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w V p53hhi . .7T FwWl f&vzswm Srrt Vfif f T T. WEATHER Washington, July 27. Partly cloudy tonight and Sunday; little cfiange In temperature; gentle shifting uinds. ' TKuiTiMTrnn at men nocn ., ' " H3 I 1 I 2 I J 4 Tl 174 I 7S I 70 I 82 I S4 I 8S I S I h VOL. IV. NO. 270" L S. SO J1ERS REACH ITALY; 2 NE y CORPS .neral March Announces' Fourth and Fifth Army Units LLLIES pRIVE FOE .BACK ELEVEN MILES Lisne-Marne Sweep Shortens Entente Battlefront by Ten Miles J00,000 CROSS IN JULY Io.ing of Nutcracker Forcing trermansto Retreat From Pocket By the Associated Press WRft'Jilwtton, July 27. Trained combatant American troops torn Francp have begun 4o nrriv. in tabvCJcneral March announced today. pi nis regular conference with news papermen. Neither the number nnr th. ni... were mey are to be used has heen cdm- nunlcated to the War Department, the general said. Two additional American armv rnrn have been organized In France, r.en. fral March stated They are. the Fourth rnd Fifth, commanded bv Main. nn. fcrals George W. Reed and Omar ,.,! lespeetlvely Summing up the battle. sltu.in- -.-' he AIsne-Marne front. General March aid that It had resulted, according to mem, aavices. In forcing the Germans ack-'eleven miles fuither fmm r..... md shortening the Allied line hv t fllles, The positions on the flanks of th. Jalient near Solssons and Rholms are eiatlvcly unchanged. General Ji.mh lald. Germans Withdrawing ffhe German withdrawal from.Chate.in. fhlerry toward tho center of the salient lontlnues and the Important fierm..,. enter, of Fere-en-Tardenols is now with. In threevind one-half .miles of the Allied CB ana unaer constant shell Are. The most striking advance since last fednesday which General March noted vat by British forces, lust west of Whelms. This advance, of a mile nnd a lalf of a four-mile front, he said. mark- Id a special source of tlanmr fr. i-. Inemy, placing his forces to the south an nwkward position. As a result. General March said, the French already are beginning to ad- lance northward from the Marne against he enemy forces in the pocket on that llde of the Ealicnt. The German attack at Enleds nnlv de. ayed the American progress, and these Iroops again moving forward. The French adance from Dormans. lorthward on the Marne. th'e chief of Itaff pointed out, is across precipitous na wooaea terrain, making nrocress lecessarlly slow. Tyo New Army Corps In announcing the formation of two hpro corps. General March explained I hat the divisions comprising, them and It her corps are assigned before leaving his country, to be mobilized as corps ptien meir training nas been completed. nth this understanding, he said, the Eighty-third, National Army (Major general E. F. Glenn), Eighty-ninth Na- BonaArmv (Brigadier General John s. iflnn), Thlrty-seenth Xational Guard Major General William S. Farnsworth), rwenty-nintn rational Guard (Major peneral Charles G. Morton). Ninetieth kauonai Army (aiajor General Henry I. ' Allen, Ninety-second (negro) Na- lonal Army (Major General C. C. Bai- bu), pave been assigned to tli3 Fourth J The Fifth Army Corps includes the Ixth Regular Division (Major General leorge Le R. Irwin), Thlrty-fclxth Na- lonal Guard (Major General William R. mith), Seventy-ninth National Army Major General Joseph, E. Kuhn), aghty-flfth National Army (Major Gen- ral C. W. Kennedy), Ninety-flrst Na- ional Aimy (Brigadier G'eneral Fred rick S. Foltz. i?mnorarilv in command). nd Seventy-hixth National Army ,(Ma- r General Heniy C Hodges, Jr.). Corps Commanders General March, apnounced the tem- lorary commanders of the five corps follows : First Corps, Major General Hunter tlggeU. . (Second corps. Major uenerai Robert Bullard. Third Corps, Major General William Wright. Fourth Corps, Major General George Reed. Fifth Corps, Major General Omar lundy. In answer to a question. General larch said the Thirty-second National luard Division, composed principally of ttemgan troops and commanded bv aajor uenerai Haan. is now in the losses on a quiet sector. I Major General John Ruckman. re- pnnjr commander of the southern de triment, has heen ..Rsf-rn..l ... -,..