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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, July 30, 1918, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-07-30/ed-1/seq-2/

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-It
..I.
BOUNDING OF THE ALLIES
rnrTdr;dno;5 Is Taken -arid Pair 61 $
ding Fire
French Jul varice. guards' proceeding tiorth froiii the Marne have reached the
iiortVlwiiik ofWOittc'hiVet.'-" ' ' ' v . ;
'.' All Icfl forces , Biff p proceeded three and a half miles up the Ourcq anil cktu
pif thenimpoVtKnf iiernAn StaUbiif Fere en-Tardenoig at the very center., of
the Airte-ajfne;jBaiirfei ' " . .
' To" he 'fcoirthwefet1 qf Rheims on the eastern Hank Jnipbrtant advances were
iiidlb l)y;the'IfriqSh and Itelian : forced v ' "
1 " Anierlcan'foieyHave i advanced to Cierges six miles north of the Marne and
afcMio ineeiiuV "heavier resistance as the Germans strive to retain the higher
ground iu lue uuriu.
'' Th fTpfniraifflr 'a
6f ,S6lssons and'iioythjvesi Qf Rheims for the purpose of directing an enfllad-
ip tie rfgalnst jthe 'Allied linesi' thus affording a passage for the escape of the
'forces' of 'the Crown Prince. " .
Allied cavalry and tdnks pehetrkted the rear ranks Of the ., 'retreating Ger
maWctittinfe Ve tk&f guftrds .to' .pieces." ' -
ifARIS. Tulv 29 ( Associated
the Ourcq, northward from tne
Rhci'nis Dorfrians roiad toward Vilfe-en-Tardenois and.Rominy, the
AITTed forces made irrtportant gains In yesterday's lighting and stead
ily forced the troops of the crown prince to trie center and the north
em part of the Soissons-Kheims salient. At the center the Gcrmanst
are offering ,less opposition but on the easterly and westerly flanks
they are fighting wjth the iorce vhich desperation lends.
FERE-EN-TARDENOIS falls
Fcre-en-Tardenois, an important German station of a few days
ago is now in the hands of the French forces' that yesterday ad
vanced up the Ourcq three and a half miles, almost the middle line
of the Eisne-Marne sector. Advancing north from the Marne other
Allied troops reached the south bank bf.lfrl($trcq in the morning.
Then resistance slackened and they crossed the- river to the north
side. With French patrols along the river the lighting at the very
center of the salient subsided during the afternoon but on the flanks
raged with even greater violence.
CAINS .MADE
On the easterlyflank the Allies are gradually obtaining tre con-1 1 f 1L1
trol pf the whole of the road leading rom Hhcims io tiormah irtdr1.
t
passing through Villers, Fere-enrTardenois and Romigny. Last
ntghi's announcement by the war office added two more towns to the
holdings of the Allies to the southwest of Rheims.
The retreat of the forces of the crown prince has reached the
phase where at some points it extends back several miles frorri the
actual fighting front. Cavalry and tanks, in considerable numbers
were used by the Allies yesterday in following up this retreat. These
got into the rear guard ranks, cut them to pieces, created disorder
and inflicted great losses while
the air forces which homVrl the.
noinfs of concentration for several
,
From the bank of the Marne north to tl; cu'er ,(f the salient,
on the westerly side, there was not a living German left, except for
prisoners last night. They had,been driven out as far east as Fere-en-Tardenois
and beyond the north bank of the Ourcq still further
cast. '
In Oulchy-le-Chateau region the Allies pressed on in the face
of strong opposition. There they met the flower and best divisions
of the German army and the concentrated fire of many nests of ma
chine guns. Tigress was impeded but was not wholly cheeked.
BIG GUNS E TRAIN.ED
In an effort to open the jaws of the pinchers through which
their esca; ing army must pass the Germans are massing their heavi
est long range guns back of Soissons and Rheims to direct an en
filading fire on the Allied flanks. Back of oissns the heights of
Juvigny and Chavigny have been selected for the locations of these
heavy batteries, air observers reported. These positions give a firing
range extending as far south as Oulchy and Oulchy-le-Chateau.
To the northwest of Rheims the batteries to attack the Allies
left flank have been located, in the vicinity of St. Thierry. Thus on
both flanks they would bombard with an enfilading fire but this
effect will b minimized with the further retirement of the foe which
is evidently progressing steadily under the cross fire of the Allied
batteries far back of the Germans' present ine of defense.
