*\< * sv frf' Tyrone THIRTY-FIftST YEAR. TYRONE, PA., WEDNESDAY, JULY 18, 1917. 'CENTS RADICALS CLAM NEW CHANCELLOR The Majority "Hoc" Plans to Continue Flint. ROW OVER FOREIGN OFFICE Relchtag Majority to Demand That Michael is Aooept Their Statement of Peace Terms. Copenhagen, July 18.—The new chancellor, Dr. Miohaelis, is described in special despatches from Berlin as working night and day on his program speech and the selection of new material for the Prussian imperial administration, The Lokal Anzelger says the changes have been completed and the Chan cellor will appear in the reichstag accompanied by afll his new colleagues. The Tageblatt says Herr Michaelis is reticent on his policy. The reichstag is expected to adjourn on Friday until September, first voting the war credits almost unanimously. (Despatches said Dr. Michaelia would make his maiden speech on Thursday.) A depatch from Berlin says the majority "bloc" plans to present peace terms in a resolution to the reichstag on Thursday and to demand from Dr Michaelis a statement that he accept It In principle, otherwise co-operation Is Impossible. Meanwhile the execu tion of this plan depends upon the extent to which the "bloc" holds to gether. A late edition of the Lokal Anzeige asserts that the new chancellor Is fo the foreign policy and peace terms ex pounded by tFleld Marshal von Hinden burg and the pan-German camp. I quotes conservative and national lib eral members of the reichstag who at tended a conference with von Hinden burg, General von Ludendorff, firs Quartermaster General, and Dr. Mi ohaelis as being most favorably im pressed with'the' results. The Lokal Anzelger asserts of its own knowledge that Dr. Mlchaeilis al ready has established relations of ab solute unanimity and co-operation with these military-political chieftains. Th newspaper strongly recommends to D? Michaelis and parliament the postpone ment until the end of the war of th settlement of all contentious Interna questions, including, naturally, Prus sian suffrage reform, therebv properl rebuking what it terms impertinent in terferernce from enemy countries in tho internal German affairs and demonstrating the harmonious unity of the country. The selection of a successor to the foreign secretary, Dr. Alfred Zimmer- inann, is stiill unsettled. Pressure Is being brought from two directions to block the proposed nomination of Count Bi'ockdorff-Rantzau, the German minister at Copenhagen, and to substitute Admiral von Hintze, minister to Norway, or Count von Bernstorff, former ambassador to Washington. ALEXANDER KERENSKY > Russia's War Minister Guarded From Assassination. OT AND CABINET ROW STIRRUSSIA Four Ministers Resign Over Ukraine Controversy. MANIFESTANTS JN A PANIC BASE BALL SCORES Fallowing It the Result of Games Played Yesterday. NATIONAL LEAGUE. At Philadelphia—Cincinnati, 3; Phil adelphia, 1. Batteries — Schneider, Clarke; Rlxey, Killefer. At New York—New York, 6; Chicago, 1. Batteries—Schupp, Gibson; Demaree. Dil'hoefer. At Brooklyn—Brooklyn, 2; St. Louis, 1. (10 innings.) Batteries—Smith, Miller; Doak, Gonzales. At Boston—Boston, 10; Pitteburgh, 6. Batteries—Nehf, Tragresew; Mamaux, Fischer. Standing of the Club*. W.L. P.C.I W.L.P.C. N.York. 49 26 668Chicago. 43 « 506 Philada. 40 33 548 Brookln. 37 3B 487 St. Louis 44 38 537 Boston.. 33 43 434 Concinti. 47 42 «28}Pltt»l»r*. 24 64 308 TO DRAFT IN FIFTY-SIX HO AMERICAN LKAQUE. At Detroit—Detroit. 9; Athletics. 2, (1st game.) Batteries—Jones, Stanage; Bush, Meyer. Athletics, 3; Detroit, I. (2d game.) Batteries—Noyes, Schang; Bhmke, Stauage. At Chicago—Chicago, 5; Washington, 0. (1st game.) Batteries—Oicotte, Schalk; Dumont, Henry. Chicago, 3; Washington, 2. (2d game; 11 innings.) Batteries—Schalk, er; Johnson, Ainsraith. At Cleveland—Cleveland, Photo by American Press Association. Reports from Petrograd indicate that War Minister Kerensky's life is sought by assassins, and he is now heavily guarded to foil plots to murder him since his return from the Galiclan front, where he inspired the troops to their new offensive. Several Are Killed In Anti-Government Demonstrations in Petrograd—Mobs Fired on Each Other. Petrograd, July 18.