The Mount Joy star and news. (Mount Joy, Pa.) 1878-1918, January 26, 1918, Image 6

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Flotsam and Jetsam
*, Norwegian
# ene war department's conduct of
reL wv (ling the allies’
a vr
terest Caught From
and Boiled Down.

important Happenings In the Forty.
eight States of the Union—Occur
fences at the Capital—Latzst
Cable Condensaticns.


A separate peace agreement S$
been signed:by Ru: and Bulgaria,
the Berne Bund reports.
General expectation of a Teuton of

fensive in the west was heightened by
the report from Switzerland that the
Germans have again closed the Swiss
and Dutch frontier
will be virtually
for 20 day
The British hospital ship Lew:
torpedoed and sunk without warning
in Bristol channel. All of the wound:
borders. These

ed were saved, but three men in the
crew perished.
Political chaos cngulfs Berlin, A
gap apparently yawns between the
militarists and the anti-annexationists
80 wide and so deep that it secms ub-
German troops which attempted to |
advance on the Verdun front after a
bombardment were driven back by the
French fire, it is announced oflicially.,
British aeros on the
front in the course of the
destroyed eight Austro-Ger:
north Italian

an mna-
chines and forced two others to the
Great Britain’s war aims were set
forth by Premier Lloyd George in the
broadest and most specific manner,
Supporters of allied cause probably
will head the new Mexican ci
Germany haughtily refused Russia's
request for the transfer of the peace
conference to Stockholm, and the im
perial chancellor told the Reichstag
Main Committee thar Germany
not permit Russia to prescribe det:
or make demands in Russia's



tonna totaling 56GC,000
nag lost fuse

fl MWithout a vote to spare, the fe
Sinman suffrage resolution passed
The vote was 274 to 136.
Secretary Baker

war. ‘The personnel of the army now
is 1,536,500, he s
All of the 1,600,0
ees of the United States are «
tain wage increases. The Swit
Union is the first of numerous broth
hoods to state its demands to Dir
Genera! of Railroads McAdoo,
President Wilson unexpectedly went
before Cengress and made a
concise statement of Amer
in the war. He demarled, among oth-
er things, the evacuation of all Rus
sian territory by the
evacuation and restoration of Yleigium,
a free Poland and the returr of Al-
sace-Lorraine te France,
Orders issued by he war depart-
ment will permi wounded to
wear ribbons of red, white and blue.
Washington unofiicially agrees with
the statement of the Dritish premier
war aims, consid-
&, it with President Wilson's views,
«- McAdoo, d

W railway «



ca's aims

éctor genera. of rail-

rouds, innounced a scale of heavy de-
murrage rates for the purpose of free-
tng loaded freight curs for new uses.
“All private interests must for the

present give way to the public neces
sity. That dominant of
Lress, recommending ic
wus the
address to Con-

ation (0 cur-


ry out the control already
by the government over the
Request for in of n
ST00.000,G00 reveals two bill
shipbuilding program,
The war departiaent has approved
of the orgat tion of an in ry unit
of the Reserve Officers’ Training Corps
ut Amnberst College,
1 >
gy > x a !
GiiNii AL |
— J
The food administration
fngton is preparing tov send
Bo, UL, U0
us 50 critical,
bushels wheat
situation 1

itesirictions fer enemy aliens are to

Le extended to apply to women, Leg-
isialion to that cifect is now being
araried, with assurances that it wiki
be enacted.
An American cavalry deta
Douglas, Ariz, clashieq with
dians at Bear valley,
capturing nine.
Vostipaster: General Burleson
gut into unified operation a
somprehenusive scheme of

ent at
Yaqui In-
killing oue and

post deliveries that will pe potential
the greatest step yet taken to reduce
the cost of living and at the same time |
relieve the freight
targe extent,
The German casualties on the west-
ern front for 1917 totaled 1,750,000
wen, according to the Britush war oi-
congestion to u

the |

ol over «
a | tts wel
9 eed th 8 e. |
The pork pa pl of John J.
1 kley t Clie Pa. was burned, |
vith a loss es wed at $200,000, |
Coal priority for New York city was |
denied by Dr. Garfield, leaving the sit
ation more acute than ever. Predic
and in
s of fuel are being

tions w at schools

to close,

New England to ‘keep the

munition plants in operation.
Secretary McAdoo
to all ratlroad offic
loyal co-operation to help win the war
and declared they virtually were in the
federal service.

