Search America's historic newspaper pages from 1836-1922 or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the
National Endowment for the Humanities and the Library of Congress. external link Learn more
Image provided by: University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL
Newspaper Page Text
rrwrmi mmmiuiimwMMiV!vv J-
DISCOVER PLOTS TO KILL' HIGH
" GERMAN AND TURK OFFICIALS
Salonika. Constantinople advices
-tell of llth-hour discovery of plot to
kill practically all high German and
Turkish officials and start revolution
against the war party. A huge clock
work bomb was found concealed in
the offices of the ministry of war
'when the search was made for explo
sives and spies today. It was timed
to explode during the meeting of the
'council, at which there were present
Enver Pasha, Gen. von Sanders, Gen.
von der Goltz and many othe roffi
cials of high rank.
The attendants blame a chimney
sweeper, who now is missing, but
'several attendants of the ministry
have been arrested and are being tor
'tured for confessions, as the officials
'believe that a widespread political
'plot has been organized to overthrow
"the Young Turk-German influence.
Petrograd. German Baltic fleet
'reported active. One cruiser bom
'barded villages near Polangen with
out result A number of cruisers re
'ported at several points on coast
Further bombardments expected.
Reports from Carpathians say
'that fighting continues in direction
of headwaters of Stry, but that there
Jhas been no result Black sea fleet
'continues its intermittent bombard
Jment of forts on Bosphorus.
Athens. It is reported here that
"allies occupied Enos during Sunday.
Turks withdrew into interior. Inhad
titants ordered to leave within 24
MAX KLEIST LOSES SUIT
"" -New York, April 27. Not even the
balm of gold will be rubbed over the
broken heart of Max Kleist garden
er, who permitted himself to be
ooed and won, according to his sad
Hale, by Juliet Breitung, daughter of
Edward Breitung, capitalit, and has
since sued the parents of Juliet for
$250,000, claiming they took her love
4rom him. Federal Judge Hough dis
missed the suit yesterday and ruled
that he parents are in no way obliged
to accept the conduct of a son-in-law.
"Parents are not responsible for
lack of affection, nor are they respon
sible for an abundance of affection
fo rthem which might putweigh the
affection the child might have for the
spose," said the judge. "No parent
is bound, in fear of a suit, to approve
his child's marriage or to close his
house lo his own child or to admit to
that house the consort."
THE NEW CABINET
The following appointments were
made by Mayor Thompson last night
and approved by the city council:
Commissioner of Public Works
William R. Moorhouse,
Deputy Commissioner of Public
Works William Burkhardt
Corporation Counsel Richard S.
Comptroller Eugene R. Pike.
Commissioner of Health Dr. John
Superintendent of Police Charles
City Collector Charles J. Fors
berg. City Purchasing Agent Virtus C.
President Board of Local Improve
ments Michael J. Faherty.
City Prosecutor Harry B. Miller,
Smoke Inspector William H. Reid.
City Physician Dr. Michael Jo
President Civil Service Commission
Percy B. Coffin.
Members Civil Service Commis
sion Edward C. Racey and Joesph
. o O-1
HERE'S SOMETHING NUEUE
They had cut off a chinaman's queue,
And were painting his head a bright
So the Chinaman said,
As they daubed at his head:
"When I sueue yueue, yueue'll rueue
what yueue dueue."
rtirt imrf,fi.mwmir ' i jmKjjllggjglJ