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THE WORLD OVER
Happenings of This and Other Nations
For Seven Days Are
THE NEWS OF THE SOUTH
What Is Taking Piace in the South.
land Will Be Found in
More than eleven hundred alleged
members of the Indulstrial Woriers of
the Vortldl were d1e11ot ed frot Iiisbee,
Ariz., on twenty-four cut tIe cars and
bent toward New Alexixco. They were
driven (ilt by two tlOUuind citizens,
aided by deputy sheriffs. Two men
were killed. lhe depottiation is the
result of a strike.
iaiger of starvation which became
very real for the twelve hundrei men
deported from I3isbee, Ariz., as tmet
bers of the I. W. W., was abated with
the arrival here of two cars of pro
visions from the l'nited States arttny
base at El Paso.
The most darring raid ye-t carried
out against the Krupp iii nit ions works
at Essen has bet n recounted to a
nOwspaler c('lrer:)pondeit by Sergeant
Maxinle (h lotis, a l'renchman, who de
lied all the German armnamtent produc
ing defenses and bombarded the heart
of the German aal iamen t-producing
factories with high explosiVes. crossed
the German front line twice, flew over
many Rhenish cities and reachedI
A I)enmark dispatch says that Von
Blernstorlf, former 'nrmn abtassador
to the tnited States, is slated to suc
ceed Foreign linister Ziimermann.
A Valejo, Cal., dispatch says that
naval officers and federal agents ('o
operated in seeking out the respon i -
bility for the explosion of a black
powder maga izine at the lare Island I
navy yard in San Irancisco bay in
which it was reported that six persons
were killed and tihirty-stven inju red.
Governmet authorities will not ad
vance any theory as to how the ox plo
Mon of a itgazine at the Mare Island
nfavy yard in San l'raneisco hay was
caused, and the rutors of ant organi
ized conspiracy again =t hat navy i
yard are not conirnid.
The food control bill has a "rocky t
road to Jordan. It might also be I
said that it is a 't orin one. Some
scuator)s say that it is absolutely nec
essary to revise the measure, if not,
in fact, to re-write the whole meas
('loture rules are heint invoked in
the United Stat s senate because
it is impossible to sectire unanimous
consent on the fiool control bill.
)rawing of lots for the selective
draft not only will determine what
mien are to b'e calh'l to the colors in
the first war army, but will show in
what order the othets registered will !
be liable for service when later at mii es
Mlajor General Gioethals. mlanalger of
the shipping board's emergency fleet
corplorat ion. tookl full clharge of t he
government's swee'ping plans for con.
structioni of 11he great merchant fleet
with whtich the United States hopes
to defeat thet Glermaihn submarine cam
The an nou n eet that General
Goethals has t aken full charge of till
emergency fleet corpiorat ion is regard
ed as indicatting at final settIlenment in
his favor of the long-drawn-out con
troversy bietween Goe'thlals and Cthair
hma D~enmain as to the policy to be pur
sued in buildling ships.
War appropriations of about three
billioni dollars, in addition to the enor
mo~us sums already appropriated or
sought, will be asked of congress ini
estimiates which administration oftl
cials have given notice will be submit
President Wilson declares that there
must be one price for tihe governmlenlt
and~ one0 price for t he( public-t hat Is,
one price for all.
In uinmeasuiredl ternis President
Wilson condemns the ship owners of
the country for muaint aining a sched
ule of freight rate's which has pilacedl
"almost inisupierable obstacles" in the
path of the government.
President Wilsotn says we must nev
er speak of profits and patriotism In
the same sentence.
New York City, with an estimated
population of 6,504,185. will give 43,3S2
of the 6S7,000O men't to be called on
the first draft.
An arrangement under- negotiation
will give the United States and Great
Britain control not only of all allied
tonnage, but of neutral vessels as wveil.
Ships now on runs not regarded as
necessary to a successful Conduct of
the war wIll be forced into trades con
sidered more essaential, and all vessels
now held in port through fear of suib
marines will be required to go into
Postponement of the drawing of
"numbers" of men who will be called
for examination for thes natIonal army
seems probable when it is known that
the states are not completing organiza
tion of their district exemption boards
as rapidly as the war depart meat offi
elals had hoped.