men fol

s and

H. Smith,
of railroads, showed an
738 erst
ant director

was being made to re

books bt
it of

York cit)

ypaganda in
torn out.

German-American War
O |

Senate inquiry witness charged

wis, .

Aka § EE Rd
LTA A mnTIn Bl Be f h "ik
Re 8 1G J 4



: g : i :
by iaiiea $
to German i'.0
| 5 al
— | re |
Sounds Ivew Mcte in Demanding Asso- | Power Given to Congress to Declare {
ciation of Nations for Guarantees | War Includes Authority to Com- |
of Political Independence and pel Citizens to Join the Colors {
Territorial Integrity. | Both Here and Abroad. |
Husa | ovo ed, 00 — |
Waushineton,—President Wilson an- Washington, — The Supreme Court
I od to all the world those things | i upheld a§ constitutional the selective :
for which Aine y fights and the con- | service act, the court sustaining the |
(1s upon which she will discuss | covernment's contention that the pow.
: r given to Congress to declare war in-
Poi | 1 with searce- | | eludes power to compel citizens to |
Mien Sn ; De Tee: render military service both at home |
Ivan he ‘qe notice before the LW :
he i 8% Ci ngeress, he read @ escage ! pnd abroad. J de =
Se ; \ ‘hich t { A I'he unanimous opin.on of the court |
one piv ae] - for Walfh Ihe tha was delivered bv Chief Justice White, {
U1 | States entered the war and the aig, former soy - A A IE
. er Sh ust betudibestra to assist Secreta after considering the various conten-
Be 5 ir pari in Trade 4 Te al “wil tions, the conclusion bad been i
’ TEI : : : public on the comm I that most of them were imaginary |
¢ bot of hig epochal address Set | ide also two representatives ¢ «bor, | rather than re
orth his tern Upon their accept- | of commerce and industry and one The. decision resulted from the ap |

“oO 'g DOW- e is y # 0
central pow- | economist. peals of 13 cases growing out of con-

reject the
the question as to how long
victions under tne selective service act,
five coming from New York, three
from Ohio, four from Minnesota and
one ‘rom Georgia. |
rs hangs
last. America,
ave warning, will fight to the



“steel trust” men on the defense coun- | very end that the aims he outlines are
cil with having rejected independent | yo | nike anid ie x rid C5 on shes NF tetova
offers to manufacture steel tp plate | aa the Lloyd George speech | PUBLIC OPINION FORCES AUTO- et BY Tan
at reduced prices. of last week before the labor unions | CRATS TO RENEW PARLEY. Emma Goldman, "Alexander Barkman |
Both Protestant and Catholic chup: | of Great Britain, President Wiison Fr and Meyer Graubard. The first four |
fains report that the morals of the } Wout uel cl ther than the British | Sudden Upheaval of the Masses Com- were convicted of attempting to induce |
American troops in France are excei- | pren er. : ; Ie J els Militarists to Resume Nego- others of draft age not to register, |
lent, i Plac Americu squarely beside | pels. +i | and an additional charge of failure to |
Washington views President Will Sues ont Wie on peel tations al Bestel. itoven, register was made against Kramer, |
son's war speeci an offer of peace | fo all nations that the future peace of | me , who was sentenced {o two years’ in- |
to the Germal le bui a declara- | the world must rest upoi foundations | London.—In an effort to check the ' prisoament.” Becker was sentenced to |
tion of war on the Kaiser. | Boyar vefore Burked out in diplomacy. | rising tide of antagonism toward the one year and eight months in Jail, |
France sent thanks te the American | He de lared {pore most be tice nigh saan. Das po while Emma Goldman and Berkman |
Red Cross. tn the world, with the | military autocracy Germany were ordered imprisoned for two years |
wtions, large and smal, | sumed her peace negotiations with and dned $10,000 apiece. A one year |