The former Inter Island steamer Ke
aubuu, which was sold to Manila in
terests, is to be used as a "freelancer"'
in the passenger and freight shipping
business of the Philippines as shown
by a story io the Manila Times.
Incidentally, while the Inter-Island
vessel 's name has not been (hanged,
the spelling! has so she now has three
aames it is used In the Manila
paper.
The Manila paper reports that a
certificate of' pnhlte conveyance has
been ' issued to the operators of the
KeauhOu, as follows:
Derision in the hearing on the sp
plication of the Lazon Navigation com
Will Attack Both Flanks:
irp nlAriiiP ihefis henw sirtillprv to thfi northwest. nndmnrt.li
Press) Pressfne in eastward alone,
Marne and westward alone the .
ON EAST
they were assisted from above by
retrratimr .-..liimnv nttn.-W. I aM
mile li:u-L-
-
pany for a certificate of public cosive
UMuce (o operate the steamer Ke Au
Hon in the coastwise trade of the Phil
ipplne Islands was made yesterday by
Acting Public Utility Commissionr
Hautos. who approved the request, no
opposition having been presented from
any source.
The Ke Au Hou was recenSly brought
out from Honolulu by agents of the
United Htaiea' Shipping Board, for the
Lur.oa Navigation Compauy. The com
pany intends to operate the boat in
dependently, taking cargo wherever of
fered. The boat has accommodations
for a limited number of passengers.
WAR STAMP SALES
Postmaster b: H. Macadam gives the
safes' Of Thrift and W. H. H. Htamps
it the postofflre as follows:
Tflesdav," 34,H.V'47: Wediiesday,.17,
27-MW; Thursday, .M;f.r.l.H; Friday,
:iH,rm.l'J; Hattrrdsy (esltmsted)
000; a total f IH7,2.rO.Ki. With sales
of last .Monday the total will go over
.'00,00.
Katun
-
QUIET DAY,".
BERLIN, via London, July - 29
(Associated Preae "The day
was .'. quite ' along the' erewn
prince's battle tryot," waa the
offlciut report which, waa given
to the German1 public by Wii
holmstrasse; lant night The report
makea nontion of "our new
positions" wbile not admitting
any material advances by the Al
lied forces.'
"Apart from the fighting on
the Marne, the day was a quiet
was the burden of the corn-
munique
evening.
issued earlier in tho
-
:K. a. a.-
Program Is on Such Large Seal
That Hurley Uses New Word
In Great Industry
WASHINOTOX, Jl;v 2-eomcial)
- shipping is to be "manufactured",
not "built" in tlic I.'uitnd Statoa. 8o
ninniflccut is the .nenr upon which
",!,M"1" wi" '" l"'""-l thnt Chair-
mon Hurley prefers the word " menu
r-'ciiiri- to "inniii" in referring
r-wtiire" to "liiiilil" in referring to
the induMry. k
Announcement ia made by the ship
ping board that there are now 118 fully
equipped and completed ahap raanu
faeturinu plnntn in the United Ktates
and tliHt forty four more are partial
ly completed. Many hud to be built
"from the ground up" while others
have been enlarged to such a dogree
that many of them amount to paretic
ally new yards.
Greatest of all these shipyard" is one
of the four government fabricating
yards which is now ninety percent com
pleted. This yard will launch its first
vessel nest month and Mrs. Woodrow
Wilson will act as sponsor for it. '
Two others of theso government
yards arc now almost complete and tho
fourth, started in May, is still in its
infancy.
Eighteen new ways have been order
ed by tin- rvuiitry's ship "manufac
turers" as Chairman Hurley likes to
call them for he says hat the United
States is getting ready to "manufac
ture" ships on a large scare instead of
building them.
W. S 8
IN DEFERRED CLASS
WASHINGTON, Joly 28 (Ansofiat
ed Press I Secretary Hahcr reported to
the House in response to a resolution
that between 400 and 50(1 men in the
war department have been granted de
ferred military classification or exemp
tion from the Kelective Mervica Law.
Many are draftsmen.
Pershing Wants
More Style In
Army Clothes
NKW YOHK, July 1 1 - (Associated
1'ressj "If there are Jo bo any Amer
ican Ilea ii Uruiiunels they will be found
lurini! the war only in the army,"
declared I. Kiistein, chief of clothing
procure nt for the army, in an ad
dress hen- t.i.luv ut the convention bf
the Amen, an designers' Association.'
