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VOL. 1-NO. 1
PHILADELPHIA, MONDAY, SEFTJBMllfllt 11, 1014.
PRICE ONE CJ3NT
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GERMANS AGAIN HURLED
BACK AFTER DESPERATE
EFFORT TO CHECK ROUT
PENN FOOTBALLERS AT WORK
Left to right Pat Dwyer, trainer; Tucker, quarterback; Captain Journeay, "Nick" Carter, tackle; Moffitt, fullback "Doc" Irwin, quarterback. The first prac
tice of the season was indulged in today by the husky Penn gridiron warriors.
ffl WOMEN'S GOLF
Out of Ninety-nine Entries,
Ninety Starts Are Made in
Meeting at Glen Cove,
Vominent Philadelphians Play
ing in Contest for Highest
Honors Society Out in Force
to Follow Play.
XAS3.U' COUNTRY CLUB, Glen Cove.
U I, Sept 14. Fnder sklrs Mint seemed
to Indicate that did .Sol Is a very oblig
ing cliaji ri f.ir ;ih tho fair sex Is con
cerned, for the day was all that could
be desired, the annual tournament for
the women's golf championship of tho
United States began tortuy over tho links
of the Nassau Country Club. There were
about 00 starters out of 93 entries, tho
largest field but one slnco tho United
States Golf Association Instituted this
Outside f a latlicr s.llm rcpicscntntlan
Iiom the West there were plenty from
other sections of America. From the
metropolitan district thero were such
players as Miss Marlon HoIIIhh, of West
brook, last year's runner-up; Miss Lillian
B. Hyde, of South Shore, tho metropoli
tan champion: Miss Gcorglanna M.
Dlshop, of Brnoklsiwn, former national
Kiom l'hil.idelphU there were Miss
Ronald H. Hallow, the champion of that
tectlon. Mrs. t'ulub I-'. Fox. of Hunting
con Vullej. .Mrs. K. II. Fitter, of .Merlon,
find Miss Frnm.es ( Griscom, of Merlon,
the national champion In 1900. The Boston
experts Included Misses Margaret and
Harriott Curtis, both former champions;
Mrs. II. Arnold Jackson, of Oakley; the
erstwhile Miss Kate C. Harley, another
former champion, and Mrs. Hdwln IV.
Dairy, onco the SouM cm champion. There
were live furnn r national champions to
U up-the Cuitls sisters, Mrs. Jackson,
Jllss Ulshop and Miss Grlscom.
Them ntio also Miss draco Semple and
Mrs. i; H suedman. of St. Louis; Miss
Caroline WriKht. Allegheny; Mrs. Lap
Mm. San t:tiiU; Miss Aloxa Sterling.
Atlanta, MN.s Luulso I J. Lacey. Chevey
nase, Miss Luulsa Hwabacker, Jlavlstoe,
'rs. I'anl! it Calhoun, St. Louis, and
illJS K. V. rtopentlml, CIiIciro.
A lil tcrit hud been erected close by
. ""J'''0 f"r the commltteo nnd lonff
? ,h "rat pair got away, promptly
... &''" k thete wan an anlmateil
ne with ti. fair sex bedecked In nil
coa"n"" f colored Jackets, sweaters und
u!mrt.- Wftt"n. p.eBldcnt of the
JZ,! aiPH ,i0,f Association, was mi
omnlprcs.nt ii.dlvldual and Ua.l charge
bl ',, ftrll"l.-. while ho was assisted
I r.'i'f. r. Wney. of the Metro
local ciub As,ioclatl"1 a wU as the
Society was out In force as Indicated
HoiV,?p,l,'clir'lnce a8 compttltors of Mrs.
oVdVu. . hUny and Mis. Donald O.
Burd' ?.' Nnssiu; Mrs. Arthur Bcott
II n inV - JI- Hccksclwr and Mrs.
Cr L vps- ot I'lPlnff Hock, mid Mrs.
