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♦ ♦ AKE shopping easier by ♦ M reading our ads today ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦♦•♦••♦•.♦■♦♦♦♦♦-♦•♦♦♦"♦■♦ THE DAILY JOURNAL-HERALD THK JOURNAL-HERALD RECEIVES THE FULL UNITED PRESS WIRE NEWS REPORTS ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦•♦j ♦ ♦ ♦ ry\Hf: latest news earnest; 4- ♦ X a paper with an opinion ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦•♦••♦•■♦■•♦•♦••> WEATHER—Partly overcast tonight ami l-'riilaj; prolutbly frost tonight. DELAWARE. OHIO, THURSDAY EVENING, APRIL 27, 191B. VOLUME 74. NO. 9. PRICE TEN CENTS PER WEEK BATTLE IS EXPECTED II ♦ ♦ ♦ ■*►♦«>♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦«> ♦ Col. Dodd and Cavalry Close in on the West of Bandit Force. STILL KEEP UP SEARCH FOR VILLA Believe Obregon Will Set Date for Withdrawal of Troops. SIES CATS OWNER ♦ By Unite! Press. ♦ New York. April 27.— Be- ♦ cause a cat attacked her pet ♦ poodle Babe, and was not ♦ driven off until Babe's owner ♦ Mrs. Henrietta Gardner was ♦ severely scratched said Hen- 4 rietta wants $10,000 from the ♦ cat's owner. The case is now ♦ being tried. a> ♦ I IS SHOT DOWN BY OPPONENT BY E. T. OONKLE Visited Press Stuff Corre»|M»ndent. El Paso, Tex., April 27.—Another battle with th* Villistas defeated by Col. Dodd on Saturday was e\|iea:1<Ml hourly today. After a brief halt at Minaca to procure supplies and fresh horses, the victorious American, detachment is reported to have resumed the chase. With Dodd closing in on their west, the bandits are believed to lie hemmed in by other American forces at Providencia and San Antonio, across the mountains. The Villistas were making for the inac cessible mountain country east of Minaca at last reports. Villa Not Mentioned. While official reports made no mention of Villa's whereabouts, Aviator Willis who passed through here to Fort Sam Houston to be treated for injuries, expressed the belief that Villa was in the section between Minava and Satevo. Most of the expeditionary forces are concentrated at the Namiquipa and Dublan case camps today, but a picked force of several hundred cavalrymen are far below Namiquipa keeping up tbe search for the bandit leader. Here Are Demands. The United States must name a date for the withdrawal of the expedition irrespective of the outcome of the hunt for Villa is understood to be one of the demands Genera! Obregon will make according to the coming border conference with Gen. Scott. Among the other demands Obregon wil Imake according to the Mexican authorities are: "The V. S. must agree not to seize any Mexican railroad. "The r. S. must not send additional troops into Mexico." Shooting Takes Place Office with no Witnesses Present. in By I'nited Press. Nashville. Tenn., April 27.—Attorney Charles C. Trabue, out on $25,- 000 bond, refused today to make any statement in regard to the killing of Attorney Harry S. Stokes yesterday. Trabue is charged with first degree murder. Stokes was counsel for "taxpayers" in a suit which involved investigation of missing city books. Trabue was engaged two months ago to aid the city's legal department. Frequent clashes between the two occurred during the hearings. Stokes was hit by two of three shots fired in his office. The police say there are no witnesses to the shooting, although several persons were in an adjoining room. Trabue claims the shooting was in self defense. LOYALTY OF MASSES LEADS TO COLLAPSE Of Dublin Revolt and Situation Is Reported Quiet at the Capital. ad ELKUS WILL GET JOB AT TURKEY By I'nited Press. Washington, April 27.— President Wilson has decided to nominate Abram 1. Klkus to succeed Henry Morgenthau as ambassador to Turkey. It was authoritatively learned today. IRISH LEADERS GIVE ASSURANCES OF AID Inaction of Ministers Is Blamed by Press for the Revolt. By I'nited Press. Ijomlon, April 27.—The loyally of the Irish nationalist leaders and the masses in Ireland to the British gov- ei-riment has resulted in the collapse of the Dublin revolt. Official dispatches today reported the situation now comparatively quiet in the Irish capital. It is possible more fighting may occur while government troops are rounding up the Sinn Fein rebels but the arrivals of troops from England apparently disheartened the rebels who lacked machine guns. The government has received assurances of support from scores of Irish leaders who deplore the outbreak at Dublin. Resignation Demanded. The London newspapers today- launched a fierce attack upon Chief Secretary for Ireland Birrell and Lord Wimborne, demanding their immediate resignations. The Express, Daily Telegraph and Post joined with the N'orthcliffe papers in de- clearing that Birrell's weakness and irresolution were responsible for the Sinn Fein uprising. The Express demands that Lord Kitchener be sent to Ireland as lord lieutenant. "The Government.'' said the Express, "must jettison the ministers whose inaction made possible the scene that disgraced Dublin." Indicating that the crisis has passed, the censor today passed for publication several press dispatches from Ireland, which brought circumstantial reports of the capture of Sir Koger Casement and his 22 German confederates. ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ GOT lilUAKI VSTS 1 IIEE ♦ By I'nited Press. . ♦ New York, April 27. A ♦ score of New Yorkers got ♦ their breakfasts free toda> ♦ by dashing out of a restau- ♦ rant when some? one falsely ♦ shouted fire. The proprietor ♦ is still waiting for them. ♦ <► ♦ ♦ ♦ CONGRESS IS ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ WILLIS AND COX TO MEET IN THE FALL OF RESULTS Lansing Memorandum on Submarine Issues Read by tbe Members. MAY SUGGEST WAY FOR GERMAN ACTION Marked Relief Is Expressed at Capital on Turn of Affairs. By United Press Washington. April 27.—Hope of ;i peaceful settlement of the submarine issue was increased in congress today when members read Secretary Lansing's memorandum denning proper activities by armed merchantmen and warning Americans to keep off those which do not live up to the terms named. Its publication, some 'lelicvcd. might suggest to German officials a way to accede to I'nited States demands, a course otherwise difficult Ivecause of the rep<>rte<l at- •itude of the German public While the state department made clear that the clauses in the memorandum relating to possible warnings were only incidental to the main purpose of the document, the Issuance of few, if any, warnings being anticipated, yet a salutary effect on those congressmen who have urged warning resolutions was expected. For one thing, it was suggested, the department has made clear the limitations that must surround any proposal to warn. In the belief that this memorandum would be a factor in maintaining peace between Germany and the I'nited States, some senators and representatives showed marked relief. ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦ THREW MONEY AWAY ♦ Columbus, 0., April 27. 4 it's a good thing Steve Gtor- ♦ I ' ord elieiii't mow the ♦ lawn Ibis morniatl ; ♦ night Steve . rife ♦ from his house, broke ap the ♦ furniture- and threw his sav- ♦ ings to the four winds Po ♦ lice early today recovered ♦ $4.7.' Id Steve's backyard and ♦ placed him under arrest. *>\ ♦ ♦ INCREASED Annexation of Adjacent Territory Gives 20,000 More. By United Press. Akron, O. April CHILD FOR OHIO CITY By United Press. Bellefontaine, O., April 27.— "Bellefontaine" is the name which Mrs. Julian John, Cincinnati, said she would give her baby daughter, who was born in a day coach while 27.—The city's]a train was held here to get a doctor area was clouded today nnd the population increased by 20,000 by the annexation of eleven square miles of territory. County commissioners unanimously approved the annexation ordinance passed by Akron. Greater Akron has an estimated population of 135,000 and passes Dayton. to attend Mrs. John. Massillon—Because he was taunted by schoolmates. Charles Piccerel- lo, 14, an Italian, made four attempts to commit suicide via the poison route. He will live. St. Marys—A fish hatchery will be built at Lake St. Mary. Port Clinton—Governor Willis will address Republican mass meeting on May 17. ' Kenton—An injury sustained 41 years ago caused the death of Wil- lard Flint. HANDSPRINGKR IS DEAD. West Mansfield, O., April 27.— John N. Wilgus, who claimed he could turn handsprings at 80, is dead at his home here at the age of 86. Capt. Fisher Tells Stories of the Wars in Office of Executive. By I'nited Press. Columbus, O., April 27—Governor Willis conferred special honor today on Captain John A. Fisher of Chil- licothe, a veteran of both the Mexican and Civil wars, participating in the ceremonies at Columbus, April 27.—President Woodrow Wilson was easily the popular Democratic candidate for president in the state primaries and former Senator Theodore E, liurton was the most popular Republican candidate. With more than half the state making unofficial returns, these two men have apparently run far in tIn- lead. If the rest of the state maintains the same vote estimates are that President Wilson will receive about 7"j,000 and Senator Burton about 140,000 votes. A number of important points are made plain in the primary returns compiled here. One is the practical certainty that Gov. Willis will meet former Gov. Cox as the Democratic candidate at the fall election. The national significance is the almost total lack of interest shown by the Roosevelt members of the Republican party. While his name was written in a few ballots, his following was negligible. The same is true of Henry Ford, whose belated candidacy received little support. The strength shown by President Wilson caused surprise in view of the fact that Frank S. Monnett