A so-called revised census estimate
for the entire country, compiled on the
basis of the draft registration, will
be used for determining apportion
mnents. Secretary Baker says that he
orsoia ether official of the war de
parttnnt, And not President Wilsom,
Unless strong and efficient govern
ment action is imuiediately taken, the
food admliistrator reports, farmers
will face a slump in wheat prices and
consumers will be cauhgt in a series
It is authoritatively annottnced that
South Amitcan countrties need not
fear the tnited States embargo, as it
is in tended to estop the SCandina vian
ineutrals from shitping their surplus
food into Germany. It is not intended,
however, to starve I)enmnrk and H lol
land, but they lmilst quit shipping
American products into Germnny.
Militants of the National Woman's
Party have beein ord('re(d to vacate
their oftices near the white house.
i.t'adters of that. party say they will in
iidately "start an investigation" of
A ('ltiiese (itspatch anoilsCPS that
the ionir'chist leader has withdrawn
his troops into the "Iipe'ial City"
and the "Temple of Heaven," the two
most historic and beautiful sections of
Pekin. It is hinted that it is only a
matt r of a few days before the re
public forces will effect conpltete dle
strti'tion of the nanarchieal upi'ising.
Thle ''asOni there are so many va
(':tin'ies iii the aviation section is that
only a small percentage of those who
apply can pass the plhysic.I test.
'i'he last step necessary to make the
entire National Guard available for
duty in France was taken by Presi
dent Wilson with the issue of a itroc
Iamationi drafting the state troops into
the army of the tinited States on Au
To tahe certain that the purpose of
the national defense act is carried out,
President Wilson's proclamation of
July 9 spt'citic'alty declares the meln
drafted must he discharged from ol(1
militia status on that date. In that
way the COnSlit utional restraint upon
use of militia outside the country is
avoided, aind the way paved for send
ing the regiments to the European
Six hundred and eighty -se ven thou
Sand conscripts will be seleccted for the
first army. Probably twice that nuin
her will be drawn, as the number of
exemptions is estimated at 50 por
Another step in tho outflanking of
the Austro-German armies protect ing
iemit berg on the east has been aehiev
'd by the Russianus, who have crossed
he River ioiniea and Catptured Ka
\W'hen the Russians occupied Ka- !
usz, after forcing passage of the Loin
Ien, they had advanced twenty miles
torthwvlestward from Stanislau in five
The German reichstag has gone on
trike and the members have decided
'o suspend the labors both of the full
'ouse and the main committee until
he politica situation has cleared up.
The German political crisis centers
principally on the question of peace
and internal reform, and there is not
the slightest reason to believe, accord
ing to competent triple entente au
thority, that it will result in anything
remotely approaching revolution or any
diminution of Germany's military or
It is apparent to triple entento capi
tals that the present German food sup
ply will hold outt till the present crop
is harvested, but it is stated that the
sufferings of the poor is intense in
Anent the political situation in Ger
many, it is pointed out that military
dominationi has reached the stage that
the imperial chancellor is uttterly with
Ouit autthiority over the military lead
era and that the latter are doing as
they please, leaving the civil authori
ties to dio the apologizing.
TPher'e is reason to believe that the
Influence of Austro-Hlungaryv is be
hind the sudden swing of the Get'man
Cetrum to co-operation with the So.
cialists and( Radicals.
The National Editorial Associat ion,
in sessioni at Minneapolis, Minn., pass
etd a resolution urgIng congress to
tatke overt thle paper' iindustrmy of the
country~ ait wiell as to regulate the
shipment of Canadiani Paper into t his
Halerz, the strategic gateway to
TLemberg, capital of Galieia, has beeni
Captured by the Riussianis.
uhlic, Galicia, which has beein cap.
tuired by the Russians, was the cen
ater mc er ev fighting about
ig -to reach Lemiberg, bunt the revolti
tion In Russia Caused the activity of
thle Russian army to cease.
The allies opine that the fall of Ha
liez mutst inevitably cause the Teu
tonic forces to reede.
In the Russian advance many pris
oners have beeni cap)!tured(, together
with guns and war materials.
The German chancellor seems to
have rallied all forces. Bethman-Hyolh.
wegg, imperial chancellor, told the
reichistag, July 10, that peace without
anniextion is ImpossIble, and in nowise
acceptable to the central powers.
In his speech to the i'eichstag, Im
perial Chancellor Biethmnann-Hollweg
admitted that Germany has many dif
ficulties to surmount, but said the al
lies' difficulties were equally as great.
He predicted German success.