"We hine been informed that tieV
eral rVishinj. wants more style ill sol
diers' uiiitoi ins, " said Mr. Kirstein.
"If the general wants more atyle In
those (iphIs an. I trousers, you ean rest
assured In '- union to get it.
"tieiicrnl I'eishing considers style Is
"' aid in inainMiiiiiiiK the morale of
the aims That is the reason he in
sisted .in il,,. tumling collar ou the
uniform ' '
GERMANS ENJOY
mi i ri AiiiirAOTiinr
.III S i III II I I llH
t WASlilNQTON, Jut' 28 ((OffleUl)
iMJrtiy by 1i-VfliimrDibermnt of Aui
tVU'ntlihgiir'yih'tl this ettaliliiihitient of
fiu iltpg.Jtijr ihi Cierho Slovaki, ttia
J(!o,Pt 4u3 'ih4 role tli fu
W' Jf(' ifif "world b' anrarili
ilocUrfs 1 ifittaelovittii, Scrbion min.
wtw to the United Kfate, i diaeua -
'. b ar kitnintioa and .pre re
nuiaitea tt tteaee.
Tfce p stjpiihrrfriit of nuch frCo atatci
niionntroy Apt ncrmaa, aoaemea ( ror
tctiim''noi
Mil rentln -aad notbina
"elae Vtnj ai elteetunMjr:do Ihla, iha
bum nffiliater aaiil. bo Jon ai the dual
aaMM iv ununil ii iDuit uniua win
yeaairfioffirtatfieriiiany. .
( ffo 4pnp Itt'aion cif the war., he con .
tibucd, and the future peace of the
Wor'didcppnda upon the derision of the
AlUij H1 the, L'ni:cl ttti a to the
etcnd!lip of the pri-wAt movement of
tb Jdao tflkvt and the Ctei ho HlovaV
in Aucria Huncuiy to attain nutionnl
freedom..' v " ':
tUTURB REPUBLIC IS
IJ-JXRRIER TO GERMANY
' t( 'r lny ' i oiiiiiiuiiwrtiiu in i iiq
makinfe iia doesfihed by Boffumil 'cn
jakJ;a.tlie Outlook who . makei prnc-
ticallt". the-tame points an does the
Harbiaa n'inistcr. ilia article says In
-''Tkefenrl-' historian of the world
war'will'!be-w.pccirilly interested in
the Meglnnings of the new state life
amonr ' that' nations wnich lost their
jadopendenc unoer the iron heel of
Hapwbwrgntocrncy. The downfall of
tba-flaprbur?s s eonstdcred by Ju
tosfavsj V.fsarho-Hovnks. and Poles as
th. caitlon of their emancipation
faom ;?eihian acndoiicy, and the in J
aenerfderie df jut'oslnvia, Biihemia, a-iL)
rinrm m for-these nations the only
lasae.'
mold Viit Area
r 'WUo'ar.thc
the Jugoslavs, or Houth
era Mnvs t ' There is from the Adriatie
ta the Egean Sen, from the Triglnv
next the blav Italian-German linguistic
frontier to Halonica, a territory, 1n tho
form' of a great triangle, which in
cludes' farhia, Montene.iro, Bosnia Her
awtrovina, Croatia, southern Rungnry,
PahnatlsJ ' Istrin, Trst (Trieste), Gor-lr,-'Cniiolrt,
Cnrinthia, aouthorn 8ty
rta.',''.'Thli territory is populated Iiy
the Bams nation with, three names, the
Kerb. Croats, nnd Morenos. What Is
the Jugoslav problem! The unifica
tion of these twelva .millions in one
independent state, Jugoslavia, which
wilt 'be, a bulwark against German ag
greaftfoa an aspiration to be master
of tha"road to Bagdad.