—Three members of the cabinet have resigned. A spe' clal session of the council of ministers has been convoked in an effort to avert a crisis. Two demonstrations against the government resulted in the firing of shots in the Nevsky Prospekt at midnight Sunday. A number of persons were killed or wounded. The firing apparently was the result of stray shots which brought on a panic, in which the demonstrators turned rifles and machine guns on each other. Quiet was restored aftei a few minutes. • Boston.. 50 32 GlOiWashtn. The demonstrations were organized cievelnd 47 40 540iSt.Louis. by the Bortshevild, the majority fac- ~ i tlon of the Social-Democratic party. The men resigning are A. I. Shlngar- off, minister of finance; Professor Manuiloff, minister of education, and Prince Shakovsky, head of the department of public aid. New SUFFRAGIST PICKETS GET 60 DAYS IN JAIL Say They'll Go Rather Than Pay the Fine. Washington, July 18.—The sixteen members of the' woman's party arrested on Saturday in an attempt to "picket" the AVhite House, were sentenced to pay a fine of $25 or serve sixty days in the District of Columbia workhouse at Occoquan, Va. They decided to take the sixty-day sentence. An appeal will be taken. Heretofore the militant suffragists have gotten off with three-day jail sen tences. Dudley Field Malone, collector of the port of New York, who saw the arre-sts Saturday, and was a witness in behalf of the women, will act as their counsel. It. was reported that Mr. Maflone would resign his post at New York to take charge of the work. Mr. Malone would not discuss this. The women sentenced were: Mlsa Mary Ingbam, Philadelphia; Mrs. Florence Bayard Hilles, Wilmington, Del.; Miss Minnie Abbott, Atlantic York, 1. Batteries—Klepfer, O'Neiil.; Russell, Walters. At St. Louis—St. Louis, 3; Boston, 2. Batteries—Plank, Severeld; Leonard, Agnew. Standing of the Cluba. W. L. P.C.I W. L. P.O. Chicago. 53 31 «31|Detrolt.. 42 40 512 _ _. .- .. 33 47 412 . 33 52 388 N.York. 41 39 513|Athletics 30 48 38B (A later despatch reports that M. Stepanoff, acting minister of commerce, also has resigned.) The resignations of these cadet ministers followed a sharp disagreement over questions Involving the Ukraine, an extensive region In Russia, embracing part of the territories of the old kingdom of Poland. Prince Lvoff, the premier, has re quested the ministers to meet at his private residence when tbe cause of the dispute will be considered. It is known he will attempt to prevail on them to withdraw their resignations. The split ip the ministry occurred at a conference called to consider a report submitted by M. Tereschtenko, minister of foreign affairs, and M. Tseretelli, minister of posts and telegraphs, as a result of their negotiations concerning the Ukrainians. The cadet ministers took exception to the form of a declaration drawn up by Mm. Tereschtenko and Tsereteili. They asserted that these ministers, without authorization, took It on them selves to commit the government to a definite policy regarding the Ukraine. They also criticised the text of the Ukraine declaration,'first, because it abaMshes all power of the temporary government in the Ukraine; second, because' it did territories the Ukraine consists 01 make clear how it shall be governed In order to maintain the combative unity of the army, the government wll not countenance measures which might DROPS ALL WORK TO BUILD U, S, SHIPS er auiDaiuauur lu "-»"««* » • clty . Mrs . Eunice Dana Brannan, New The present minister to Christiana is - Jeanette Fotlleringhara , Breatly .desired by pan-Germans and advocates of a super-vigorous policy not on.ly on account of his high diplomatic qualifications, but chiefly on account of bl'i antecedents. Apparently it is felt that a former naval officer, particularly one who played such a prominent, role at Mari'.a in the events of 1S9S, will offer the necessary guarantee that the German forign polioy in regard to peace negotiations will be afterwards conducted along desired energetic lines. The emperor is said to favor von Hintze. The Tageblatt, the Mittags Zeitung and the Socialist organ Vorwaerts unite in declaring that the candidacy of Admiral von Hintze for foreign minister is a move of the super-annexationists. The Tageblatt and Vorwaerts warn Dr. Mlchaells that he cannot accept von Hintze without compromising the administration with a pan-German taint. The Deutsche Tages /eitung (Reventlow* s paper) Hintze's candidacy. supports von NEW NAME FOR ROYALTY In British King Announces Change Appellation of Yoyal Family. London, July 18.