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title: 'Daily Kentuckian. (Hopkinsville, Ky.) 1918-191?, July 27, 1918, Image 1',
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Established 1879 Vol. XL-Daily Vol. 1. No. 120
IIOPKINSVILLE, KENTUCKY, SATURDAY. JULY 27, 1918.
Price 3 Cents
Loral thunder showers Saturday
Sunday partly rloudy.
CaH 449 if yen fall to get Ik
Keatswhkaa neetaptly. Aad if yea
thae a a... It... ,.. It u the
RATS IN THE TRAP.
Ob Thursday the Britiah and
Franrh troopa on the eastern aid of
tho salient advanced two mi In more
toward FUme. Thii greatly nar
row the neck of the bottla Foeh ia
attempting tn make.
Th mouth of tha pocket ia now
only tl mi Ira wide and tha whole dis
trict bet wmh tha two aidra la under
th rang of entente allied gun.
Th Franrh ar continuing thair
attack between th River Ourcq and
th River Maine. They advanced
Thursday bight for a diatanc of a
mil, rapturing tha aouthera part of
For forest and they now occupy
a farm on th main road from Fera-n-Tardenoi
The town of Fere-en-Terdenoi ia
now within s.,000 yards of the French
Th French alao puahed well for
ward alone the aouth bank of the
river Ourra but by morning they
found they war in an laolated posi
tion and ware compelled . to fall
Eaat of Rheima a Poliah conting
ent attached to the French army
made a successful enterpria and rap
tured 213 prisoner.
On th weat aide of tho pocket
th Franco-American troop have
straightened out their line at the ei
penee ' of tha Germ ana during the
laat twenty-four hour, thi involving
k th loaa to th enemy of about 40
square mile of territory between
Armentiere and Vineelles. Tha line
In th tower weetern part of the pock
et bow rnna atraight aoutheaat to
grew p all little angle and corner.
Th Gorman military nerve renter
at Fer-en-Tardenoi which, aa the
Junction of several road, wa the
moat Important storehouse and dis
tributing point of the Germane aouth
of Fiastie, I now under th rroaa
fir fjftm th French and American
artillery and mutt be well nigh un
tenable. In fart, no place In the whole
pocket ia a very comfortable poaition
with the alied long range artillery
aweeping back and forth, with hal
loona and airplane directing the fire.
Possible evident- of a further with
drawal by th German ia aeen on
tho western flank of the pocket in the
fact that the German artillery Are
Ha grown much lighter all through
this sector and the guns appear to
be firing from greater distances be
hind tha lines, aa if being pulled back
to placea of safety.
Dr. Ben L. Bruner, ona of tho Re
publican candidates for tho nomina
tion of U. S. Senator, ia In town and
pent yesterday mixing with his
frienda in all parties. Dr. Bruner ia
very popular in Hopkinsvill and as
between him snd his opponent even
. th democrats want to see him nom
I insted. if it is any fun to him to lead
a forlorn hop.
Tha Germans do not seem to be
trying very hard to get .out of th
pocket, but ther plan apparently ia
to fall back by degrees, as they ar
puahed bark on three sides. A flying
wed- to cut them off would put the
whole German army on th flank of
thin line of allies. Foch ia not yet
ready to risk his men.
Th Evanavill Courier's cantoonist
Mnraaenta tha battle of th Marn
salient as a groat gridiron cornering
on Chateau Thierry, Rheima, Soia
sons snd Fismea. In th center the
Crows Prince I whilring shout and
frantically asking "Vor iah d ball!"
Arthur Guy Empey, author and
soldier, recently commissioned a cap
t.i in tha national army and as
signed - to tha adjutant general's
corps, was honoraoiy aiscnargea oy
( Friday's order. No reason was stat
ed. Tha treasury virtually has decid
ed to, hold th fourth Liberty loaa
runnalrri 1m th thro weeks' period
. between Saturday, Sept IB, and Sat
urday, Oct. 19.
' . Vha family of George A. Heh
Binn, in Louisvill. has Americsn-
lied th nam by s court order chan
ging it to Hainan.