Directors of the Chicago board of
trade fixed a maximum price of $1.28
for the December and May, 1918, do
liveries of corn. No action was tak
en as to September corn.
Russian artillery is hammering the
enemy lines to the south of Brzezany,
and north of the rPipet marshes, near
Riga, Dyinsk and Smorgon, where
fighting activity has increased.
Premier Lloyd George, speaking at
the secret session of the house of comn.
mons on July, told the members of
that body that perfect air security for
the city of London or any other city
in England ia Imnaaniim,
t--V, en Hetlmainin-Holliweg, who,
mavn. - Pra(ctIce bayonet chatrge ovei
I-rein h hadie's of My dri'ven to tiehl'l '
enit uedI German olieer. 4--Lieut. (Get
NEWS REVIEW OF
THE PAST WEEK
President's Embargo on Foods
and Other Supplies, Hard
Blow at Enemy.
AMERICAN CROPS TO BE BIG
Russians, in Tremendous Drive on
Lemberg, Break Through Teuton
Line-Governmental Crisis in
Germany May Result In
.By EDWARD W. PICKARD.
The mtter of food, its prou(ltction
mnd cont rot, is becoming more In'
portant tlily as a factor in ending
the 'var. The international aspect
was brought shiarply to the front last
week when President W\'ilson pro
claimed an embargo on shipments of
food and certain other articles. No
one has been blind to the fart that
ILollantd and the Scandinavian coun
tries have been shipping great quan
titles of foodstufTs into Germany ever
since the wair began. This was with
in their rights, but to do it and still
feed their own populations, they have
been timporting very heavily from
Amerien. Therefore it is equally with
in the rights of .\urien', certainly
the part of wisdom, to shut olY the
exportation to neutrals of all food
St ufs beyond what they need for their
own sustenance and what we and our
allies can spare. it would he stutitld
to 'ontttinue to stupply foodl even aidli
recltly, toi our eniemy, aindl thle United
Stateis. thotighi slow to net. Is now net
ing firmnly. Thei neutral nations of
cour-se are walling, but If they aire not1
for us they are in a degree against us
and1( must st and the conisequeinces.
Prmesidient Wilson, bieing a htnanl -
taria, inisist s that thle ne'utrails named
must be permit ted to shIp into Ger
many (dairy products provided that
they enni gIv'e rraa':nteeis that such
produets wtill he consumied only by
womentl untd chm!ldreni ando othler non
comntinits. Th'is is kindly, but ig
nores I he fact that the Gemant~l women
are doing most of the wo rk in the em
p1ire, releasing all l' th mn for ihtintlg.
Great Crops in America.
The success of the Amnericani (lin
pain for the Increase of' produclttIon
l ihdemon'st rated by the highly encourI'
aging gov~erniumnt f'orecatst of crops.
The, acreage sownt wvas immense aond
the genieral outlook Is for corr'e.pondi~
ingly inunense yIels of aill graIns ex
cept! wheat, andI even In wheat there
w'll be H fajir aver'age crop. Th'le yield
of corn will lbe t remnendous, and( in a1
word, the l'nIted States ill have niot
onlyv an abunidance of food graIns for
Itsqel f, but also1 great surplus stocks for
Its alli's. The ('roip of potaltoes ill
be thle biggest onf record, and the hiay
crop, also of prime Importance, will
On the other hand, Food Controller
Buttoc'ki, says Germniy's fruit and veg
etable harvest is fatr below the aver
age and that the yield of grain wtill be
"as good us In 1915," which was a
year of drought and miserable crops in
The senate is still trying to formu
late a law to regulate the (distribtion
and use of the country's food andl prob
ably other supplies of vital Importance,
and1 hais agreed to vote on the bIll on
July 21. The long and patience ex
hausting wrangle over this measture
has been cauisedh lar-gely by the deter
minatIon of the "drys" to take advan
tage or the circumstances aind make
It a prohibition law. Whether the dis
tillation of whisky' shall be prohibIted,
whether the stocks in bond shall lbe
commandeered and used for munitIons,
whether beer and1 wine shall survive
or perish, and a dorzen other like ques
tions have been the subjects of argu
mnent and dispute. The inclusIon or
exclusion of fuel, steel and1 other prod
ucts also has been deb'ated at hengthi.
Meanwhile President Wilson and Mr.