'rL. nam' of Shlnnccock Hills.
wnie Miss Hy.le bet a women's jecord
lound i.M,ln thft Metroiiolltan duallfyliirr
keen , t"r naiiy'neM, traps have
UlVh"uUed '""' u ls -unsldered iloubt
la thi. ' "ot " couia ,,e Mualltli'd
av ,1 TV'1 Whc" Mrs- "arlow. al
the tent. 1 la,,t mcdil1 VUW. I-aascd to
... "inn tn iei L.orM fnr tli, llrur .,(,...
ftalntaiV1..ttl,',-1, l,llllcated that If sho
BishoV '" "t'"1 ilrs- Harlow had Miss
SiIfW ,." '"""n". but the Hrooklyn
Ml ,",u1 r'"1 Ktt BIS.
Uba"w , ."ne I'UMMl the caddie
tin , .' ,u",bo, "oBpolc, hut the
In thi " u ''"'i of the polo stuck
lho., i !, ",""' "ut of u' I'Ole. Ml
iC,,Vm ,"1' "!' ",n ai"' ,,en
Watson .'"' 'lut"' t rresldcnt
t Uk ,". ' "U'ci he ,,a'1 nothliiB to do
" tt i ' ",; SU'oKt' Ju1 iv " " aJ
Aliti (a it
Wi '",'"'!' ,hwi. "nuMtel that re-
ul.i . "' , "" Ul!" IMJ "t'wr player
II,,,!,11', Ih" ""!"' dlHIculty.
Kg. , , , " " 'u Ul- l't of thv early
a v , "'-1 ' ind b.uk In K toi
' ', " l" '' P' 'id ut ih. hhurt
, " '' Tli il-."il
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AMERICAN LEAGUE r. h. e.
Athletics 0 10000
New York 000000
Batteries Shawkey and Lapp; Fisher and Sweeney.
Umpires Chill and Connolly.
Boston 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 01 7 5
Washington 3 1040000 x 8 11 0
Batteries Shore and Thomas; Johnson and Ainsmith.
Umpires O'Loughlin and Hildebrand.
R. H. E.
New York 00000210 03 10 1
Phillies 0000 0. 200 02 6 2
Batteries Tcsreau and Meyers; Tincup and Burns.
Umpires Rigler and Hart.
New York 0 0
Phillies 0 1
Batteries Matthewson and McLean; Mayer and Dooin.
Umpires Hart and Rigler.
LEAD ON GIANTS
IN SECOND GAME
Locals Score a Run in the
Second and Six in the
Third in the Nightcap.
I c ,.
f 1 '"
PHILADELPHIA BALL PAHIC, Sept.
14. Christy Matliewson was knocked out
of tho box, lastlnB only threo Innings In
the second same between the Phillies nnd
tho Giants, tho locals hammerliiK him for
eight lilts, which netted a total ot seven
tuns. Marty O'Tnole, the J22.EW dis
appointment, occupied tho mound In the
Mathowson was able to staseer through
tho third Inning, although he was flying
signals of distress. Six hltH nnd two
errors netted six runs, which give the
locals apparently a safe lead.
First Inning Snodgrass was thrown
out by Lobert; Doyle singled to centre
and was thrown out stealing, Dooln to
Byrne; Q. Burns popped to Martin. So
Lobert filed to Snodgrass; Snodsrais
ran back to the wall and pulled down
Becker's long fly; Magee tripled to the
left field; Cravath was thrown out by
Grant. No runs.
Second inning Martin threw out
Fletcher; Itobertson tiled to Paskert;
Qrant was called out on strikes. No
Byrne singled to centre; Paskert sacri
ficed and Mathenson hit Pabkert on the
back with the "all, the bull balling to
right field; Byrne went to third, Paskert
pulled up at second; Martin was thrown
out by Matliewson; Dooln hit to Giant,
who threw Byrne out at the plato, Grant
to McLean; on n double steal Paskert
scored and Dooln took second; Mnyer
llled to G. Burns. Ono run.
THIRD INNING MerMa was thrown
out by Mayer. Dooln got under Mo
Lean's high foul. Matliewson popped to
Martin. No runs.
Lobert singled to left. McLean went
to tho grandstand and pulled down Beck
er's foul. Mageo doubled to right, Lo
bert reaching third. Cravath bluglod to
centre, scoring Lobert and Mageo. Byrne
beat out an Infield hit, Crnath going to
second. Paskert'H liner was too hot for
Fletcher to handle, filling the bases.
Martin singled to centre and Ciav.Uh
bcored. Dooln hit to Fletcher, who
threw wild to tho plate, Byrne und Pas
kert scoring, Martin taking third. Mar
tin scored on Mayer's sacrifice fly to G.