at the
Develus w
at, Camp
s for I«¢


was regarded as a
cement of American d
first Ameri
the internal affairs

the time
of Lurope.
‘uments reveal that Ger-

Captured d
is preparing for aerial
order to cope with

ge scale in

the States service.
Cong s virtualiy demandea a whole- |
sale reory Za of war agencies,
and it seemed certain that President
Wilson would heed this demand.
government has re-
permit the of
1S HOW the British
Per Ss urmy.

The American





of Connie Mack's noted world baseball
ions, has been traded by Phila-
a to the Boston Red Box,

Jurleigh Grimes,
and Chuck Ward
mbers of the Brooklyn team
wl :reby Cutshaw
Casey Stengel go to Pittsburgh.
Al Mamaux and

in a

aren’t waxing very
over Connie Mack's plan
The Athletics
¢ the players work on a profit
Ss next Profits
thier scarce in the Athletic


ell I

camp for the past few years,

Grand Circuit stewards
Columbus, announced officially ilu
8 racing season will be opened at
Nor Randal track at Cleveiand



‘he : ramatic effect by the unprepar SS
the week of July 8. | Cone Test 37 Ing Linnie pRrcdnoss,L ouiging Ii wos iy al | Washing‘on to remove from :
Chattos Hottod.. camntte. of athe | of Congress hear him, | inkling. It wasnot a newspaper clam- Wi "unity of leasing or buying Against the resolution were 10%
aa 3 liel'Zud, captal i | 2s the fill effec a of si gtd an. 517 ilo inanitoachnts | 1e yp 1 h thn os o . e “-
ee ie aN RE Boker | As the f il effect of at the Presi- | of, but an almost silent manifestation | al at + sas deloated: | Democrats, 33 Republicans 1 iy
er Wary A] dent was saying bore in upon the sen- | of popular opinion from the reichstag, | oR li made allowing in dependent
for boyle ant itcher | ators . ' : + 1 v i £ iments were made al 3 ’ : A
2 Doyle and Piicher | ators ssmen before him the | from the business world and from the! Amd uncnis ¥ ish combi A majority of two-thirds !
in v 1 Yi asantry axe for I rR : dividu lessees to establish combina- 4 jor] { § of
foider. Binaed 11! zrew in volun and the cli- | peasantry. ixcept for reports receiv- | 1d eect thelr own refineries | 1s shown for the adoption « ’
fetder, signed 1918 | reached when the President | ed through ‘Amsterdam that proces- | Hons iu, = | lution.
1 sw York Nationais, German Tob eierk Ye IONS f an and wom a : and pipe lines. {
' {a ; " : | jermany must right the | sions of men and women are going | The bill must now £0 to the house. | Recent elaborate polls of the sor
1'ed nderson the iunts © | ‘ ow - vw af 3, set Ss > S est 4 >
ke Anderson, the ants’ rel to France 90 years ngo it the streets of some cities crying, | ie lly similar measures have been | Show that four converts mgs tag
plichier, really wus the mast effective | in the matter of Alsace-Lorraine, Ve want peace!” no physical demon- | FT i ic twice before | to insure victory. At presi
I ‘1h I aM PiO11: i ne ls 2 EO re > . Yy. ; Crate
pitcher in Ae National League | AAR A A AAAI re strations have been reported. assed jthere | of the equal ballot are s she
eason 50 far as earned runs were cou- > wr Yael sile rimant thot { 2 : )
« ; 5 as ealled runs were cous | It § the silent sentiment that has AAAI AAA AAAS Nf VW NSS of two-thirds. The poll : 5
cerned. i brought about the render of the | O— O | ators Curtis and Holli
Y ell ) ye ot Vale neyvive 1 ora ev arr oo & 3 o | | a :
Cornell, I Facet, Yale, Pennsyliva- autocracy—the strong conviction of an | yORLD’S NEWS IN | For the resolution rats, 25:
in 1 . 21 arr 11 1 . . I = 1 : . i 3 | ™
nia, Colunbia and Duruuouth quogule. slow moving people that the imperial- | WORL | Republicans, 31. Total :