Senator Jamas is now abU U sit
and tat Utters,
dNTO THE TALL
SK ALLIED GUNS
ING IT HOT
(Ry Aaaociated Pre.)
Waiihington, July M. President
Wilson today in a personal statement
addressed to hie fellow countrymen
denouncing mob spirit and mob ac
tion, railed upon the nation to show
th world that while it Aghta for de
mocracy on foreign fields it ia sot
destroying democracy at home.
The president referred not only to
mob action against those suspected of
being enemy alirns or enemy sympa
thizers; he denounced most emphati
cally mob actions of all sorts, espec
ially lynching, and while he did not
refer specifically to lynching of ne
groes in the South, it is known that
he included them in his characterisa
tions of mob spirit sa a "blow at the
heart of ordered law and human Jus
tic." It ia known that th lynching of
negroea, aa well as attacks upon those
suspected of being enemies or sym
pathizers, have been used by th Ger
man propaganda throughout Central
and South America as well as In Eu
rope, to contend that the pretensions
of the United States aa th chaeanien
of democracy are a aham.
Deeply concerned by th situation,
the president declared to address his
fellow countrymen and to declare
that "every mob contribute to Ger-
man lira about the United States
what her moat gifted liars cannot im
prove upon by way of calumny."
FOCH AND AMERICANS
GERMAN CAMPAIGN OF RIDI
CULE HAS FOUND ITS ANS
WER IN SECOND MARNE
London, July 25. An official an
nouncement today give th view of
an Auntralian correspondent with th
Australian force in Franc who says:
"Th German newspaper have
been concentrating on decrying Gen.
Foch and deprecating th American
forces. The campaign against Gen.
Foch, intended to shake th con
fidence of the allies in their common
commander, has been utterly stulti
fied by th second battl of th
Marn. Th newapaper barrage ef
depreciation of th quality of th
Americans ia intended for people In
side of Germany sine w in Franc
see and know.
."If the German comforts himself
with the idea that they are not equal
much th better, because his surprie
will be very great Their military
authorities taught them th sam fal
lacy respecting th troopa of th
Britiah dominions. Ws hare on th
spot know that th quality of those
troopa ia Infinitely higher than that
of any of th German troops th
Australians ever met in Franc. Aus
tralian officer and man who know
this war in every form, say that with
out exception th American troops
ar th finest on could possibly wish
Washington, July 15. Kentuo-
kians in today'a casualty list:
Marine Severely wounded In ac
tion. PRIYATE SYLVESTER J. NU
GENT, of Covington, and LIONEL
D. SAMPSON, of Shelbyville. .
Army Killed In action. PRIVATE
JOHN O. LEWIS, ef Hertford; se
verely wounded. CORPORALS ROB
ERT P. PIERCY, ef Hardinaburg
WILLIAM WEST, Pin Knot; PHI
VATE9 CHARLES 8. LYNN, of Ow
eiuburg, and TEMERLAND H. MAS
TERS, of teUier.
FOR THE WILIS
(By Associated Press.)
The ninth day's A 1 1 n - I orTnisivc on
the Soiaaons-Rheim snlicnt.i-aw' a lc
sening in intcnity of tin- Iwt'.li along
th western side of the salient, where
only mutual bombardments were in
progress. Along tho Alarne, linw
ever, and southwest of Khcim the
Franco-American, Priti.sh and Ital
ians are still at deadly grip. with
th enemy on various sectors.
The Germans strove hard in the
Forest regions north of the Marnr to
hold back the French and the Ameri
cans from debouching from the wood.
The enemy was everywhere forced
alightly back to the north, however,
and the forests have been almost en
tirely cleared of Germans.
Southeast of Rheima heavy rein
forcements evidently have been
thrown along the front, where the
Britiah, French and Italian are fight
ing. In the immediate region of Kueil,
where the battle line turn sharply
towarda Rheima the French have ta
ken several points of vantage.
Eastward from Rheim the French
have taken nearly all of the old line i
they held before the German attack I
began and are daiiy harassing the
Big Allied guns are heavily helling
th entire salient within which the
Cermana are confined.
Th Germans are contemplating a
further retreat seem indicated by
the fact that they are usiih- compar-,
Stively small forces of infantry, do-1
pending upon machine iruns and artil
lery to hold the allies buck.