—King George, a a meeting of the privy council, an nounced the new name of the roya bouse and family to be "The Hous of Windsor." The privy council at which the kin announced tho change was held at S James pattaca. U was the most impoi tant and most largely attended sine the coronation. Tho attendance included the pr mler, David Lloyd George; the foreig secretary, Arthur J. Balfour, and othei members of the cabinet, the Archbish op of Cantebury, H. H. Ar,quitb, formei premier, and all members of the colo nlal government who are now In Lon don. The privy council unanimously en dorsed Kli e Angela Calanan, Metheun, Mass.; Miss Anne Mar- In, Reno; Mrs. Beatrice Reynolds Kin. ead, Mt. View, Cal.; Mrs. Amelia lines Walkers, Baltimore; Miss Julia Hurlburt, Morristown, N. J.; Mrs. Bety Graves Reineau, Detroit; Mrs. Allen 'urnbuill Hopkins,, Morristown, N. J.; VIrs. Matilda Gardner, Washington; Miss Doris Stevens, Omaha; Miss Louisa Parker Mayo, Farmingham, Mass.; Miss Elizabeth Selden Rogers, New York. Sun Plant to Devote All Time to Government, Philadelphia, July 18.—With a capacity of producing one 10,000-ton ship a month, the Sun Shipbuilding company, with its great plant on the Delaware river, at Chester, is preparing to devote alii its energies to the government in its gigantic shipbuilding program. One of the world's newest and most modern shipyards, equipped with the most up-to-date shops, with facilities unequalled and with one of the finest and most-efficiently laid out fabricating shops in the country, this plant, still in its infancy, is bound to play a vital part in the construction of these vessels so badJy needed by the government at this time. Although having on hand many private contracts, some for the Standard Oil company, work on them has been practically stopped and the construction on government vessels started. These government contracts were received only a short time ago. The Sun company has six shlpwaya at its plant along the Delaware. On these two cargo boats and two tankers are being built at this time. The gov TURNSJO GRAFT Member of National Defense CouncH Accused, A SCANDAL IS FEARED Kenyon, Quoting, Tells of Shoe Men on .Committee Furnishing Footwear at 15 Cents Above Low Bid. ( Washington, July 18.—Graft in war contracts was the main feature in the debate on the food control bill. Senator Kenyon read statements made by Representative Good, of Iowa, in a speech in Iowa regarding sboe contracts arranged for by the advisory commission of the council of national defense. Mr. Good was quoted ae gaying that a Boston firm, of which J. F. Mcllvaine, chairman of the commission's shoe committee, is a member, had been awarded contracts to furnish 100,000 pairs of army shoes at $5.17 a pair, or fifteen cents more than the lowest bidder not represented on the shoe committee, an-d that other big manufacturers on the committee made similar contracts and profits. Other statements of Representative Good were to the effect that Chairman Fitzgerald, of the flumiber committee, had bought lumber at from $1 to $5 per thousand feet lower from lumbei men not represented on the committee than from companies having representation. Senator Wadsworth, of New York suggested as to the contracts that speed of delivery had been a factor in the awards and prices. Senator Kenyon said he thought the pending bill sho-uld make adequate provision against members of the advisory committee selling their own products to the government improperly and doubted whether the pending compromise amendment of Senatoi Pomerene would accomplish the ends sought. Senator Weeks said matters come DR. PAUL BITTER Swiss Leaves Here August 2. REGISTERED ON ANXIOUS First Call Will be . sued Very Soon (By United Pressj Washington, D. C., July 18.