A'nuWei yru ' . :,.
tl( ,tho last yeari before th out;
brcifdothe gTt far flpre was a say'
ln(( that ' tba fntore of Austria-Hungary
depended upon this solution Of the
Jngoalav questioa. But Antttria-Hun-g'nry
was Unable to solve the problem,
that ia, to Unite the Herbs, Croats, and
Slovenes, within the boundaries of the
monarchy. Hungary opposed to tho ut
most every ntterapt at incorporation
of palmatin and .Bosnia-Herzegovina
with -Crdatin. Moreover, tho unifica
tion of tbe Jugoslavs of Austria-Hungary
alone would, nave impaired dan
gerously the idea of complete national
nnltv which nat-nrallv Includes the
Jugoslavs of Herbia and MontenegT.o '
The outbreak of the jrrent war simpli-.
fled the, whole situation. Front the
ery beginning aVery one thoroughly
acquainted with the facts was con
vinced that any partial aolution of the
ijugorlay 'problem, within Austria-Hnrt-gnry
alone, is impossible, and that the
world vhir most definitely settle this
crucial problem. The settlement can
be only the unity and independence of
the whole Jugoslav nation.
Problems Are Vital
"There are three vital problems
which must determine the fate of Austria-Hungary;
tho Jugoslav, the Xliech,
and the Polish questions. But among
these the Jugoslav problem was n
question of death and life for Austriu
Hungary. Neither Cxeeha nor Poles
hml national states on the boundaries
of that empire. '' Serbia, on the other
hund, by tho very fact of her existence
ana geographical sitaation, was a dan
gerous foe. The rf volution of the re
cent revolutionary movement in the
southern provinces teaches us that
Herbia was not guilty of sproading high
treason in Jugoslav lands, but that
there is a national movement which has
its reason in itself and in Austrian
methods of government. By crushing
Serbia, ' Aistrla-Hungary thought to
crush tbe Jugoslav movement.
Hspsborfa Effort FaJls
"Tbb' Hapstiurg did not succeed in
this attempt, but. their attitude im
mensely strengthened the Jugoslav
movement both inside and outside the
monarchy... The. Jugoslavs appeared as
the strongest, most decisive, and stout
est antagonists, of Hspitburg Injustice.
Nowhere diil 'Austrian' militarism car
ry out greater crimes than in Jugo
Slav countries; bow here was repres
sion, with destruction of life and prop
erty, more brutal thnn in the Jivo
slnv countries. It was only natural
that the Jugoslav exiles in Western
Europe were first .among the Slavs of
Austria Hungary to create a rcvolu
tioanry body, the Jugoslav committee
of Iondon.
Program Outhnnd
"When in May, 1915, the Jugoslav
committee drew . up' its progmm, the
starting point for future work was
(floar and settled- An evolution of
centuries prepared the way. Thai
raci'll and .linguistic unity must de
velop into' stats 'tftiity is a truism for
political reformers. But owing to the
dualism of the Jugoslav nation, which
as Herbia n was in the orbit of Con
stautinaple anjrt of the Eastern civili.n
tion. and at Croatian was exposed to
the influence of the Church of Home,
two rival state , ideas arise, the Her
biiiu and the Croatioq. As the Cron
tians endeavored to unite the whole
race in a Croatian, aud the (Serbians
in a : Serbian, state, , thcra a here
crcAtod a dangfrbn 'naref of qusr
rclA ' Rut nevrrthclrta both paitlei pr
tended that tbera la, but on aatioa
indi vlsililo. It wai nopenniiry to re
place tha Croatian ind tcflSinj' tt
idea by the common national iara. An
eiway of this kind waa Itlrriim, a liter'
hrv mnA fwiliflitkl innumftiit wliili atari.
i.H in the thirtlna' of the pt enry,
the friend of Oladittone, iiinngnrated
he J u if oiila v movement,' which almad
to introduce into politic! the natnral
fact of national unity and -fcarmorny
among Serba. Croatvaad Woene
V . .'il.' 'JJtii . aimJaC"
.Ul III I III1 III
Those Wfio Have Become Twenty-one
Years Since Last '
July Eligible
. Woilncsdny, July 31, is the day es
pecially set aside in tho Hawaiian la'
Innds by President Wilson for the reg
iatration of youths who have attained
the ago of twenty-one years since July
of Inst year. The registration will be
conducted in Honolulu at the national
jjUBrd armory RIlll the President's proc-
tam,io" ,rovi,,M ,hat ttfh i,tr
tl0u cnu l, 'lone between tho hours
of feven o'clock in tho morning and
nine o'clock at night,
Youthll ro9ir,im in thc Kou,ih Die
trjl.t wi rp igr with r,ft
,toBr,i No , Bn,, lnoe rP,ilin(r in
,he nnh iitriet, will register with
tie .,1 T,raft Roar, n'. 2.