Hoover have fidgeted and tumned and
urged in vain, the food speculators
have been makingr imnse nearned
sIllIi'rial h:Itntel o. has been the et
alitet' inl 1' 't te (raining caiimpjs
'rk by th' (ioransvtt who occupied Iht'
i. L. (,. Ioilrniloff, coima ndt'r of the Ii
profits, and the people marvel at the
tlnpitlihy of seluators who) are itlable
to ('in rehend tha necessity for sI'edy
President Appeals to Business.
i'tr''idet'nt Wi litOn Ott WVednesdtty is.
ste' d an appa'l to the busilness inter
e 4t of the coumtry to display true loy
alty by foregoing unusual profits in
se Ii ng their goods to both the govern
ment and the public. HIe wal'ned
them that extort~ou would not he tol
eriited, and condm('lned especially the
ship owners who hltVt' mliaintaine( In
unfairly high schedulle of ocean
freight rates. At the same timue mem'n
hers of the Ctoun'll of National De
fense were holding imjportant confer
e's with the heads of the great steel
concerns to arrange for a sutlielnt
supply of steel for war purposes.
The iumediate result of this confer
ene Was the assurance of the steel
pro'dliers that they would supply all
the steel needed by the governmlent at
at priee to be fixed after the co(nclu
dtn of the trade commission's cost in
tluiry. Thereupon the pt'estlent at
thorized ('hairman )enmlan of the ship
ping; ioard to omm11nand'ter ships on
the stocks, shipyards and raw late
rials if necessary and to begin expen
diture of the $75O,OO,oo fund for the
construction of a merchant marine:
'ft(' hoard has adopt'd the policy of
building as many steel ships as possi
ble and making up the deflcieecey with
Delay in sending in registration list
1 a(;used a postponement of the great
diy for whleh the registrants in th(
national army have waited, the dlay 01
the draft, the lottery of fate in which
the prizes are to he honorable serviet
for all selected andl death and woudb
for mainy. During the week the wai
departinent issued complete instruc
tions for the work of the exempti
hoalrds so that it might he carried unl
with expedIitioni and1 with reasoniahh
assurance of fanir antd just treaitmnew
fo r aill seletettd w ith deatth iand w~outub~
the traoini ng oif thle select ed soldier:
are being rapIdly constructedt and~ al
tther arrangements carriedl to comn
it was made known in W~ashingtov
thait eve'ry mani of the 10,50,000o re'g
isteredi will he drawn andi thatt (enouigi
of the fIrst tnmes as they COmilt out o
te btox will lht used'( to fill the firs
armiy. The rest will lie on reserve anm
will he altld ou t In their order as loni;
as mlore a re neede'd.
Ye't ano4 thlen step in thle mak11In g o
the great natIonal army wias taken ias
weekV whn a I'resnt Wi ~ ilsoni called lin
to thlit federal servIce the evitIre Na
th'inaIli: Gurd anid National Gua rd ret
serIvt, the t ransfer to be 'omlleted hk
Augusi't 54. Thiis le'gaIlzts Ite sendinii
oft ite Guamrd outtside te boundlartes o
Vrious41I occu'mrences, more or les
un11 import anlt in thlemasel ves, hay
nrou' d oura'4 moll lre tlint lenIent governi
iment t4 the dainger of permnitting Teuci
toniS and41 teir frindns full liberty ii
this courtrly. antd ai numlfber of Germui
* 4m1pl4oytes 44f thle dilploats in Wvashl
Itugt on have been de'ported. T'very thay
too. G;ermanv agents and11 spies in othe;
Parts of the country are beIng gatheret
* in and1 1)ut where they can do no harm
Tihere'4 Is e 4ven somie toalk oif leglslati ot
for the~ rt'gul atIion of newspapers print
* td In the4 Germuan lainguage. Thhil
t'n iedt fiorthI at lent tst fromt the Nev
Yorker I iertohl an a11I covert t hrea t o:
dilsorde'rs if it is carried out. Thle Ger'
mian-.Ame1rle'an press5 'otinutes to at
tack our governent's coniduct oif thi
war, to "stralfe" (Great Biritaivn andi t<
sner at Rtusslia.