— Q Crow.der, the provost marshalj v . today that the draft for soldie'' 5 the United States army would place in fifty-six hours, or immediate receipt of the final figure ""Photo by American Press Association. Dr. Ritter, whose alleged pro-German sympathies are responsible for his transfer to The Hague, will leave Washington August 2 and is ordered to report at Berne before going to his new post. South In Day Coaches. ^|* (By United Press.) ,;,-,| K Philadelphia, July 18.— The Periiuiyl vania National Guard will travel^'flfoit in day coaches. The scarcity 'of; ;I>uil mans make this necessary. Kitche cars will be attached on. each train, yb Pennsylvania Railroa,d company 4je port all supplies on sidings. Won't Pay Employes. ,^'~i (By United Press.): '*, Harrisburg, July 18. — State Treasui ei- Snyder says definitely that he. Tflri not pay any of the rejected depart mental heads. He will pay employe if pay rolls are submitted and proper ly signed by the deputies. MAY DRAFT ALIENS FOR ARMY SERVICE Resolution Is Introduced in the Senate. Vetoes Electric Bill. (By United Press.) Harrisburg, July 18.—Governor Mai tin G. Brumbaugh vetoed tbe bill gto ing the electric companies of PeM sylvanra the "right of eminent domaii Fie also announced the vetoes he fore cyst in the general appropriation bil noL counmn-u « "»"•»»» »»»•»•«•••" , ernme nt has just ordered the concern Injvre the military organization and „„„,„,,. throR minfi HWfipnArs . command, although it does not object to the creation of army units composed exclusively of Ukrainians, subject to the approval of the war ministry. In order to permit settlement of this prob. lem, special Ukrainian delegates may be attached to the war cabinet, the general staff and the staff of the commander-In-chief. VOTE PORTOJNCO DRY •rohlbition Majority Big—Unionists' Candidate For Commissioner Wins. San Juan, Porto Rico, July 18.—For to Rico voted for prohibition by a big majority at the election. With four unimportant towns miss ing the returns show 99,775 votes for prohibition and 61,295 against. Fifty-one municipalities voted for the prohibition measure, twenty-one opposed It. San Juan's vote was 5117 for, and 2255 against. All the other large cities were strongdy on the dry side. Felix Cordova Deavila, Unionist, was chosen resident commissioner at Washington. The Unionist carried five out of seven sen-atorial districts. The Unionists will have a majority in the lower house. The Socialist gains that were scored were chiefly at Republican expense. Santigao Igleslas, the Socialist candidate for senator-at-large, although failing of ejection, polled 23487 votes, this showing comparing with the party's vote of 4300 In 1914. The Union- RUSSIANS J-OSE KALUSZ Forced to Quit Recently Captured Teu ton Headquarters In Galicia. Berlin, July 18.—Russian forces which recently captured the Gallcian town of Kalusk, the headquarters ol the Austro-Germian army, evacuated that town, according to the official statement issued by the German headquarters staff. Rhineland regiments, it is said, cap tured the woodlands to the north ol Kaftusz, As the Germans were ap proaching from the west the Russians retreated to the southern bank of the river Lomnica. •• Petrograd Admits Withdrawing. Petrdgrad, July 18.—The war office announces that Russian troops hav abandoned Kalusz, In eastern Galicia but have secured the crossing of the Lomnica river. The Russians drove the enemy from the village of Novica. -o construct three mine sweepers. Work on these will begin soon. Two hundred houses have been built and 400 more are bufflding. They are all of the finest and most modern ype available to the employes of the concern at reasonable rentals. Two- story brick structures, they are beauti. ful of appearance and make for the lealth and comforts of the tenants. tip dally in connection with the conduct of the war that the public should he pointed to the the ship building know about and controversy over CHURCHILL BACK IN CABINET Former British First Sea Lord Now Minister of Munitions. London, July 18.—Sir Edward Carson has relinquished his post as first lord of the admiralty and joined the war cabinet without portfolio, according to an official announcement of new ministerial appointments. Sir Edward will be succeeded by Sir Eric Campbell Geddes, who has been director general of munitions supply, Winston Spencer Churchill succeeds Dr. Christopher Addison as minister of munitions, Dr. Addison becoming a minister without a portfolio in charge of reconstruction. Baron Montagu, of Beaulleu, is made secretary for India. announcement |ftn nutting it late *>'& ists polled 88,750 publicans 57,529. vote and the Re- Bernstorff to Copenhagen. Paris, July 18.