-. --- j-.--. ,..- ., 1- land the north Atlantic coast artillerv strict, General March announced. p vuiiuuii nun me recent order br organizing six new divisions, the nwi oi Bian saict it would be the policy me uepanment to continue organlz- Contlntirtt on Tate Two, Column One HERE'S HOPING tWeatherf Ctotidy partly. Temperature Same. ait. For todaitt and iSunday Tnav me none. w .... .. tlif tenia are smcvuy MnOt, Thafg their pame, tir. "? ""i2!t. KM.airwM Pujjll.hed Dally Except Sunday. cowriiri. mam thViKM6"KdKr doffp.V',r Dy M lu PREDICT SHOWERS NEXT WEEK Temperatures Above Normal Will Continue in Atlantic tatcs By the Associated Press Washington, July 27, Weather pre dictions for week beginning Monday, issued by the Weather .Bureau today are: North and Middle Atlantic States: Showers, Tuesday or Wednesday nnd again toward end of the week, otherwise fair. Temperatures above normal. South Atlantic, nnd past nnlf cnAn. j ! Occasional local thunder showers during . rcA, miner less irequeni in east gulf States. Nearly normal temperature. Great Lakes region: Showers by Monday In the upper lakes nnd by Ttics day in lower lakes; then fair until near end of the week when more showers are probable. Temperatures above normal after Monday. HUGE DRYDOCK ON GLOUCESTER SITE IS PLANNED Permission to Build Project 700 Feet Long, 70 Feet Wide Asked COST ABOUT $6,000,000 Additional Floating Dock and Repair' Shop in Program. To Be Near Ferry Permission has been asked for the construction of one of the largest com mercial dry-docks In the world, at Gloucester. A newly organized company, known' as the , Port of Philadelphia Drydock Ship Repair Company, has petitioned the district body of the capital Issues committee to approve the project. The drydock planned, which is of the graven or permanent type and the re- pair plant to be attached, will cost np- pioxlmately JG.OOO.OOO. it is estimated. Floating Pork, Also Plans for an additional floating drv dock are under consideration hv the company. If decided upon, this dock1. will cost more ire than $1,000,000. The drydecks nnd plant of the com pany will be on the Oloucester Heach, extending from the Gloucester Ferry, at Third street, to the Pennsylvania Hall road, at Sixth street Tho waterfront involved cjers 1.100 feet, comprising about thirty acres, which are owned hy James if. J. Mc Xally, 2 need street, this cltv. He Is reported as being tho head of the new company. McN'ally Is an expert marine engineer He jlso was In charge of the Spreckela sugar plant In this city some years ago He ownp-a saloon at the Heed street address. He has been Interested In the mechanical side ot shlpwork for years. The drydock, If constructed, will be 700 feet long arid seventy feet u'ldo from tho sill. Tt will afford accommodation for prac tically all the larger tne .essels not exceeding 700 feet in length, such as the Vaterland. The dock is planned to fake on any ship In the United States navy or any merchantman that can steam up the Delaware river. The floating dock will accommodate ships from 6000 to 8000 tons. Need Is Tresslng The pressing need for drydoeks along the 'Delaware has been sounded from time to time by members of the ship ping board and numerous proposed plana have been under consideration. At present largo ships cannot be docked along the Delaware because of the lack of facilities. They must steam either into New York or Newport News Va. The drydock need, which has; often been characterized as the left arm of shipping, when relieved, will add much to the' efficiency of ships coming into this port. It has been estimated proper drydocking for repair work will add from 20 to 25 per cent to- tho efficiency of our new merchant marine. If the capital Issues committee ap eqj jo jjjoa. uononjisudo ntj jo sa.oirt Port of Philadelphia Drjdock Ship Ite pair Company, it Is premised that the port will be furnished with one of the finest repair plants in the country. At