Thil( arr,n(r0ment is for thowi living
in or near Honolulu.
For those who reside In the planta
tion districts,' the plantation managers
will make their plantation mill And of
fice groups tho centers for such regis
tration. The President 's proclamation on this
subject is ss follows:
President's Order
No, thereforo, I, Woodrow Wilson,
President of the United ftat'es, for the
purpose of fixing the date for registra
tion in the Territory of Hawaii, do-
hereby set, fix, and establish the thirty-first
day of July, one thousand nine
hundred aud eighteen, as the date of
registration, and I do hereby direct
that on such day, between the hours
cf seven a. m. ami nine p. m., all male
persons herein made subject to regis
tration, do present themselves for the
purpose of registration for njilitary
purposes, at such places And to- lie reg
istered by such porsons or officials in
such areas as rhall be designated and
appointed by the Governor of Hawaii.
All . male iieraoiis, ' citizens bf the
United State residing in Hawaii, and
all other mule persons reSidyjg in Ha
waii, who have, since the Thirty-first
day of July, one thourftnd nine huh
dred nnd sevetatoen, and on or beforo
the thirty first dny of July, one thou
sand nine hundred and eighteen, at
tnino l tboir twenty first birthday, are
required to register, excepting only of
fleers and enlisted men of the Kegu
lnr Army, the Navy, the Marine Uorps,
and tho National Guard and Naval
Militia while in the service of the
United States, and officers in the Offl
cers ' Becerve (,'orps and enlisted men
in the Enlisted Unserve Corps while in
active service.
Any person who, on account of sick
ness, will be unable to present himself
for registration may apply on or be
fore the day of registration at a place
designated therefor by the Governor
of Hawaii for instructions as to how
he may register by agent.
Any person who has no permanent
residence must register at the place
dejHifcnute.l for the registration of per
sons fr."tl i nji in the nrea wherein he
may be on the day herein named for
regist rat ion.
Any person who expects to be ab
sent on the dav .designated for regis
trntion from the registration area in
which he permanently resides may reg
ister by mail, but the registration card
must reach the persons or oflicials ap
pointed to conduct the registration in
such area on or before the day herein
" j named for registration. Any such per
son should apply as soon as praeiioanie
nt a place or of a person or official
designated or nppoiuted resectively,
by the Governor of Hawaii for in
structions us to how he may register
by mail.
Any person who, on account of ab
sence without the Territory of Hawaii,
does not register, shall, within five
diivs after rewhiag the first port In
Hawaii, register at the proper place
designated for registration, or by mail,
us provided for other absentees.
In witness whereof I have hereunto
set my hand nnd caused the seal of the
United States to be affixed.
Done in the District of Columbia
this IHth day of June, iu the yar of
our Lord one thousand nine hundred
mi I eighteen, and of the independence
of the United States of America the
one hundred and forty second.
YVOODltOW WILSON.
W. 1. 1.
LIVE WIRE KILLS
MONTKKAU July 2 (Associated
I'ress) l'ive men were killed by com
ing into contact with a live wire at
the plant of the Metals and Munitions
I'rodu.e Company nt Montreal East
today.
- . w. a. s. - .
DON'T NEGLECT YOU FAMILY.
When you fail to provide your fam
ily with a bottle of Chamberlain's
Colic und Iriarrhocti Itemcdy at this
season of the year, you' are neglect
ing thein, us bowel complaint is sure to
be prevalent, and it is too dangerous
a malady to be trifled with. This is
especially true if there are children In
the fnihily. A dose or two wf tbi rem
edy will place the) trouble within con
trol and perhaps save a life, or at least
a doctor's bill. For sale by all deal
ers. Benson, Smith A Co., Ltd., Agents
for Hawaii.
lilMtK
iMlr j a','-
SLiiJUii!:;:..;
Commander Will Communicate
Congratulations To His Ex-
" erJitlOfiarr Foifcfcs ? v
WASHINGTON. ,Juirl fOfflctn'n
Jajma's1 iongatulBtlona't the VpCt-
ed fetatea i(dn",l'tB, share' ia the ifi'n-)
Bing .of ! the reeenlvkt0tie la the
Aisne Marne sector, a expressed In
the feeaaae?"ol Bar Xi.tfrehara,
Japanese chief of staff to Qeir. Peyton
forces, General March eesterday cabled
hie reply to the eongrafuUtory mekmjge
knd BBid;' " Yii ,,...