—A Zurich despatch to the Petit Parisien says Count von Bernstorff has been appointed German minister at Copenhagen in the place of Count Broekdorff-Rantzau, This may indicate that Brock4or<f' lias, been daftn,Heiy ^ DISTILLERSJIAKE POTASH Utilize Waste In Getting Alcohol Frorr Molaeses. New Orleans, July 18.—Announce meut was made by the Jefferson Dls tilling and Denaturing company thai it has evolved a process for the utili zatlon of former waste In distilling alcohol from molasses, by which HE plant now produces twenty tons ol potas,h a day. Prior to the war potash which was obtained almost exclusively firom Ger many, was worth $8 a ton In this coun try, and now it sells at $400 a ton. When the war started, Mr. Churchill, who is a son of the late Lord Randolph Churchill, was first lord of the admiralty. Because of friction he resigned and since then has served in the army. plans among the members of the ship ping board as an example. "I am getting tired of having some body get up on this floor and accuse us of blocking the war and cheering the kaisei-," said Senator Kenyon, answering criticisms of his course. "No body wants to tear down that organization," he continued, referring to the council of national defense. "But 1 believe that there are men there who are using their influence in order tc get contracts for their firms." Senator Borah advocated a provision for the establishment of a tribunal tc pass finaMy upon the prices named in contracts for war supplies. "If this la not done," he said, "we will have scandal from now on." Senator Townsend said he could no) conceive of the men called here is members of the council taking advan tage of their positions to enrich them' selves. There are a "host of vultures," who are flocking to Washington In an effort to obtain war contracts, he said who are scattering false reports. Senator McKefllar, of Tennessee, de clared the defense council members are "mere figureheads" and let con tracts which have the O K of the ad visory bodies, He referred speciflcallj to the cantonment camp contract let upon a'cost and profit basis. "Under this remarkable system," he said, "the government is milked to the tune of $250,000 for cantonments which any capable carpenter could supervise," Senator McKellar produced corres pondence between himself and the council members, asking detailed information regarding the policies and details of army contracts, personnel and other matters. He said that although made a month ago none ol his requests for information had been complied with. While all navy sup plies are bought under competitive bids, he said army supplies are not Washington, July 18.—Senator Me- Cumber, of North Dakota, introduced a resolution directing tbe administration to enter into negotiations with the al- Hied governments to secure their consent for the drafting of aliens of conscription age now in America. All aliens are exempt from the draft as the law now stands. Inclusion of aliens in the draft is favored by a majority of the members of the senate military affairs committee. The matter was given serious consideration at a meeting, and Senator Chamberlain, of Oregon, chairman of the committee, will introduce either a resolution or a bill to make the draft applicable to aliens. Of course, alien enemies, such ae Germany, will not be included in the lists eligible to conscription. They theoretically are interned in the United States for the period of the war. When Senator Brandegee, of Connecticut, made a speech in the senate during which he advocated the inclusion of aliens in the draft, it was not Plan Campaign. (By United Press.) - ••—• Washington, D. C., July 18.—Th Suffragists are angry at the jailing c some of their comrades and plan big drive on Saturday. They will sen thirty-six women against the Whit House on this clay. ' French Gaining Ground. (By United Press) Paris, France, July IS.