present the request of the com pany, it was learned. Is In tho hands at the district' committee of the capital Issues committee, for recommendation to the national body. Richard L. Atistln Is chairman of thu local committee. This body refused to divulge the details of the plans of the company until the matter has been de cided upon by the capital Issues commit tee at Washington. Tho cntlro plant will be controlled and operated by pri.ate capital, "according to reports. McN'ally, today admitted that sound ings had been made along tho water front, where the dock Is to he built, in preparation for starting work. He .refused to disclose the full plans ot tne company at present on the grounds that such an announcement would be regarded as prtmature. McNally owns and operates the Hogg and Clark fisheries, on the old beach at Gloucester. This is one of the largest shad fisheries along the Delaware. READY FOR EXCURSION RUSH Thirty Ticket Sellers at Market Street Ferry Tomorrow To facilitate the sale of one-day ex cursion tickets at the P. R, R. atarket Street Ferry station on Sundays, C, H. Markham, director of the Allegheny're glon will Increase the force of ticket sellers, beginning tomorrow, to thirty, and assign twenty-four windows to the exclusive sale of tho one-day tickets. The second-floor entrance from the elevated railroad to the Market Street Ferry station will also he placed In ser vice. This will provide seven additional ticket 'wlndowB. All ticket windows will be opened ntx5:45 a. m. and several bureaus of Information will be Installed to relieve the ticket sellers of all work for selling tickets. The force of station attendants and special otlicers will be ETeatly augmente eaiiy augmented, Mr. Markham sa'd air. Marknam sa'n uur only limit on the number at people who will avail themsehes of a day's outing at the sea. shore will be the passenger equipment that can be spared, , GOVERNOR FOR VIRGIN ISLANDS Rear Admiral Oliver Will Estab lish Provisional System Washington, July 27 (bv I. N. S.) R?ar Admiral James H. Oliver. U. S. N.. lus been, made Governor of the Virgin ..mine vev jnai,.purcnaed . , ....... '.- ; fcuentng QlthfllMllAH ft.t -.. A A A a RETREAT IN FULL S WA Y, GERMANS ABOUT-FACED Decision to Retire From Marne Salient Was Overruled by Higher Command Rupprccht Expected to Attack Soon By WALTER DURANTY Sperm. Cable to Evening Public Ledger 77s. with no sign of heavier piece. ZZ . ,. f-""-t,u-v""Vrfcr"""Co- At w "mo lme air observers re Hli tho I'rrnch Armies, July 27. ported an intense trnlTlc In gun", sup .i iory wi a dramatic change in niu uurm.n nmna .vi-,iri. r.i.. !-.. clue to the recent fluctu .tlons of tho hattlo situation was tohl mo by an offlcer'on the staff of the French army holding the Marne sector. He said: "During the night of Friday, July 1!), and the morning of Saturday, the Germans rerrosoerl tho liver, covered by a strong rear guaid nnd heavy bhcll Are. and by Saturday evening the whole south hank was In Allied hands. On Sunday morning we lomarked that the activity of the enemy artillery had decreased nnd for the next twenty four hours we received nothing but a few light shells. "Our detachment, which had crossed the Marne on the heels of the enemy, announced that the north hank was defended almost entirely hy machine i guns and, an occasional battery of THREE WOUNDED FROM THIS CITY One Lay Helpless From Shell Shock While Battle Raged MESSENGER BOY A HERO Two rhlladelphhns, fighting with the American forces In France, hae been .eercly wrmnded In action, according - .-,!-,. -,.