ran as an anti- Wilson candidate for delegate. The president led the ticket in most sec tions of the state, although in Hamilton county he ran behind, there being a strong hostile feeling to him there, that had been fully developed. While there had been talk that Senator Burton was not to be given enthusiastic support and might lag in the voting, the results show he romped in many lengths ahead even of Senator Harding, who led the candidates for delegate at large. Inofficial returns from over 3,1500 precincts in were studied with care b] politicians. They show incongruity on both tickets surprising to political observers. The figures show as follows: Glaser 24,944, Giffin rj2,:iH7, Harding 87,922, Proctor 6f>,104, Sullivan 63,868, Tyler 25.924, Willis 80,305.1 If the same ratio is maintained oven the state, the total vote would lie: j Glaser 35,000, Giffin 45,000, Hard-j ing 124,000. Proctor 90,000, Sulli-' van 87,000, Tyler 811,000, Willis. 112,000. There was a state wide fight made; against John .1. Sullivan, but the low vote for Col. William Cooper j Proctor caused a surprise about the! state house. Gov. Willis finished an easy seconu , and is expected to be about 10,000 behind Senator Harding. Former Gov. James M. Cox has a big lead over his running mates on the Democratic ticket and is expected ..y |- to finish in first place with ease. His] Pittsburg, Pa., April ^7. -Two vote waa high In many counties j sniall piants connected with the Wes- where he was knifed in the last elec- tinghouse industries were indefinitely tion. I closed by orders of the management The unofficial vote from :,2fi0 pre- today. MILITARY E AT Backfire from Military Truck Is Believed to Be Responsible. By I'nited Press. Ottawa, Ont., April 27. — Fire breaking out in the central military stores here last night was quickly brought under control and the damage was placed at only about $5,555 today. The blaze was confined to the section of the building in which it started. Hospital supplies, agateware, brushes, blankets and similar material was stored there. Authorities do not believe the fire was incendiary. First reports were that there had been an explosion, but it was later discovered this was only the "backfire" from one of the big military trucks. Guards prevented any one from entering the building. A considerable number of machine guns and quantities of small arms and ammunition are stored in the building. BRITISH IS SUNK TWO PLANTS ARE CLOSED AT The British IHT OF DANGER IS PASSED Danger of Diplomatic Break Is Not Feared at N Berlin, NO REPETITION OF ACTS EXPECTED | Negotiations Will Proceed Without Danger of Further Violations. IJV CARL \\. ACKERMAN. United Press Staff Correspondent. Beriia, via Amsterdam. April 27. —The crisis in the German-American situation growing out of the .submarine controversy has virtually passed. There will lie no rupture of diplomatic relations predicated on any developments to date. The United Press is able to make this statement today on most excellent authority. Pending negotiations for a more complete . understanding, . German submarine commanders will be under certain explicit Instructions from t*je admiralty.. What these instructions will be is not known . They will be of such a nature, however, as to furnish assurance that there will be no repetition of the acts complained of by the United States while negotiations are in progress. High Point Is Passed. The high point of danger is said to have been reached and passed two days ago when the foreign office received certain information respecting the attitude of President Wilson. I Opinion differs as to whether chief , creeiit rests with ambassador Gerard or Ambassador Bernstorff. The latter unquestionably has phved an ! important part, since it is generally i understood he was given a rather , free- Ik.tui in handling the negotia- i tions. Although matters have not reached a complete B-etUement, then is a ! feeling of confidence here that Bernstorff will be equal to the pres- lly I'nilc-d Press. London, April submarine E-22 has been gunk in theIenl situation since be has handled ...,..,,,. . successfully earlier negotiations North Sea. the admiraltj announced this afternoon, only two of her were saved. 30,000 Munition Workers Reported on Strike There. E The Aid Society of St. Peter's church will meet tomorrow ( Friday ) afternoon at half past two o'clock at Mrs. William French's, North Sandusky street. As it is an important meeting a full attendance is desired. .Mrs. Nellie Jackson of Ihis city, was one among the 160 prize winners in a contest just closed, conducted by Today's Magazine for her letter entitled "What Today's Did For Me." She received 12.50 in gold. There were 1514 contestants. who was herejclncts for Democratic delegates is Campbell 39,773, ("on (3,958, Har j raon 40,588, Monnett lv.">47, Pom tending the transfer of Ohio battle J erene 33>90i, h thai ratio is main flags from the state relic room to the ^ined ,neir ,,.,„, vote would be state house rotunda. ICampbell 55,000, Cox 62,000, Har The governor turned his private mon -iT , Monnett 25,000, Pom office over to Captain Fisher and ,,„,„,. 