Burns. Dooln stole second and went to
Mill d on McLean's poor throw. Lobert
thed to Snodgrass. Six runs.
Fourth Inning Snodgrass popped to
Martin Mai tin threw out Dole. U.
Burns ulngled to loft. Fletcher Hied to
Becker. No runs.
t) Toole now pitching for New iork.
Hetker stiuck out. Magee skied to
Itobertson. Cravath was thrown out by
,:unt. Nt) runs.
REFUSED WAR TRIBUTE,
GERMANS BURN TERMONDE
Flames Follow Failure to Collect
1,000,000 Francs Requisition.
LONDON, Sept. II.
A dispatch received by a news agency
here says that the city of Tcrmonde, In
Belgium, was fired by tho Germans be
cause Its inhabitants could not pay the
war requisition of one million francs Im
posed by the Invaders.
When the Germans arrived In the city
the wealthiest citizens were taken as
hostages. Including Van Der Tongoren, a
millionaire ironmaster, from whom was
demanded the fine. He refused to pay,
declaring that all of his resources wero
The Germans gave tho citizens two
hours to And the money or have their
city destroyed. Angry at their failure
to get the money, they burned the city.
REFUGEES FROM GALICIA
TELL OF 100,000 WOUNDED
Italians Call Conflict a Series of
ROM K, Sept. 14.
A dispatch to tho Measagers from the
Austrian Tyrol says that 30 Italians have
returned wounded from Gallcla and re
port the flghtkg theio a series of mas
sacres. Thty declare approximately
JPO.OOO wounded have been conveyed to
Vienna, Budapest, Prague nnd elsewhere.
More than SO.OM beds are occupied by
wounded In Vienna alone
SLAY 200 IN ALBANIAN TOWN
Victims All Christians Znernni He
ported in Flames,
BRINDISI. Italy, Sept. 14.
More than SO) men, women and children
were massacied by Mussulman insur
gents when they captured the Albanian
town of Zacranl, according to a dispatch
The victims were nil Christiana. Tfte
town la said to have b-.-en burned.
MEXICANS WANT VERA CRUZ
Villa nnd Obregno Insistent Upon
Evacuation by U. S. Troops.
MEXICO CITY, Sept. 14 -General Alvaro
Obrcjon Is on his way today from this
city to Chihuahua to meet General Villa
for a conferenco on their comhlned ef
forts to Induce Provisional President Car
ranza to ask the United States to evacuate
; Burn, rf.
1 m-.l-es. Hart atrl Rigler.
TURKEY CENSORS PRESS
War Minister Prohibits Attacks
Against Triple Entente.
PARIS, Sept 14.
Reports recolved from Petrograd state
that travelers arriving ftom Turkey say
Knvr Pasha, the Turkish War Minister,
has forbidden newspaper attacks against
any of the countries in the Triple En
tente, especially Russia.
PRESIDENT RETURNS TODAY
Flays Qolf This Morning- and is
Scheduled to Leave Later.
CORNISH, N. II.. Sept. H.-Presldent
WiUon motored to Hanoter, where he
pluyed golf this morning He la scheduled
to leave for Washington later in the day.
STEAMBOAT SINKS IN OHIO
OALLIPOLIS, O., 8ept, 14.-After strik
ing a hidden obstruction the Urge steam
boat Qreennood an Ohio River boat, sank
rif'V Crown City today. Passenger and,
.-) were aivJ-
MOTHER AND CHILD
STRANGLED TO DEATH
Delaware County Woman
and Daughter Victims of
Which Coroner's Jury
Calls Murder and Suicide.
The bodies of Mrs. Sat ah Graff Newlln.
32 years old, and her eight-year-old
daughter, Elizabeth, of Chndd's Ford,
Dclawaie County, wero found In a brook
thrco mill's from a summer camp In tho
Adirondack mountains late last night.
Word of tho tragedy was received today
at Chadd'a Ford.
The place wheto tho bodies were found
is In Essex County. Tho woman was of a
prominent family lir CSufiil'i Fotd, arpfy
had relatives In this city nnd also in
Cheater County. Sho went to tho moun
tains oaily In the summer for tho benefit
of her health, according to a friend of
the family, nnd spent tho timo at :i camp
belonging to an aunt, Mrs. Georgo
Itcxnmcr. Tho woman's husband, who Is
a traveling man, left Chadd's Ford about
the same time.