i 'tbr message It" deeply" ippreclat-
.u. "7 .j"' yneq htaiea army and ;
am repeating1 It tVrt)tieral berthing
f or. publication . to the lAjnerican cxns.
oiiionarj xorces in oraer inat cy may
be faiade aware of your .interest land
that f you eoantrysaeii la their tlgat
for our sommna cause, toward the final
triumph fcf . wtiieh .'.our two 'cbunl'rlea
are 1 jointly contributing.; '" i,
v "bfl behalf fit lfre ( American army
I sincerely 'thank you' for your mes
sage which ta prised vry highly, J'
ine message or Baron Uy chars to
which this reply wai seat said: "fleas
accept wry MBdst tsinoere.', eoagranU'
tlo.'a on the recent 'brilliant successes'
worn by yoim, gallaat anny. oat the
Trench battlefield., ' ,;"..;
am looking forward with abso
lute eonddeace to the torttlnoed favor
able development of the, situation and
I fee) fortunate that ia yxfn my, horns
for the final triumph of our com Won
cause may so safely rest.".
AMSTERDAM, July ,29 (As
sociated ' Pre!) General ' v'on
Hindsnburg has been raised from
the dead and restored to. health
by German official reports trhich
were received last night. These
reports deny the rumor- of his
death of congestion of ther brain
after a violent quarrel witn trie
Kaiser relative to the offensive
and alo deny the reports of his
serious illness.
"On the contrary," it is offi
cially announced, ".General . von
Ilindenburg Is enjoying the best
of health.' -J- : .-, . .... .
Court Determines On August 10
At Wailuku Court Hduse -
The Grand Hotel, of .Wailuku is to
be sold at a commissioner's sae on
Saturday, August io, at the front' oVoor
of the Wailuku coutt house. The'g'ale
will be made under 4 'decree of tne
second circuit court made, over a year,
ago to satisfy a first mortgage of some
20,00(i held by G.D. Lufkia, trustoe,
according to the Maui News of July
2ft.
The salo waa held up owieg tA the
petition of unsecured creditors to have
the (irand Hotel Co., Ltd., declared
a bankrupt. The decision of Judjje
Polndexter, of tKe V. K dlstrlf f ooUrt
last week declaring t'i, "inpavV
bankrupt has now m!''e it pnnrihts.to.
proceed with tho setUiiig up 6f the
hotel's tsnple.
Judge i'ol idexter 's decision doos not
affect the validity of the first rnort
TOge oh the property, which ' Is riebt
by the First National Bank Of Wai-,
luku, II. Btreubeck, nnd ethers. . . The
second mortgage for held by.
a number of the stockholders,1 f 4 how--ever,
declared by -the fed eral court
invalid as a secured 'claim, and must
tnks its chances with other unsecured;
clnimauta. . . .. i '
Under an order of Jude Burr, of
the second circnlt eetih, madeon Wed
nesday of this week; the former order
of the court for the sale of. rne prop-,,
erty is confirmed and the date again,
fixed; and Commissioner' E.' B: Bevths
authorised to proeeed with" the sale,
It .remains to seen Whatthe,fa
ture of the Grand ' will be. pd far sh is
known there is no one especially in
terested irt buvlng the prppertr. Not
withstanding the ;r)prox Mattel?. 30,
0(H) went into the purhaae.'of the lufid
and the construction of th,e hotel, aou
that the building would, cost from fifty
to 100 percent more to Construct and
furnish at present .prices of materials,
it is true that so hotel business is an
especially attractive, enterprise, at jihe
present time, . Jt nay be tba,t the
mortgage noliters wU ' pe DUgOfl to
bay the place to proteet their olalm.