Getting After the I. W. W.*
'lTe Industrial Workers of fh4
World, it generally direputale~ orgman
war, is makinig nllie trouble for thto
(*f'unlt ry that it cnn biy fometing
strikes andl riots in those parts of th<
WVest whe're it is stronig. It Is accusetl
of being whiolly ptro-Geriman and1( its do
tngs are certainly trencherous anid re
hellious. The war detpartmuent has an.
ntounced that it is readly to do its pnri
in suppressivng these disorders, and va.
rious Western covlmunities are taking
steps to rid themselves of the men w~hc
stir them up. nishee, Ariz., was th(
first town to act. The decent citizem
*.t that mining center rounded up 1,.
197 1, W. WV. members and sympathi.
zers, loaded them on a1 cattle train and(
deported them. Such mild treatment
helps the town~ that appiea s I.. bu tE
liter of at storm' or dlissension in G:er
of the Officers' Rieserve corps. 3
town ; the photograph was founld on a
ussittu airmy in Galicia and captor of
trouble mankers only go on to other
locailit ies and continue their nefarious
pro(lmgatnda. Work is at a stands:till
in mainy of the biggest miningi ancl lum
ber eninps of the country.
The department of habor lust weekI
createdI the I 'nit(ed States public ser'v
Ice reserve, for the mobilization of
adult male volunteers for service in
emnployinents of every kind, public and
private, wvhieh are necessary to etffec
Ilve conduct of the war.
Russia's Drive on Lemberg.
laussia's re-awakened troops, direet
td'b Ge(nral Birussiloff altud command
ed by General Korniloff', continued
their great drive In G;alin last week'
and intilected al tremend1ous blow on the
Austro-German forces b y breaking
through their lines and eapturing
IInliez. Thias city is regard(ed as the
key to Leinberg, the iummediate oh jec
tive of the Itussinn offensive, and1( last
year wals unsuccessfuldly attacked1 with
B~russiloff from the north. Thlis time
hie moved on It from the outh a1nd
took it with comnpatrative eas50, togeth
er with a great number of prisoners.
y'he fiermaun a1nd Austrian ar~mies were
separated and their morale so broken
that Korniloff' was enabled to use his
C'ossack cavalry in the pursuit with
Some distance to the north the Itus
siuns fiercely attacked in thie Pinlsk
sector, ganing considerable ground,
and the activity of their artillery in the
Rtigat region presaged an attempt to
break that, the strongest part of the
Teuton line in the east.
On the west front the Germans
staged a successful drive against the
British ("1o5e to the Flemish coa1st, forc
ing thema back acrOSS the Y ser river
in the duines. Biritish trencheus were
captured to a depth of 0l0 yards on a
Ifront of L,100 yar'ds. 'yis Germua tlt
tack many b e pairt 01f an ttemnpt to
rec ukro i a aebe
-litack espe' e .1(aily0 long the~l ii Chemn
totheiasaultshtortly wand whein tha
Gesns rmay' internica11( Trobters.
tGubemns iterna(llg femnto isthn
on~ liieth0ml on neollwe I arefgrouin
rianinbr nork hodnsst nd the enh-4i
iin seem of e break ig p. iiuItoal
th'e pot ionil of 1h)o1 walort wes
-(Ineal d the g enal tstaubli heded
nnut mthe vontemera fovericen
faill~~io of thcanelr kil bed ofill only
acadnem ichtretcsr to teusdewld.e
liv tonut ofea tharh. wrmutg
nusia'sh Divern themrg.ric
ad th enerP russilftaist chiefs
areb elnted, or till' theiGermntir
mis meets ernshingce byefeak that
theoue taei mates minto teiron
handshic.Ih~ meansi the amea thg
ka ey e to vobe',te a waricedit uljess
thve overneRsnt fere, d olleyre
yarding tpeace n rform, andl thithe
demand ioffo the nommth. Tasppored
hye mor nit fro the )1tag In ind
toriat wrih wasinevitale. COThe t)emhi
peruo ~rislf weniMit ro farnils wise
earmatest adechlarin forlequalbrkn-I
deeldedl waaken the omiance ofthe
Sohe dittance to tetort the Manhu
ure, and fnowl ttrns out thae beens
fincneed gbynn GermnidAnoter run.
andnt ctike of orein artller y Im-h
abdzicatedand Gienerl ang teilt to
liredat the stproaleity partion tim
dutng armiwe themed nyth.re
OThe we t roto the B rish ad
mtiral an Ssularie aaIstie ths
veritigratlfyingo thoweig onlyt 17mer
chantmten were2 acrok, thle 17e riher
ith ae dpes.Iri arivsh ri' eres
porits wre to,8det8,o and 1) saiis 2,7l98.
fT f Ameica yteamer Tans wenas dt.
stheroasd tol b reaaemirmhn ner
POLITICAL TURMOIL CULMINATES
IN RESIGNATION OF THE
GEORGE MICHAELIS SUCCEEDS
Chancellor's Resignation Came Unex.
pectedly.-His Retirement Seems to
Have Been Forced by the Crown
Prince-May Affect War
London.--(British Admiralty per
Wireless Press).--Dr. von Blethmann.