-i. ii( i.,. .t,. I" ' ' ''""' - War Department. Another local youth was mentioned In a navy casualty lift, as having suf fered severely from shellshock. The names follow: T.nnRsdnrfr, Iennnrd, 623 Hast Thomp son street, U. S army. furlnne. Samuel,. '725 Reed street. V S. army. Mellenry. Hn.vniond, 5732 Malcolm street, V. S. navy. Raymond Mellenry was the son of John .1 Mellenry, and wns listed an. a pharmaclst's'mate In the United States na.y, assigned to first-aid work with the marine corps at Chateau-Thierry. Pre viously he had been aboard tho U. S. hospital ship Solace , I.ny On Field for ITonrs Mellenry was following up the ad vancing marines nt Chateau-Thierry on June 31, when a shell hurst close to him, according to a letter received by his mother. He fell, unconscious, but the t battalion to which he was attached con tinued Its advance and he lay on the field several hours. When the battalion finally halted he was reported mlosing Meantime, how ever, he had been found on the field and had been removed to a hospital. A .,.,-. i... ... ,( .i,r. .i.i i . M,o.l cent letter to his mother told her that' -uciienry had been in six hospitals to day and was recovering slowly. "If they'd take me I'd go a a nurre," Mrs. Mellenry said today. "But they tell mo I'm too old and can't go, although I believe I would make a good tioldlers' nurse." Mellenry has been in the Navy' for four years and Is now serving an ex tended enlistment. He la twenty-two years old. Mrssrnger Hoy n Hrro Langsdorff Is thirty-five years old. and was born In this city Ho enlisted on April 24, 1017, and went to France on September 6 of the same year. The last letter received from him was dated April 1. Ho la In Com pany K, Ninth Infantry. He lived with his father, mother and two sisters, one of whom Is married Before going over, Langsdorff was stationed for short periods at New lork city, in Texas and at Syracuse. Tho lasi leuer iroui iiuii L-maiiinii caj'i---slons of content and optimism. Paul CuVlone. who is reported as se- rlouiJy wounded, enlisted In the regular army ahout fourteen months ago, nN though not eighteen years old at the" time. He has Heen In tho front lino for the last seven months, 'and In letters to his parents, Mr. and- Mrs Paul Curlone, now residing at 725 Ileed street, re lated some of his experiences. Th'e youthful warrior was wounded in action on June 18 of this year, and has been In hospital ever since The char acter of his injuries is not known. Before taking up the war cudgels, Curlone was a messenger boy for the Western Union Telegraph Company He received his early military training at Syracuse, N Y. He is in the Infantry. HEAR 20 U-BOATS ARE OFF U.S. Large Submarines Reported Op erating Near American oCast By the Associated Press Geneva. July 27. A dispatch received at Basel, Switzerland, today, fiom More than twenty large submarines are now operating off the American coast. The number of submarines In the Atlantic has been Increased by thir ty ner cent in the last seven months. .V -..-rv,n denial, otllclal or unolll- i-i i,n t.AiiSnnilA concerning the re cent statement of a Swiss engineer who returned to Geneva from Kiel that the harbor there Is full of damaged sub marines and that It Is dlfilcult to find crews for the German U-tfoat sefUce. ' BOY KILLED BY TROLLEY Lad at Play Hit at Second and Morris Streets sti.ni.en Walsh, six years old. 139 'Federal street, was Instantly killed by a trolley this atternoon wnue piaying on Second street, near Morris, L-The boy, it Is said, became confused .i-nr the bell. and ran', directly. -'-. . . .&. B.4Si!J. Bubltc fedget and r THE EVENING TELEGRAPH PHILADELPHIA, SATURDAY, JULY 27, 1918 piles nnd ttoops movin northward along the ro.ds behind the Ret man front, and prisoners spoke fieelv nf a retirement to the line of the Vesle. "The Germans were burning tip tin trnnportnhlc stores nil Sunday night, nnd wo concluded that, thov Intended to evacuate the salient, when suddenly nt dawn on Monday their artillery commenced n file no less violent than before. Aviators now repotted that trnfllc on the toads was moving south ngnln. as If the cm rent had been abruptly chanced nnd turned in tho 'opposite direction. - fiermaiis Abandon 1tplrp.it "Ry noon Monday even the tank and file of the prisoners seemed to know that the Idea of a letreat had been abandoned and an order to re sist at all costs given . "What had evidently happened was Continued on I'nite Tno, Column Sit NAVY YARD SENDS 50 PLANES OVER Secretary Daniels Congrat' , T Til UlatCS League 1. laiUl OII Work Accomplished BUILD MACHINE A DAY The first order for fiftv naval flying boats placed with the new nivy air craft factory at Phllidelphia has been completed and the gieater pirt of the machines aro now flying over British waters This was revealed tnd.v hv i letter of Secretary of the N'-ny Daniels to Constructor Cobiirn, I' S .'