It Is said that he went to Texas and
eftoits nre now being made to get In
touch with him.
The woman and her daughter, accord
ing to Sheriff Knowlton, disappeared
from tho camp on Saturday afternoon.
They failed to return for supper and sev
eral residents went to find them. The
eral residents went to find them.
Late today It wns learned Sheriff
nowlton had sen the bodies. He balil It
wns very evident that the- grll had died
first. One of her tan stockim,s, he said.
was tied In a double knot mound the .
throat. Another stocking was tied in u j
double knot around her mothei s neck.
The Sheriff also said there wus evidence
that Mis. Newlln had struggled.
Dr. A. S. Reed, Coroner of Ebscx
County, said today that the woman and
her daughter died from strangulation. "I
do not believe Mint I should express any
opinion," he added, "for it Jury decided
yesterday that Mrs. Nowlin strangled
her daughter nnd thon herself. I found
no evidence of a double murder. There
were no inaiks on tho bodies other than
those caused by strangulation."
Among various reports circulated In
Chndd's Ford was one that the woman
had shot both herself and daughter, but
those who knew Mrs Newlln refused to
believe this. The first to hear of tho
tragedy was Mrs. Hnraco W. Sinclair, a
sister of the deid woman She sent word
to Frank Graff, a relatlv, of Kcnnett
Square. Graft" Informed Captnlu Har
rison Blsphani, tho dead woman's
brother-in-law. nnd both men left Imme
diately for Hllzabethtown.
Mrs. Newlln formerly lived on tho Graff
farm, at Chadd's Ford.
THE EUROPEAN WAR
COUNTRY BY COUNTRY
France! General Joffro reports a
gencrnl victor for the nlllcs army.
The retrcnt of tho German army has
become a general rout With tho ex
ception of the stubborn resistance
made by the troops under the German
Crown Prince, In tho vicinity of the
forest of Argonne, the entire lino has
been broken. Generally believed that
the Germans nro retreating to mnke
a (Inn! stnnd In the valley of tho
Meiiso. More than 500,000 fresh sol
diers nre held In Paris to he Bent
ngalnst the Germans should the armies
succeed In concentrating.
Germany: Berlin Is in gloom. Pop
ulace ls demanding news from Gov
ernment. While the general situation
has been relieved by announcement
that Koenlgsberrf Is safe, pessimism
reigns legnrdlng the Fiench Invasion,
I'opulnce In dark regarding fighting
In Belgium and France.
Austria: Vienna In panic. Austrian
army virtually annihilated In Gallcla,
COO.CWO prisoner having hen taken by
Russians. Attack upon capital ap
pcirs Inevitable. From the s.outli
400,0) Seivlami are mnrchlng ngalnst
Budapest to co-operate with Rus
sians. General belief that the dual
munnrchy li doomed.
Russia: Optimism reigns In Petro
grad. Great oil wells In Callcla to
supply gasoline for allies. Reinforce
ments being rushed to Eastern Prus
sia. Denied that Russians have been
defeated near Koenlgsherg A German
fleet Is cruising south of the Aland Is
lands, Servla: "On to Budapest" Ib the
national cry. More than 100,000 soldiers
are marching ngalnst the Hungarian
capital. Victory Is all along the line.
Semlln Is the base cf operations. A
brldgo hai been erected across the
OelQlum: Reinforcements are be
ing landed at Ostcnd today. Tho Ger
mans have driven back the Antwerp
nrmy to the outer foitlrlcatlous. Brus
sels will be retaken with a few days,
according to offlclni reports. Majority
of Belgian cities are evacuated by the
Germans. The country now feels that
tho war la over so far as Belgium ls
England: Reinforcements being
rushed to front. Admiralty announces
continual victories. Great Joy In Lon
don. Belief prevails that Joffro and
French wll drive the Germans cut of
Franco within a short time. The
Prlnco of AValcs leaves for tho front
. this week.
Italy: Troops are being senf to
Albania. Popular demand that Italy
participate In war piobably will be met
by tho Government. The nrmy is
Kaiser's Forces Driven From Fortified
Positions and Retreat Becomes a Rout.