In Flanders the British attacked
with no success to Germans, j
Elsewhere th batik' front are ,
(By Associated Press.)
l.ondon. Julv 20. HiMwti h to ex- !
change telegraph from Amsterdam'
say th Weser Kritung, of lrcmcn.
learn from Bucharest, that tl'.e Kl'i''
of Romania has been otdcrvd to place '
I Rumanian territory under marlu.'.
(By Associated Press.. 1
Manchester. Eng.. July 27. In-1
troduction of systems under which
munitions makers are paid by piece
work haa been renponsiblc chiefly f r
the abnormal production achieved by i
hundreds of munitions plant in this
district. There has been little eriou
trouble between employers ami work
men. MISS CLASS HO.NORr D.
. A new honor has come to .''i.ss Jen
ni Glass in recognition uf tS splen
did work she has done in Unt county
aa chairman of the Woman's Com
mittee of the Council of Nat'oiiul I
fense. This new honor i nppoint
ment to th office of vice-presideir.
of th state woman's organization,
from which the county committees
receive their authority. Mis Guisi
haa worked hard and patriotically and
th new honor ia a deserved en.
, LITTLE BOY WANTED.
Judge Champlin hat u cull for a
boy from three to Bye years The
narties want to take thi buy Int j
their horn and raise him up into a
useful man. This ia a g od h .me f.r
any boy and Da rent, or r li.tiv !r-
siring a horn for a' boy ran get full
detail by communicating with Jmii
BACK FROM EDDYVILLE.
Supt U E. Foster arrived last in;-li'
from Eddyvill where he conducted
vary successful teacher" lint tutc
this week. Of course Uie institute
was voted oa ef th vary bt ever
held in Ly unty, if not TilU best
FRENCH HEAVY GUNS
"I"" " HniMe K .
French heavy guns, that have
ward on a muddy road.
MR. STRAUSS SAYS GREAT SAV
ING CAN BE MADE IN CUR
Mr. Kugene Strauss, ef Louisville,
la.tt night addressed a gathering of
business men at the H. B. M. A. on
the question of free delivery of goods
f-i ni stores. He produced figures and
arguments to show that there ia
tirld for great service in this branch
of huinra. President Clements pre-
M.led and introduced the speakers.
In addition, to Ml. Stta,ua' .address
!! uses were made by the follovnna;
Km at sneakers:
Preacher and Business Ur. C. M.
What I Think of Hopkinsville f.
Newspapers' connection With Bua
inos T. C, Underwood.
Co-operation, City and County G.
What the II. B. M. A- be accom
plish! d Geo. F.. (iary.
TO BE DEDICATED AND UN
IURLED AT SALEM CHURCH
fw'.lem Baptist church will unfurl a
service flag Sunday morning at 11
o'clock containing 17 stars. The ad-
die appropriate to the occasion will'
be delivered by Rev. Logan B. En-'
ghh, former pastor, who has arrived.
fr"m Chillicothe, Ohio, for the oc-
caion. A large crowd is expected
to be on hand.
RAINCOAT CO. DEMANDS
FULL PROBE BY BAKER
New York, July 25. Officiate of
the C. Kenyon company, of Brooklyn
manufacturers of raincoats, four of
whose employes ar - charged with
having conspired to supply defective
garments to the United States Gov
ernment authorities, in a telegram to
Secretary Baker today demanded an
immediate and thorough investigation
"by some person or board in whom
you have implicit confidence."
Attorney Frank J. Hogan, speak
ing for Clarence Kenyon, president
uf the company, which has been in
business since ls&7 and is capitalised
at 5.000,0u0. said:
"We ak this not only in Justice
to the company, but in justice as well
to 3,000 Brooklyn people who are at
it employe. W are not only itand
ing by our employes all of them
but we are proud of them. The charg
es brought against thia company and
four of its employe ar not only un
juFtifled, but utterly indefensible."
DROWNED HIS wfjftt.