Hollweg, the German imperial chan
cellor has resigned.
Dr. Georg Michaelis, Prussian un
der secretary of finance, and food com
missioner has been appointed to suc
ceed Dr. von Bethmann.lollweg.
The message relating to the resig
nation of the imperial German Chan
cellor was circulated through the wire
less stations by the German govern
ment and was received by the British
admiralty. It says also that the em
peror has accepted the resignation of
Dr. von Bethmann-Hollweg and named
Dr. Michaelis to succeed him.
The political turmoil which has
been convulsing Germany ever since
Russia's first startling success on the
resumption of her offensive, has culmi
nated for the present in the resigna
tion of the imperial chancellor, Dr.
von Bethmann-Hollweg, but all indi
cations serve to show that his resigna
tion, ,far from being the last act in
the drama, is but the beginning of far
reaching developments which are
bound to affect the fabric of the Ger
man empire and have momentous
consequences on the progress of the
The resignation of the chancellor
came in the end quite unexpectedly,
for Dr. von eBthmann-Hollweg, in
the prolonged party discussions and
heated debates of the main committees
of the reichstag, which have been pro
ceeding all through the week, seemed
to have triumphed over his oppon
ents, who have been clamoring for his
head, by making concessions which
were tantamount to the formation of
a kind of imperial coalition ministry.
NAMES OF HEROES OF FORMER
WARS GIVEN TO CAMPS
Washingtqn.-Names of American
military heroes of past wars, includ
ing several Confederate leaders, have
been given by the war department to
the thirty-two cantonments in which
the national army and the national
gaurd will be mobilized for training.
in announcing the designations, the
department revealed that the subject
has been given consideration by a
hoard of officers headed by Brigadier
General Kuhn, chief of the war col
lege division, and the selections were
governedl by a carefully prIepared pol
ivy. In each case the name selected is
that of a man from the section repre
sented by the troop~s concerned,, but
not unp~opular in the vicinity of the
camp. Short names wvere chosen for
convenience, names like Washington
and Lincoln were omittedl because of
the temporary nature of the camps
and other names were avoided be
cause they. are dluplicated by promi
nent men now living. In part the
names chosen follow:
For National Guards:
Camp Greene, Charlotte, ,N. C., af
ter General Nathaniel Greene, of the
continental army, a native of Rhode
Camp WVadsworth. .Spart anburg, S.
C., after Brigadiedl General J. S.
Wadsworth, ,U. S. V., born in New
Camp Sevier, ,Greenville, ,S. C., af
ter Brigadier General John Sevier, U.
S. A. member of congress from North
Carolina and first governor of Ten
For National Army.
Camp Jackson, ('olumbia, S. C.. af
(er Major General Andrew Jackson.
UT. S. A.. born in North Carolina and
(chosen president from Tennessee.
Camp Gordon, Atlanta, after Lieu
tenant General J. B. Gordon, C. S. A.,
a governor of Georgia.
SOLDIER TOOK HIS
BRIDE TO FRANCE
An Atlantic Port.-"Somewhiere in
Franco" is a sergeant in the American,
army who was married just before
ho left the United States and ventured
to take his bridle with him on the
transport which carried his regiment
overseas. She was with him as a sol
dier, dlressedl in regulation khaki and
with her hair cut short. The young
w-oman has returned from France, her
offorts to pose as a '"Sammy" having
HEAVY GUNS USED IN4
PONTA DELGADO ATTACK
Paris.-Advices from Ponta Del
gado in the Azores, regarding the re
cent attack upon that port by a Ger
man submarine declare the shells
fired were of fifteen centimeter cali
ber, indicating that the U-boat was
probably of unusual size, probably
1,000 tons. The vessel Is said to car.
ry two or three guns. The submarine
attack oni Ponta Delgado occurred
on July 4, th,e result in casualties be
ing a girl killad.