WEALTHY CHINESE GIVE
ircU(in jtsneneaa snier.oi stai,
hai been cable) o fo (3anear Pers'li
4ng anil 'the' Am'rca'-jainditliinary
FROM Till DEAD
- ;
DATE MMlToF
GRAND HOTEL IS SET
' DolTnlM APlitfC ' llCl Dl aod. 4. the: natiqnnl army, who lwi,l iih
BHMAINUt,Urrifthere,;m.a eminent in the War of
KAN FBANCtrW, July S8 (0(H
cial) nWeaJthy Chinese . nrerehaata of
the Ha'sy states are. prehasin(( armor
ed tanks and airplanes am) 'presenting
them to the British army, according to
the report of the president of the ,An-glo-Chinese
Church at (iingapore, frho
recently arrived .here. . lie tssjd, alto
thnt the Chinese had given large con-,
triliutions toward tlie .bolldlag of a
warahip and had invested heavily io
the war loans. At one affair they
raised $57,000 for the Bed Cross.
I SiGilllS. Ill
ili'iiPi! mwfK
ILUllU llUllulULU
PUSil ,111 f,0E
rfl.i IU BUI III
mf at' 1
Take frripfent Position At , Very
,CenterpiiAi,soe-JMacne Salient
: and.Push Up ftivfer Ourctj With
French Allies V " '
HEAVY ARTILLERY NOT
V'i ,'.;,ABLE'TO(-AUNT JHEM
BrHiiarit,ar in jmborUnt.Days
Work. Is Taken By Sammies
ho ."Puslf .Wore; Thin Six
iles i.Frbrn fimr Ifltfni .'
yASIIINpTON; July 2')
Sbf Associated Press) Am
rricart ' forces Jildyctl a brilltant
part yesterday in advances whirli
re9ijtei in the occupation last
evehirig of Cicfgcs and, alnnp tin
Ourcq' .River the occupation of
tere-eri-Tardcnois and a numlicr
of smaii villages. The line last
tiight followed the Dtircq River
to beyond Fere-en-Tardcnois, ran
southeasterly five miles to Cicr
cs arid thence to Couchancoiirt,
the rlatter point being six miles
ftorr.il of the ilarnc.
Pitter resistance was nut by
iht, advancing Sammies but this
did not compare with that whirli
l-egan-later in the afternoon when
the I juris struggled for their re
tcntion of the hold on the higher
land north of this line.
VlbLENT ARTILLERY
This defense was supplemented
by a hcvy artillery fire whirli
was sprayed over the American
incs. from German batteries
far in the rear,
The volume of
enormous but
nr.' .r'f - - i"-
this .fire -became
the Americans and their French
Allies were riot daunted and be-,
gan to still further advance their
lines.
The Allied batteries are also
kcepiHg up a constant thunder
and are shelling the points of
'eneniy concentration.
Ilri his official communiiue of
last night Gerteral Pershing said
ihat between the Marne and the
t)tifcq eneniy resistance had
broken down and the Americans
with their Allies were pursuing
the retreating foe hotly.
CASUALTIES GROW
The heavy fighting in the Ais
ne iarbc district in whirli the
Americans have parth riatcd now
begins to be shown in the casual
tv lists. That of yesterday is the
longest that has yet been given
out. The total given officially,
(.atitig from the arrival of the ex
peditlonary forces numbers 1.1,
7fJ5 Of Which 1 1,7X0 are for the
amiy and I'M) in the Marines.
Yesterday's list, showed thirty
tight killed in action, eleven dead
of wounds, thirteen from disease,
eight from accidents and other
causes, HU wounded and tbuty
five missing. Of the Marines
there was one kjlled in action and
one dead Irom disease.
...rr r. 9-
ANOTHER GRANT RISES
ITtysses 8. Orant :ir,l, I ion r nt
roloael in the f UK' ii 'fr citrpM (if t h
regular army of the I'nitH Wales,
new aorvlng an military s-crrtary tn
Oea. eTasker 11. lllias in Krance huh
graduated from West Point as rr.'cnily
s 1903. When the 1,'nitrd HtatcH en
tered. 'khe war, in April. 1!U7, hi- lm,l
the rauk of leaior, huvini; rc-i .-, I it
.1 in January, lWlfi. 11.- in nv oni- ol'
aiaay, men tw in the rculnr arinv,
,Hut Colonel (li mit out i 'links
them all in Intercut Imtiiiihc of liix
doseeut from the victor nt Apnomut
toa. w. a. a.
TO CURE A COLD JN ONE DAT
tekc JUXATlVg BROMO QUININB
(Tablets) . Druggists refund money if
it fails to cure. The ' signature of
B. yr. QMOVn la on escn box. Man
ufactured by the PARIS MEDICINE
CO., St. Louis, U. 8. A.

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