17 ,,„,. Hundreds of men from each had I failed to n .-.ork in the last By I'nited Press. Marietta, O., April 2 7.—The Unit- ] led States revenue agents remained I here today following a raid last | night in a whisky investigation e i rise to the report that oth AS THEY TRY TO ESCAPE •Four Mexican Prisoners Reported Killed by U. S. Sentries. By United Pn - Columbus N I three da'. S. The total number of munition | workers on strike today was placed i at 30,000 by the strike leaders. there the old warrior held court, telling war stories. He was 90 last December but retains his faculties. Columbus—Ohio State University- journalistic students will publish th'* Columbus Citizen next Saturday. Fostoria—Fifty machinists at the Atlas Manufacturing Company were granted a nine-hour day with time and a half for the extra hour. The official board of St. Paul's M. E. church will meet on Friday evening at 7:30 in the church parlors. All members of the church board are urged to be present. mon > i erene 4 The low vote for Senator Pomer ene is attributed it part to patron- j vinemiller age trouble In some places where acrimonious tes have taken place. Gov. Willis was delighted with the indorsement given him, but declined to make any public statement. His backers incline to the view no Fin,Hay Following e premonition two weeks ago, Mrs. Joseph 69, made ber burial robe, selected a minister and pall bearers. She is dead today. Dayton-—The National theater was totally destroy..! by tii" with an estimated loss of $25,000. Bellefontaine—Mr- Rebecca Wil- raids ] are planned. Charles Dye, saloonkeeper, pleaded guilty to charges that be billed whiskey into West Virginia a dry state, as axle grease and e up oil. Dudley Ferguson, liveryman, » rested Their bonds wer" fixed at $1 01 ach. April 27 Four al Caaas Grandea ; orted today to have been killed by i'nited State- sentries on at- ■ ni- to escape Scon - of Villistas captured are said to be held at various points along the- American nication " iluabte i information has beei ! from them. The Woman's Home Missionary Society of St. Paul's chinvh will meet! in the church parlors Fridaj afternoon at 2:Z" o'clo' k. llama, phMantroplst, deeded to the| further talk of opposition will be I pity an 880-ar-re fan.-, pn heard. The vote ovei the- state was so light that definite conditions are not fully proved. The state organization in both parties won in all contests and each side is preparing for the next test of party force at the polls. The Young Woman's Home tlie from which are to be used for theIslonary Society of William Street m. erection of a city hospital. I M. church will meet this evening al Springfield—Wilson G. Smith of | 7:30 with Mrs. E. F. Tittle. k. good Cleveland is elected president e,f the| attendance is desired Ohio Music Teachers' Association. Tiffin—Voters of this city chose a commission of 15 to frame a new city charter. STILL 1\ HOI hi Cleveland. April 27 The athletic prowess of Donald and Douglas Wright, twtas, and star Shaw high Ischool athletes, was still unsettled to- I day following th-'ir trail, ti rdaj to settle the question of who 'was the better of the two. While their parents and BOO others watched. 12 field events were run off and each of the boys won six of them. One drunk was disposed of in the mayor's court Thursday morning with the usual $9.10 stipend. Marietta -Fire partially destroyed the Bellevue hotel. Loss $20,000.
|Title||The Daily journal-herald. (Delaware, Ohio), 1916-04-27|
Delaware County (Ohio)
|Date of Original||April 27, 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|
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||24777915 Bytes|
AKE shopping easier by ♦
reading our ads today ♦
THE DAILY JOURNAL-HERALD
THK JOURNAL-HERALD RECEIVES THE FULL UNITED PRESS WIRE NEWS REPORTS
♦ ry\Hf: latest news earnest; 4-
♦ X a paper with an opinion ♦
WEATHER—Partly overcast tonight ami l-'riilaj; prolutbly frost tonight.
DELAWARE. OHIO, THURSDAY EVENING, APRIL 27, 191B.
VOLUME 74. NO. 9.
PRICE TEN CENTS PER WEEK
♦ ♦ ♦
Col. Dodd and Cavalry Close
in on the West of
STILL KEEP UP
SEARCH FOR VILLA
Believe Obregon Will Set
Date for Withdrawal
SIES CATS OWNER ♦
By Unite! Press. ♦
New York. April 27.— Be- ♦
cause a cat attacked her pet ♦
poodle Babe, and was not ♦
driven off until Babe's owner ♦
Mrs. Henrietta Gardner was ♦
severely scratched said Hen- 4
rietta wants $10,000 from the ♦
cat's owner. The case is now ♦
being tried. a>
IS SHOT DOWN
BY E. T. OONKLE
Visited Press Stuff Corre»|M»ndent.
El Paso, Tex., April 27.—Another
battle with th* Villistas defeated by
Col. Dodd on Saturday was e\|iea:1