake made by the telephone operator in ringing the bell at the fire station and then notifying the department that the fire was at "the Halliday barn.'' As the big bell is never supposed | to be rung unless the fire is in the City and the only barn in Delaware city known as the "Halliday barn" was the big barn at the corner of Spring and Franklin streets, oeea- pied by Mont Blackford, the fire laddies rushed the big trucks to thie point, but found the fire waj elsewhere. E JOINED IN WEDLOCK By I'nited Press. New York. April While the is incensed at the action of the al-1 lion roared an accompaniment to a linj; and may attempt to stop the calliope's wedding march, Francis transportation of Serbian troops show of arms. by a At Verdun and elsewhere along the western fighting front aerial combats between individual fliers are now s ocommon that they frequently are not mentioned in the dispatches. Only when many machines engage in a regular atmospheric battle is the event recorded, as was the case a few days ago, when 16 machines, eight from each side, engaged in combat near Verdun. Successes are about even, hut the individual recordijrobably remains with Lieutenant Immelmann, the famous German flier, who recently "bagged" his thirteenth enemy machine. All the armies are 'perfecting their anti-air" craft guns and are recording successes like the tragic event recorded by the camera in the accompanying picture—the recent shooting down by Germans o fthe British aviator, Lieutenant Ferrick. CLAIMS HE Iooooooooooooooooooooooooon ! 5 I ° I o i ° ° o o § o Ioooooooooooooooooooooooooo NEW YORK—John D. Rockefeller, Jr., "came back' 'to his old Bible ! class and in a short talk urged hear- I ers to have religion enter into their Oddities in News Today TO EIVE NOW By United Press. Providence, R. I , April 17. Ed-Iwindow, hit cement sidewalk 70 feet ward Glenoris, an inmate of the] below and cam- up smiling. Physi- Rhode Island state prison, has told | dans couldn't find a bruise on him. the police that he helped bury thejTh" window has been screened, body of Dorothy Arnold, missing New York heiress after she was murder- everyday life. NEW YORK—Sammy Wandraff,' 22 months, fell from a fourth story: i(v fnitecl Press. Chicago, April 17. — Caroline Kis- l-year-old Arlington, O., girl, IS Or MR. HAAS Former Senator William E. Haas Monday received his commission from the postoffice department as postmaster at Delaware to succeed Hon. E. Lee Porterfield. Mr. Haas will take charge of the local postoffice May first. Short and Miss Elsie Reineking were made man and wife in the most unusual wedding New York has ever seen. The pair are midgets with a big circus and were married in the center of the ring with two witnesses on one pair of legs—the double bodied man performing the function. A giant six times the size of the bridegroom was best man and the bride came only to the knee of the bridesmaid, a giantess. The happy- pair were wished well by glass eaters, sword swallowers, long-whfs- kered men, bearded ladies, Circassian girls, fat boys and a few undistinguished biphysical peculiarity. The groom is a 72 pounder and the bride weighed but 69. ered officials announced today. An] investigation of Glenoris story was begun at once. Glenoris swore that a plot to dispose of Miss Arnold's body was tram- ed in a Seventh avenue saloon. He! NKW Jr. 18 screen i YORK — DeWolf Hopper, months old, is the newest tar. He appears with his father in "Sunshine Dad." SPRINGFIELD, Mass. — Michael I'assalino no longer believes in preparedness. In hand ball game his "artillery" slipped from his pocket BY ROBERT J. BENDER ( United Press Staff Correspondent, j Washington, April 17.—President Wilson's new note to Germany probably will go forward tonight. It was stated at the White House today that the president had devoted practically all his attention to preparation of the communication Saturday and Sunday and expects to put the last wor on it this afternoon. All the preliminary wor has been completed by Secretary Lansing and it is probable the president will not confer with the secretary of state again before the note is dispatched. The cabinet already has ratified the substance of the note and there is ne necessity of the president holding it up for a final review of the cabinet tomorrow. It la still held likely that when the communication is completed the president will go over it with members of tbe house and senate foreign relations com mittee but thus far he has made no request for an appointment with Senator Stone or Representative Flood chairman of the committees. COULDN'T FIND HIS WHITE SHOD WIFE swore that a mysterious man possess-|an(1 Michael is in the hospital with ing great wealth hired him'and another man to go to New Rochelle. He was to have receilved $250 for standing guard while his "pal" disposed of the body. bullet hole through his right km By United Press. Chicago, April 17.—Jedediah Sil- verthorn, 53, Ashtabula county, Ohio, was here today looking for his "bride-to-be a 37-year-old blonde wearing white shoes with white stockings peeping out between tbe tops of the shoes and a blue skirt." Jed was to have met here yesterday. After waiting at the depot he told the police he counted 724 women wearing white stockings and shoes, "and gol ding it, the Chicago wim- men—they've got mighty slick ankles." His bride-to-be, said Jed, was Mrs. Anna Thompson whose acquaintance he made through a matrimonial paper. FATHER IS SCEPTICAL. New York, April 17.