., con gratulating him on the icrntd made in building the plant and getting it oper ating in less than a year. Tho reports of Chief Constructor Tay'or show that foims for the first boats were laid October 12, though the plant was not completed until Novem ber 28. I.l.tng I'p In Prnmlte Tfie-Philadelphia Navy Yard, through this achievement, is living up to its promise, made several months ago. that It would turn out "one airplane a day" To carry out this program manv of tho most expert aircraft builders from all parts of the country weie brought here, and every detail was carefully mapped out. The local navy yard Is Ideally located for alrciaft building, being surrounded by long stretches of level land, In addi tion to having ihe Delaware P.I.rr .nt hand for experimental purposes Impetus was given the alrciaft work at the yard during the receilt visit of Secretary of the Navy Daniels, who com plimented tho oipclals in charge for the general efficiency of tho wot king forces at the yard Another Fnrtnry Thinned Aircraft construction has heen so suc- cessful at tno Philadelphia yard there p,nns .lnder ....... . ant,,Pr ,.. piano factory there The officials, In ad dition to having a large number of ex perts, have also been fortunate In ob taining a great many highly skilled me chanics who are especially fitted for air craft work. The yard's proximity to great Indus trial centres Is another asset, and great ly I educes time In the manufacturing nf planes, since necessary materials may be obtained with llttlo delay. UKRAINIANS EXPEL MILIUKOFF Regarded as an Obstacle to Peace With Russia Ry the Associated Press Amsterdam, July 27, Prof Paul M Mlhnl-off, leader of the Constitutional Democtats In Russia, has been expelled from Kiev by the Ukrainian Government, according to the Vorwaerts of Berlin The ions on for the expulsion, the nevs iiit r.'ntes. Is that his presence there hindered the conclusion of the peace treaty between Hu.sU and the I'kraine. - DON'T MISS THESE German Plot to Kill Cotton Crop The installment of "The Eagle's Eye," which appears in this issue of the Evening Public Ledger, tells a startling story of criminal machinations financed by Ger many through Boy-Ed and Von Papen. Austria a German Puppet "B. F. Kospoth, in an illuminat ing article from Berne, Switzer-' land, tells of the monarchy's sub servience to the Hohenzollern dynasty. - Review of the War The Evening Public Ledger pub lishes today an article of value to everybody. It tells concisely every fact and cVery date of im portance in the four years of the great world war. What a Congressman Sees ' J. Hampton Moore brilliantly descants on things of interest happening in Washington. Humor 'There is laughter that makes living worth while on the page ofpomlc-, and then jhere's a full1 jSaj4 of inUnsiinf pictures, t -t.-'.J vtT -v & - -y'i..W .!. .t. 2i-ni-3reSti--ij KAISER USES AINTRTA AQ PEACE TOOL Subservient Monarchy Will Only Break When Ger many Collapses FALSE TO HER ALLIES, TREACHEROUS TO FOES Teutons Relieve lhc Entente Could Not Resume War After Truce PLEDGES EMPTY WORDS Austrian Prisoners Rclca.ecl By Russia Return to Woreo Captivity n- n. r. kosi'otii Special Cnrre ipi mlrnt of the l.t ruing riilillr l.eilcrr Copwlolil. lit'. 1)1 the Puhlir Lrrlaer Co) Heme, Snitzrrl.tml, .Tuly 8 J-ounglng today in the lobby of any one nf the . orld. famed Swiss "C.iand ! caince- hotels nt Reme, Zurich, iu ceine or C!enea, as the cat.e maj be I 0uv attention is sure to he attracted i hy a jniniK couple of exceptionally distinguished and smpathetie appear ance'.' Tho nun is nlmost nlwavs tall., handsome, in the prime of manhood, his hearing Is military, and ho Is f.iultle.s.sly garbed and groomed, tho young woman nt his sldo Is a dream of loveliness nnd refined elegance as distinctively aiistoeratlo ami ntlt. - c - tive as her companion. I.oth seem an Incarnation of joiilh, ho-iUli and good breeding, theli manners! nio fiank nnd natuiol and . altogethcr fiec fiom poso nnd hauteur. 