Fall Back North of River Aisne and
Germans Abandon Outlying Positions and
Make Great Effort to Preserve Main
Line of Communication Through
Namur and Liege.
The War Summary
GREAT BATTLE IN ALSACE
Germans Make Vain Attack on
BORDEAUX, Sept. II.
It It officially ntated that a great bat
tle Is progressing In thn Vosges Pass,
where German troops, under General von
Hecrlngen, have vainly tried to pierce
the outer defenses of Eplnal. The battle
line extends from Olromagny to Alt
klrsch, a distance of Z5 miles from Bel
fort. Tho fighting is taking place In Ger.
CARDINAL FARLEY IS
IN BEST OF HEALTH
Reports of His Illness Denied Sails
for Home Today,
NAPLES. Sept. II. Reports In circula
tion In the I'nited States that Cardinal
Farley Is 111 are groundless.
The cardinal had been waiting Sorrento
and Amaltl for a rest and will leave today
for the United States aa he had previously
For Philadelphia und vicinity Fair
and continued cool tonight; Tuesday
increasing cloudtnem and slightly
warmer; fresh northeasterly winds.
or wir detail, sre pago 7
The German retreat In Franco has bo
come virtually a general rout, the
rally of their armies In the region
of the Argonne being again repelled.
Tho German Crown 1'rlnce; In still
Btubornly resisting1 tho ullle?. The
armies of Generals von Kluk nnd von
IJuelow are retiring- from the terri
tory where the fiercest fighting of
tho war took place, nbandnninf? the
strategic positions gained through
great loss of life. The allies are on
the offensive along the entire line.
Parla and London, long in gloom over
tho successes of the Germans, today
rejoice In victory. "Unparalleled in
extent and Intensity," wlros JofTre,
commander of the allies, to tho peo
ple of France In describing the Oer
man defeat. City after city which
Berlin shouted to the world when
they fell before the Invaders have
Valenciennes, Amiens, Lille, Lunev.lle.
Ithelms, St. Die, Itnon nnd a score of
cities, where thousands of Germans
laid down their lives that the flat?
mlifht wave- over the Hotel de Villes,
have ngaln been taken by the French.
To the region of the Argonno the rem
nants of the six German armies are
niovlnK with all the speed possible to
the fatigued soldiers. At this point
ntone rests the salvation of German
urms in France. The allies are con
fident of victor'. The flight con
tinues. Tho British and French have crossed
the Alsne, the allies' centre Is north
of the Marne, while In the east St.
Ule has fallen. Toward the Valley of
the Mouse, the last outlet Into Ger
many, the allies are pressing the Ger
mans. In Belgium the invaders have been
more successful today, pushing back
the Antwerp army to the city fortlfl
catlups. Other reports, however,
state that Brussels will be retaken by
tho army of King: Albert and that the
country will be freed from the enemy
within a fow days. Meanwhile, Rus
slan reinforcements for the allies are
landing at Ostend.
In Austria the Russians aro moving
toward Vienna. Panic relpns in the
capital The doom of the dual mon
archy beems Inevitable, as the whole
army of the north has been crushed.
Two hundred thousand prisoners have,
been taken, the Carpathians creased
and all roads cleared to the invaders.
Bervla. on the south ls moving toward
Budapest A bridge has been ere-cted
across the Save.
German reports sui esses in eastern
Prussia. The army at Koenlgrsberg
apparently has checked the Russians l
PetrojrfAd, however, maintains that I
success attends thj Kusslan army.
PAULS, Sept. 14.
"Tho ( Senium armies of Invasion
again have been dlslogcd from all their
fortified positions and aro retreating
with rapidity and in disorder every
where." This ofllcial announcement was is
sued hero by General Gallieni, tho Mil
itary Governor of Parif, on authority
from the War Department at Bordeaux,
at 3 o'clock this afternoon.
The statement says that tho Ger
mans had prepared a line of defenses
north ot the Alsne and in tho vicinity
of Kholms, where they had attempted
to rally their forces and make a stand,
but that tho overvihelmlng' strength of
the French pursuit forced them again
Tho Germans have evacuated Am
iens, retreating, in the .direction of
Pcronnc and St. Queutln.
Trom Nancy to tho Vosgcs tho re
treat Is general. The French territory
In this vicinity is now totally evacuated.