—Francis R. Arnold, father of the missing Dorothy Arnold, said this afternoon that he takes no stock in the story of a convict in the Rhode Island prison that he helped bury his daughter's body. . I "So far as it appears on the facej By United Press. of the man's story, he is talking ut-! Middletown, O., ter nonsense," said Arnold. "I shall i Jennings, 20, was I ter, who swallowed enough poison ordinarily to kill 20 persons after she found out that a man was only "fooling" her was putting up a grim [or life today. She want:- to live now, after discovering that the Bear of m;s-step can be worn grace-j fully when friends believe in her. i 1>,J ' nlted Press. .Miss Kister told police who found Columbus, April her unconscious in a South Side bo-1General Hough is in | tel, thfct she had been cabareting day and Is expected the night before. answer to the charges made Satur- "I sipped something from a tall I day in the senate against Ohio mlll- glass. I didn't like it, she said, j tia officers by Senator Borah, "But the man laughed and said it Hough left Columbus last night couldn't hurt, so I drank it." armed with records of the depart- She said the man then took her ment which he said would show con- to a hotel and locked her in a room, clusively that Borah's charges that OK SHELL Vpril 17 One . 'I itor, It A me I' ll to- I make no move unless something further develops and that I leave to the state prison authorities. I have received no communication from them and never heard of any of the circumstances outlined by the prisoner." April 17- held today "He told me." she said, "that we would elope to Crown Point, Ind., and be married. He never came back." Physicians and society women have offered Miss Kister their services in efforts to help her. They have made J. Franklin Kister, her father, a i guest in their homes. Miss Frances agjarl | Gallagher of Toledo, an old friend, ._ „ ! has taken charge however of Miss O. N. Q. officers "misappropriated" government funds or spent them extravagantly are false. charge of killing James Nichols, 30, | Kister. Physicians say there is a and David Brooks, 45, last night. !chance she may live. London—State officials as yet have no clue to Clarence King, 40, Columbus murderer, who escaped from the pen farm here Saturday. Poughkeepsie, N. T.—Vassar girls refuse to forsake high heels in order to save the grass of the college lawns and outdoor theater. Nichols sustained a broken neck j by a blow from a fist. The police ! say Nichols and Jennings had a quar- I rel six weeks ago. Brooks interceded, officials were j told and was later found with a j fractured skull near the Big Four I station. Alvin Gravenstein with Jen- Cleveland—With only a mutual pledge to "perform faithfully to the community all duties necessary to its welfare," R. L. Wolf and Mss Anne Page, Brooikline, Mass., were united for- life. The nsual ceremony was omitted. ' The pledge was legal be- nings when the killings occurred, ac- cange ^^ ^ ^ cording to the police, was arrested. New York—John McCormack paid $20,000 for the Corot "Nymphs Bathing" at an art sale here. John is a singer. Urbana—A new Masonic temple, costing $45,000, will be dedicated In June. II fir WILL SCALE HOTEL ALIEN Jack "Williams, known as "the hu man fly" will make an attempt to scale the front wall of the Hotel Allen Monday evening at 6:::n o'clock. Mr. Williams has made quite a name for himself in this venturesome proceedings and a crowd is expected to see this evening's performance. By United Washington, lean was ■ . lad 17. — Adjutant Austrian Washingtoi to make a full The woui ' Gastave Is foreman ot the Bergengarden furniture Company of Minneapolis; the other An ericas is Am r Swennsi father Is band leader of thf tillery at Ft Warren, Boston. The consul's message said: "The Russian ship Imperator, with a cargo of lumber from Gulfport, Miss . to Marseilles, was three times shot at by cannon, without warning, one taking effect. Slw* was subsequently set fire to by Austrian submarine. This occurred April 11, near the Columbrede Islands. Two American citizens in crew. Gustav Olson, now in hospital with shrapnel wounds, and Abner Swennson injured." * h ose si ar- Marysville—Harvey Flmey bring* suit against the B. & O. railroad lor $25,381 for injuries sustained in Orient wreck. Marysville- Silas Gray. "J, eivil war veteran, died after a brief Rlneee of pneumonia. Manchester—Body of Ida Stephenson, 44, was found in the Ohio river here. She Is believed to have committed suicide.
|Title||The Daily journal-herald. (Delaware, Ohio), 1916-04-17|
|Place||Delaware (Ohio); Delaware County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||April 17, 1916|
|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|
|Place||Delaware (Ohio); Delaware County (Ohio)|
|File Size||26378567 Bytes|
TT + TTTTTTT+TTf4fT
AKE shopping easier by ♦
reading our ads today ♦
THE DAILY JOURNAL-HERALD
THE JOURNAUHERALD RECEIVES THE FULL UNITED PRESS WIRE NEWS REPORTS
HE latest news earliest; ♦
a paper with an opinion * ♦
WEATHER—Fair tonight and Tuesday.
DELAWARE, OHIO, MONDAY' EVE NING. APRIL IT. 1»1«.
VOLUME 7*. NO. :«1.
PRICE TEN CENTS PER WEEK
By I'nited Press.
Kan Antonio, Tex., April 17.—General Pershing left Cusihuiraoliic with
a cavalry detachment to view the
that of Villa, it wan announced at
Pershing should be able to give
positive advices in a few hours as
to whether the body is that of the
fugitive bandit unless the corpse is
in such a condition as to prevent
Funston Is Active.
General Funston today wired army
officers at Douglas, Ariz., to look up
a Doctor WIckman, who treated Villa for months last fall and have him
view the body. To make the identification more certain Funston also
sent out queries seeking other men
who have known Villa more or less
intimately during his recent career.
This course on the part of the major
general, despite the fact that no official intimation has come to him
of Villa's body having been found,
indicated Funston was placing considerable faith in the reports from
Villa In Region.
He declared he ha'd no Information
on which to base a surmise that the
body is Villa's. Rut Fnuston laid
emphasis on the fact that the point
\ where the body was exhumed is near
the region where Col. Howze reported Villa's latest operations—the La-
Borja region. Howze knew beyond
question that Villa was in that section, it was stated at headquarters,
hut the time was not made clear.
Dr. Wickman treated Villa for a
blood disease and was held captive
for tvio months in order to assure
Villa medical attendance. He escaped the Villista army when the
forces reached a point near Douglas and army ofnrials lost track of