ed dutes for intereoiientute busket istic overlords of the nation have sac- CONDENSED FORM | Against the resolutfn {
ball champioushi} rificed enough blood and treasure for | | 26; Republicans, 10. dota
i 5 their pan-German ambitions. | CG => | Doubtful Bepubtichs, (
ert | WASHINGTON.—-That the express | =
ra TATNE 7A HePENDS DIV 3 \ i Te :
——— | .
l ¢ ; «ailroads under govern- |
: ss tne railroads under g |
wet Bolshevik Government Preven ay- | follow 3 3 | 4
: : / aks Am ever te Pay-3 ntrol seems likely. Executive | Secretary Baker Gr by Senate’
A of ili wiaters have ! t. by ments by Private Companies ment co | tos te's
left Bulgaria's al- London. — The Boishevik govern- | officials of the four big companies Military Cof(Ttee.
: & % y. Lo 3 Tachi — OH a rv . y
fhe Gi s offered BS mpact. ments, says a dispatch fr i d, spent several hours in conterence Washingion. Sefggary of War
» in & galley MVE 5 h2ygeam, + 3 . ‘ . . at¥yere s daker ro Q ale o
to pay i t Spunisi | I'he an Jen milezzo, the has issued a decree suspending all with Director General of Railroads Baker yas on : ack by mem-
( St Granados, 666,000 pesetas ght vessel in the world, | payments of dividends by private | McAdoo and his advisory committee. bers of the Senate Cg ittee on Milj-
fo s death on the British cross- nk by a submarine. companies. | NEW YORK. — Uncle Sam’s new | tary Affairs. He sai
Tr =k nfitar (- roatanit - . " Yh > > . - : :
channel %; torpedoed. | TIolzZRY] nites threatening a renswal The government also has forbidden Liberty motor for airplanes is all to “No army of sin size in ‘he
{ i. Of peac ca | iansaet in stocks pendij tha te To 0 3 3 : : :
: peace conference | transactions in stocks pending the is- | The automotive engineers | history of the world
masqueraded before a

he Boishevik government intends
to issue a decree to have all the debts
the llussian government annulled.
1gists win a victory in the Brit-
House of Lor's vote of
to 9.

s are Terry scarce in Flan-
ders, operatious are
without using then.
uese mutineers seize a battle-

shell a fort at Lisbon, but sur-
render after the firing of a few shots.
The casualties of the biggest Amer-
ican flying school in Paris for six
weeks totaled one split lip and ope
vked elbow,
ship and

the |
became |

| Russia. i sentence was given Gravtard for fai
i i 2
In the face of the official announce-
ind that the pitiless light
shall play constantly upon
ing to register.
In holding the law constitutional the

ents and unders

| ment of Saturday that since the Bol-




ident spoke not alone for | . court took no action in those cases in- |
but for the allies. With | sheviki had insisted upon transferring (ooo charges of conspiracy to pre- |
House advising him, it is 18- | the conference to Stockholm the Ger-' vent the carrying out of the purposes |
ned that he spoke by some i of | on government had suspended all of the law, These, it was understood, |
nt reached = "es to Allied 1 3 1 ah
i ont Tama Be eo | parleys Foreign Minister von Kuehl- i be taken Ap Wy ne roury lager. |
i , . ‘ : ) iat question is involved in the cases
{ not longer be a hesitancy about an- | mann, Count Czernin, Austrian 10T- | oe pojonan and Goldman, Kramer and |
nouiicing war aims. | eign minister; Talaat Bey, Turkish L
_Iwostens must be taken by the | ...hq vizier, and the official repre- The government's motion to pest- |
| German people. ‘before poact megotin- sentatives of Bulgaria and Roumania pone, because of the war. further con- |
| tions can be started. Silvie Gn : sideration of several important anti-