Jackson, . Ml., July 2V 8ur
r uri'h d by armed pot set, J. It. Horn,
a wealthy f irmer of Newton, who on
Tuesday drowned bis wlfs by holding
her head ill pot of muddy water,
ui rendered last oiy,httnd was placed
in jaI at lectur. . ,
CARRIER CCY WANTED Asv
fit te Defte KesUwekia Oat.
ADVANCE THROUGH MUD
mowing down the Huns, moving for-
UNTIL SEPT. I
(By Asaociatad Press.)
Vtaahington, July 26. Profession
al baseball player are given until
September 1st to seek essential em
ployment or be called to the colors by
Secretary Baker, in an order issued
today. The Secretary said that lim
ited extension should be given, be-1
raus of a representation made to
baseball players, who may have been'
put in a less favorable position t'.i .i!
others because of their reliance up-
hi statement that the queaeio.i of;
their inclusion within the wwrk - or
fight order wouldn't be decided an-1
til a case had arisen.
WHAT ONE PEASANT DID.
Corporal Antoine Vial, in peace!
time a peasant with a little farm)
near Lyons, ha just received the
military medal for hia shar In
breaking up a raid conducted in the
Argonn by seventy German soldiers,
and three officer. He killed seven :
of the seventy-three, including two of
Antoine waa lying in an advanced
poet, liatening when the raid be
gan. Th German approached in In
dian Ale, and before they were really
aware that they had been noticed
Antoine had picked off a number of
One of them however, hurled a
grenade that wounded him in both
cheeks and behind tha ear. In re
taliation he shot his assailant dead.
The Germans then sought snother
route to th Flench line, but war
met with a Are so murderous that
they left fifteen more dead, loet sev
eral prisoners, and fled in disorder.
MOTOR WOMEN IN LONDON.
London, July 26. "Motorwomen"
hav srrved in London at last. In
tho provinces, notably in Glasgow,
women hav been on the front end
of tramway car for several year,
but in London some of th city of
ficials objected to them. The scarcity
of men, however, has increased to
such an extant that these objections
were Anally overcome
Tha first women to actually run
tramway cars appeared in tha bor
ough of Walthamstow a few day
ago, and it ia th intention of th
tramway company officials to hire
more women a rapidly as they can
be trained. They ar to receive the
sam wage a th men.
PREACHING AT SINKING FORK.
P.v. J. H. Brooks, of Robarda, Ky.,
will preach at 8inking Fork Christian
church Sunday at eleven and eight
o'clock. An Invitation ia extended
to tho entire community to b pres
ent at both servicee.
Twenty-two more colored soldiers
ar to be sent to Camp Tsylor July
29th. They witl b selected todsy.
Another nic littl shower fell at
10 o'clock last night.
I Th Courier-Joarnal snd Tunesrs' fam.ly to undargo an operaUoa
1 servUt nag ha It sun. . resenUy. Th petUnt la diog wsll.
iy Associated Press.)
With the American Army on th
Aisnt-Mnine Fn.nt, Kght p. m., July
25. The Alii d o'Ti nmve has slowed
down, but bar tint checked. Frsnco
Amiricrn troo'i have f.irced back th
Germans a Lit "further north. Th
greater part of the fighting is taking
plare in the h it f uresis north of tha
Marn;, a'ontr the western flank of
the salient. 1 lie (ivrnians hav tsk
en to the woods.
( Uy As 'ocated Press.)
Pari. J:il- - Only artillery ac
tivity pr ta:l.. I '.u h of the Ourcq
river l riil.is. iiif.mt-y on both sides
remain ng in their trenches, accord
ing to a Krtm h official communica
tion issued this evening. Several ad
ditional advances were mad south
west of Rheims.
STEAL!'sT. fP.CM EACH OTHER.
i Uy .s' c a'.e ! I'riss.) j
Amster hiii. July 26. Th Ger-
man nt!wpup;(s are much agitated'
over an epidemic of horses stealing j
in Bvrl.n. In a single 'week recent-1
ly, hone valued at $23,000 war
stolen in Urn ! in. must of them while'
landing in the streets in daylight!
The animal are aold in the province,!
where tliey fetch fancy price, or,;
are used f-r cluiidestine butchering
in Berlin. A pair of fine race horse
recently diapin-ured during a race
meeting at tl-i Grunewald course.