From the stubborn resistance of the
army under the German Crown Prince
at the southern end of the region of
the forest of tho Argonno, which was
tho last to tflvo way before tho tre
mendous pressure of th French, It is
probable that the next great battle will
take place In that region.
The allies have continued o push for
ward their advance columns and haves
reoccupled a score of towns previously
captured by the Germans.
More than 3J0.O00 fresh troops of the
allied nrmy are being held in Paris to
be hurled against the Invaders when
they turn at bay for a final stand.
The Germans are retreating on tho
only line of communication they hold
Intact and unthreatcned, west of the
forest of Argonne, through Namur,
Liege, tho valley of tho Meuao and
I Late reports state that tho general
retirement of the ftvo German armies
la becoming a rout. They have, been
forced to abandon the valley of the
Olse, which would be thejr natural
route, and aro withdrawing to the
sorth through the barren and dUftcult
:ountry of Champagne. The other pos
sible line of retreat, by Mezleres and
Montmedy to lAisemburg; is com
manded by the French nuns at Verdun,
do not Intend to make a stand thero.
From Chateau-Thierry, a correspond
ent reports that the German General
Staff's plan of campaign now Involves
tho evacuation of the northwest of
Franco and Belgium and a concentra
tion eastward, either for tho purpose
of a rebound against the allies or to
save the Empire Itself, as events may
This means abandonment of the hope
of attacking Paris In tho near future.
The now plan means Improved western;
communication and a general concen
tration of the allies with an opportu
nity for a decisive battle possibly on
the Hne of Laon, Rheims and Chalons.
Even If the combined German armies
of the Aisno and the Argonne aro de
feated, then thero will remain the grea
fortresses of the Khlno and the Moselle.
Twenty thousand Germans nre said
to have fallen in the fighting at Nancy
and 11,000 more at Lunevllle. French
officers claim that at least 50,000 Ger
mans must have beer, killed In the at
tempts to cut through tho Anglo
Tho Germans are not only suffering
from lack of provisions and ammuni
tion, but their movements ure. ah?'
hampered by a scarcity o" cavalry
The German army under General von
Kluk, which made up the right wing
of tho grand host of sis separate
armies, Is now said to be between 60
and 70 miles from tho most adva.iced
point which It occupied on tho swing
toward tho southeastward when thV
allies were giving ground.
According to the otllo'xl announce
ment of the War Ofllco, tho various
sections of the retiring German armr
now hold a hne which," roughly speak
ing, extends Immediately north of Laun
southeastward through the forest of
Argonne, thence in ft northerly dlrco.
tlon In the rear of Verdun and north
east of Nancy and Luneville.
The French forces in the Dopartrrent
of MucrtjK-6 'Moselle aro pushlmr
northward from Luneville and Nancy
(Mor? tho Moselle Valley, with the
probable Intention of getting east of
the German anny. If tho Germans at
tempt to out their way through tha
French forces holding positions at Ver
1 ' l
The armies of Generals von Kluk and ' dlw the- French from the valley of the
von Jluelow are retiring with rapid.
Ity from the points which three days
ago wero the scene of the fiercest light,
tng by th German centre,
Tho Germans have retired north and
east of Rheims, and tt Is evident they
Moselle will be In a position to reia-,
fore thorn. Otherwise, the French
could throw a strong forve across the
Meusa near Chariavillo and Mestcre in
art effort to block tlus flarraans front re.
tiring Into Luxemburg.
FRENCH HOTLY PURSUE
FLEEING GERMAN ARMY
WASHINGTON, Sept. 14.
Official word that the French anny
Is pursuing the Gormans with unpar
alleled vigor as the latter retreat to
the northward, and that the victory
of the allies Is becoming mora bril
liant, was cabled by the French De-
that our vtitury Is Utvoruing more aud
mora complete ai.d brilliant.
"Th enemy ta in full retreat at4 In
abaaaoiiins prisoner. wtHjudedj guua
"After an heroic iffurt durine; the
i formidable buttle that U,t d rtoin
partment ot War to Its Embassy here September : u u th.
The dispatch read,
".General Joftre tells the Government
urni i-i i it ' .
lh enerr in uiar.i -t . v. t .
In its extent aud lutensu-.
Ceacliulad va ie 3