{ have returned to Brest Su- |

1.—Through a responsible majority trust suits w granted by the
in the Reichstag they must affirmative-
ly d re for the principles set forth
| in the latest statement of American
and allied war aims, announced by
President Wilson.
[ 2.—They must retire from public life
like Ludendorff, brains of the mil-
have started discussions anew.
This time they are not only meeting
Leon Trotzky, Lenine's foreign minis-

ter, but representatives of Finland and | ward.
preme Court, with the exception of the
case against the United Shoe Ma- |
¢hinery Company, which will go for-
The decision resulted from the |
_ both of whom insist upon in- appeals of 13 cases growing out of |
convictions under the selective service |


| men
| itary party in Germany, who has di- There appears to be no doubt that
{io 1 the stn Eianshi _ | only the sudden and unexpected up-
rected the statesrmanship of the Teu- | only the sutde expect 1 LAND AND LEASE BILL PASSED.
| tonic empire teward the heights of | heaval of the masses in Germany com-
conquest and world dominion.
sents as nearly
in Washington
the address of President Wilson,
pelled the military autocrats to con-
sent to have Dr. re-
turn to the Polish city and debate the
Senate Measure Permits Private Ex-
ploitation on Reserves.
Washington.—In face of an appeal
by Senator Borah of Idaho that the
sovernment itself develop and operate |
public ‘oil, coal, potash and other |
as possible Kuehlmunn
This repre von
the opinion
fy : ; 3 di German position that her troops should
| I'he forces of public opinion in Ger-
' supervise the “self determination” of
Wilson re-
many upon which President
A } in other
about a responsive and
the Russian Baltic provinces the

i to bring ! $
{ ponsible zovernment and to over- words, to control the referendum in: mineral resources, the senate by the
which the diversified races of those narrow margin of 37 to 32 passed the
| throw the military caste now running
3 Ape . 3 agai i 1 a
It was to mineral lands leasing bill. Under the
terms of the measure private interests |
will be permitted to exploit the re-
I serves.
Just before the measure passed Sen-
ator Kirby of Arkansas offered a sub-
stitute bill authorizing the President
to operate the lands through the sec-
retary of the interior.
In a viva voce vote Senator Kirby
and Senator Borah were among the
very few who voted for this. An
amendment by Senator Poindexter of
the bill
territories should choose the form of
are already at work.
{ government under which they should
npetus to them as much as any-

When the German attitude was first
announced General von Ludéndortt and
| the German declared it ad-
mitted of argument, and when
Trotzky was quoted as declaring that
he would prefer war to that humilia- |
tion a war council at Berlin at once
suspended all negotiations. |
Then came the reaction of which the |
world received only an
thing else, oflicials believe, that led the
He took this action, it became defi-
nitely known, on the advice of Colonel
House. House arrived here |
secretly and at once went to the White
Hou went at once into
conference with the President.
Tl the President lost
nothing of their tremendous import or
it to go before Congress.

Colonel 110

e, where he

e ‘utterances of

outside has





warfare if the
¢ { the good.