—The Frenc army repulsed the Germain attempi tu regain their lost ground. "Tb Crown Price is back where he starte last year. presumed the matter would be given serious consideration, but after the meeting of the military affairs committee, it was learned that the matter lad been discussed with much favor by the members. The Weather. Forecast ffr this sectlpn: Unsettled topowoir; Irish Convention Plans. Dublin, July 18.—The national convention will assemble on July 25 in Regent house of Trinity college, ae cording to official announcement. Tlu chief secretary for Ireland, H. E. Duke will preside until the convention choos es Us own chairman. It is expected the proceedings will be private, bu* probaWy an official record will br made. Railroads to Aid Hoover. Washington, July 18— Herbert C. Post For Zlmmermann. Geneva, July 18.—According to the Lokal Anzeiger, Dr. Alfred Zimmer mann, former German foreign secre tary, yrtU be appointed German am Hoover received resolutions adopted by the American .Railway association's war board pledging the board and Its individual members to put into effect the rules for the conservation of food on dlnhig cars. The plan was worked out between Mr. Hoover and represen tatlves of the commissary departments of the railroads. U-Boat Sunk by Canadian Freighter, Toronto, Out, July 18.—The Cana dlan freight steamship Meaford sank a submarine in the Mediterranean on June 12. The official Information comes from tbe marine department In London, conveyed to the Farrar Trans Q| tWs oUy Germany Financed Revolution.' (By United Press.) Tokio, Japan, July 18.—Japan -re ceived the confirmation that Germ'an financed the recent Chinese reyoli tion. £ FOUR GERMANJHIPS SUNK Four Others Captured and Three Driven Ashore in North Sea. London, July 18.—A Renter despatch from Ymuflden says four German merchant ships have been unk by British destroyers In the North Sea. Four more *have been captured. Three were stranded. Three more were forced to return to Rotterdam. Since Saturday, seventeen German steamships have sailed from Rotterdam, three at one time and fourteen at another, the despatch said. Of the first group, the Magdalena Blumenthal, 1535 tons gross, was wrecked off Zandvoort. Of the second group, owing to the action of British destroyers, not one vessel was able to proceed. Of the ships which were stranded, two were afire. The admiralty announcement mentions the capture of four ships, giving their names as the Pellworm, the Marie Horn, the Brietzig and the Hednz Blumberg. This statement saye two other ships were with those which were captured. It says they made for the Dutch coast, which they reached, badly damaged from gunfire. It says nothing of ships being sunk. ORDERS SUPPLIES FOR ARNh Requisitions Percentage of Outpl From Every Canner In Country^' Washington, July 18.—To adequate supply of canned the army and navy, the defense c,0$ ell's supply committee asked all >ft country's canners to reserve the • f.< lowing portion of their output: *-.^ Twelve per cent> of each cannei pack of peas, 12 per cent of coyn^'l per cent of tomatoes and 6 per oe! of salmon. „ '•*, The canners already have agreed; accept a fair price to be establiah( by the government. ^f P. R. R. Qffieial Lancaster, Pa.., July were notified of the murder Ingdon of William E. Dunbar,,'.; ant supervisor of the Phi)ad>l| vision of the Pennsylvania, from 1911 to 1914. He was Ji a laborer who took excepitljH order given to him in 1914, , was serving as supervisor.. Rochester division. Killed by Mine Propel Hazleton, Pa., July Lorc-heim, aged sixty-nine, best known miners of the was killed at tbe Hazleton Hery of the Lehigh Valley j3 pan ywhen struck by a Crown Prince Lauds 0-Boats. Copenhagen, July 18.—A copy of the Illustrite Zeitung, of Lelpsic, received here, contains autographed commentaries upon the exploits of U-boats by German naval and military leaders, the crown prince lauds the ruthless U-boat war against shipping as thf 1177 More Men Enl Washington, July 18.— the regular army in the brought in 1177 men, making of war volunteers in the New Air Raid on Amsterdam, July 18.- German industrial town where tbe Krupp gun wo cated, was again raided b; men. This information in a despatch from the telegram added that the ; fQ|J<m4 by a, '..
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