(By Anociated Presa-I
London. July JH. Premier Lloyd
George tonight announced on behalf
of the government, that all men wil
fully nil . -rit from work on or after
Monday will be deemed to hav vol
untarily placed themeelve outside
the munitions industry. Protection
certificates will tease to have effect
and the men will bi-come liable to th
provisions of the mil'lary lervic act,
the Premier added.
fOLlOWING THE FLAG
Seivt. Ileum Cannon and Sergt
S. C. Anderi ii have arrived safely v-err.-a.
Urcckn.un M iin has been accept
ed in the navy and has been ordered
to report in the naval station at New
Or loan on July 29th.
Charles P. Crutchfield was yeater
duy ixttiied by tulegiaph that he had
been appointed captain in th Quar
termasters' liepartmviit of tha U. 8.
Army. He will report at Chicago
Aubut 10 ami will hav headquar
ter in that city. He will be assign
ed to duty us insoector of vehicle
for the army. Mr. Crutchfield will
resign hi position as secretary and
treasurer ef the Mogul Wagon Co.
k Pi ftl k k
Miss Anes Sinithson, youngest
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. W
Smithson, of Ouk Grove, was operat
ed upon yesterday for appendicitis,
at the Jennie Stuart Hospital She
ia tha fourth member of bar fata-
0 OR F GHT
TO THE WOODS
(By Associated Press.)
Wasington, July 28 Graduated
sees profits tax from thirty to eigh
ty per cent on net incomes beyond eg
emption practically waa adopted to
day in Anal form by the Ho us
Ways and Mean Committee, thus
ratifying tha tentative agreement
reached yesterday. Tn committee
au-o uecided upon the iimv specific
exemption of $2,000 plui ten pet
rent of th amount of invested cap
ital. Adjournment was taken until
Monday, when taxation luxuries es
timated by th treasury a capable
of raising two billion dollars will b
(By Associsted Press.)
Washington, July 2 "Iti.
through th cinema that th nations
of th world will get to understand
each other; the cinema will be a tre
mendous power in cementing th pro- -jected
lesgue of nations which m
to maintain a world peace," declares
a writer in th London Evening
News, urging that British motion pic
ture manufacturer should beset them ,
snivel to overcome American "dom
ination" of th market. Calling at
tention to the powerful influence of
th screen in affecting the thought
of the public, th writer further
demands that th government, possi
bly through th Colonial office, should
sssi t in pushing Brit'sh Alms on th '
markets of th Empire and se that
"th heart of England ia not Ameri
csn." "Ninety per cent of th ideal and
sentiment emanating from Britiah
screens in American," th writer con
tinued, according to a copy of th
article transmitted in official dispatch
es to the Bureau of Foreign and
Domestic Commerce. ""W should--n't
grumble, I am sure, if 10 per
cent of the ideals and on per cent
of the sentiment shown on American
screens were British. But they ar
not. American ideala and sentiment
dominate the screens of tho whol
"Th British dominions, as far as
th cinema ia concerned, are in tha
hands ef th cinema 'kings' of tho
United State, aom of them of Ger
man origin, but a keenly Ameri
can as any to see the Star and
Stripe flutter on the screens of th
world. Thar ar few pictures now
adays in which 'Old Clory' doe not
gat a look-in.
"Americanixation of the world
through th moving picture has been
going on for th past four years.
American ideals, th American flag,
railway stock, motor cars, polieo
courts, flood th screens. To th peo
ple of the British Empire, the great
est men of all time ar George Wash
ington and Abraham Lincoln. Nel
son, Drak and Wellington hav no
place on th screen."
Canadian picture ar almost whol
ly mad In America, the writer as
serts. Australia will hav nono of
British pictures, except topical films,
snd ther skto is no market for th
British product In New Zealand. In
dia ia the on "bright spot" In tha
Empire where British Alms ar wel
comed. "Let us hav sum reciprocity with
America," th article conclude. "Let
us exchange our picture and learn
ef no another. It ia that or th
Amsmamiatioa of Oersnaniutinn of
th world through th cineaia. And
it I going W hav Inf ifT..,
ni iLiuun iiullu