. To ere not arre oki 0. | p i i
i the Polish regency coun- | were not transferrca to Stockholm, | sue of ordinances relating to the fur- { hav said so, and they know better
s the « of peace and the | yielded to the Germans and agreed | ther nationalization of production and re be 3 a They are the as
gt WH , ntint Stith : : Tis nh than any, one else. a og}
rests of oppressed nationalities, as- | fo continue negotiations at Brest- | determining the amount of interest tok I ox \utomobile, motor boat and
‘ : oi £1 ¥ : : itovek | ; ; priv i Bembiad
he delegation of his support, : ayable by vate companies : ‘ni States
< 2 of | pport | yable by private companies. airplane makers of the United States.
French troongmade a surprise attack |
on the German trenches east of &t.|
Mihiei, demolishing the defenses |
and shelters on a front of nearly a|
mile, and brought back 178 prisoners
and a large number of machine guns
and hand grenades.
ND 70 CED J J N.—London newspapers ex-
press the greatest admiration for Pres-
ident Wilson's address on war aims,
praising particularly his offer of sup-
port to Russia. The French press is
delighted at his insistence of the res-
toration of Alsace-Lorraine as one of
the conditions of peace.
WASHINGTON. — Secretary Wilson
says the supply of labor in America is
adequate to meet demands and that all
it needs is readjustment. Orly about
3 per cent. of the workers, he says,
will be taken bY the war in the first
onee. i
Director Orders All
Close Then.
Boston.— Drastic uieasures
; : | fuel and light are provided in an order
ftalian artillery harassed the enemy | jecgued by James J. Storrow, fuel ad-
by lively firing across the Brenta | mjnistrator for New wxngland, applica-
and the Piave, while the American | ple throughout Massachusetts.
consul at Venice made a trip to the | They include the opening of business
Asiago plateau and :rom a height | houses at 9 a. m. and the closing at 5
saw the Austrian positions covered | p. m. and the closing of theaters. bars
with now, < | and all places of amusement at 10
The Italian government has prohibited | p. m. The order is to take effect at |
the making of any pastry. | i
Fuel Business to
10 save

yp IN Wr —





RR \


prayer |
thank |
For the time in history the
applauded a prayemn The
in such phrase “We
thee, O Lord, that we have never gone to
hungry;” “We thank thee that we
never scraped the bottom of our flour bar-
It was delivered by Rev. Billy
“Thou knowest, O Lord,” hep
“that no nation so infamous, vile, gree
uous and bloodthirsty has ever dis-
ced the pages of history. Make bare

| Thy mighty arm, O Lord, and smite the
with blood,
faces in thy praise.’
Hun, whose fangs drip
will forever raise our
and w

| fraction.

ADOPTED 274 TO 126.


Unexpected Opposition Develops De-
spite President's Eleventh
Hour Speech.
Washington.—The Woman Suffrage
Constitutional Amendment bill passed
the house by a vote of 274 to 136. Only
the bare two-thirds majority was obe
tained, Speaker Clark not voting. J
The result was so close that the vie
tors had actually not a single vote to
410 votes (the
136 “Nays”)
spare. Two-thirds of
a —— -—
total of 274 “Ayes” and

makes 2731-3, but the house purlia-
mentarian ruled that you can “not
split a man” into one-third or any
Had not Representatives Mann and

Sims both risen from their sick beds
in order to vote “Aye” the result would

have been in jeopardy. The only thing
that could have saved the suffrage day
would have been that with only one of
these men present, there still
Speaker Clark to be counted upon.
The suffragists had him in “an ace in
the hole,” for he was scheduled to vote

The resolution must be adopted by
the senate to become effective. Ilecent

elaborate polls of the senate show that
four converts must be made to insure

Unexpected opposition to t i- /
ment bill, which developed di he J
day in spite of the Presiden
enth hour declaration in favor of the
measure, kept the result uncertain up
to the very last checking up of the
final roll call.
On a final roll call the division was:
For the resolution, 274; against it,
136; absent and paired, 13; vaca:
cies, 6.
Of those supporting the resolution,
104 were Democrats, 165 Republicans
and 5 independents.





raised, equipped or
ly. No such provisi
made for the comfer
eral well being of ar


748 Large Vessels
Since Last |
London.—The Brit
ports the sinking in
18 merchantmen, eac|
over, by mines or si
merchantmen under
were sunk. Four fis
were sunk. During
submarine warfare sij
748 vessels over 1,600
der were destroyed.