1 They might he Anglo Saxons of the! best social standing, but nevei theless I something vaguely foreign about thoni , Impels you to Jn.iiiio of the gold- 1 braided ronclergo the name nnd n- tlonallty of this strangely interesting 1 young couplo. "Ah, Monsieur, Htingaiinn.s " lie tells you, "Count and Countess So-and So, one of the oldest families nnd noblest uaniRa.Jn. Iuncnry." Oil, yes, of course, Hungarians! Pnndeinn the t.ermnns I-VCrywheie vou keep on ineetlnp; them. nlwns vniitiK nilstocrntic and inscinnini-r, noviousiv, mic noi "-1 truslvelv, seeKlns the ncquaintance of the nnghsh and Amcilcnn crursts nt tho 1)Ir Swiss hotels Invariably they profess unbounded admiration for ln land and Amerlfi nnd an Invetcrnto mtipathy ngnlnrt Prussia Thoy con demn f.oriniii methods nf warfare, bewail America's pai ticlpatlon in the world contest, pioolalm Austin Hun ttniy's nnd her youncr nmpernr's ah horienco of the nuinpenn massacre nnd sinccio longinc; for peace, nnd de. claio that Jf tho Allies would only icreo to negotiate on the liaIs of a iienco of "rpconclllatlon" tho Dinubo Monarchy would not ftciht on n day longer to t.ntlsfy the Kaiser's lust of "onnuest Involuntarily you are charmed with tlioso dellchtful yount: people whoso views on tlm war nro so sensible nnd "oliicide nlmost pvnctlv with vour own A flattPrlnfr vision rises before vou nf Austro-IIuneni v rnstlnR nrf her Prus sian fottors in lovnlt nnd younc Km peror Clnrles ilefpatlnc tho ambitious ilms of Kaiser 'William and bringing victory to the Allies nnd lrfctlns. demo cratic peacn to Hurope. It Is ii pleasant illusion, nnd only faintly vou wonder while the pretty counties tolls j on trade tales ot tho nrlvatlons nnd sufferings tho war has nrought upon the innocent women and children of Hungary, how It is that a voting atlileto like her hush.nd. whose rect heailnc betrays military train ing liesun long before the war. has heen allowed to leave his country nt a time when even cripples aro enrolled, and can dawdlo awav weeks nnd months at fashionable Swiss resorts, skiing in winter at St Morltz and play! ns tennis In summer at Monti eus. apparently without a care In tho world pcept to toll nil tho Hnglish nnd American ipsidents ho meets how im mensely he 1!1ps their country and all us institutions and what a hearty "ontompt nnd hatiPd he has of Prussia and the Kaiser J Adroit Peace A-tents No. this rhaimlng voting couple nro rtt spies. Thev aio not courting vour scnualntnnoo with the ulterior idea of rifling the luggage In vour room at the earliest opportunltv. Thev tako not the slightest Intel est In your mall. They nro genuine Hungarian nrlstocmis and tho name thev rpclstered under ii me notei js tnpir real name More than that- When they proclaim their fondness for tho Anglo Saxon nations nnd their antagonism against the i-russinns, iney are sincere. And yet they are Cerman pacifist ngents. serv Ing tho interests of Germany and her autocratic ruler whom thev profess to hnto and reallv do not love, and their slncevlty only makes them nibro dangerous. For the last two vears flermany has been trying to convince tho Allies that thev ran conclude an advantageous neace hv negotiating, f-cl-mnny wants to neeotiato because she believes that If diplomatic conversations nro onco he-run the Allied nations will not bo e.pahle of mustering sufficient courago and energy to take up arms again, no matter what disastrous conditions sha finally nttempts to impose upon them, while the enslaved German people would obediently go forth to battle nn. rfe.th nnev nt the word of command, nussia's discomfiture nt Urcst-tltovsk hows whither negotiations with Impe rial Oerm-inv lead. So all Germans traveling In neutral countries business men. Journalists, snd retired diplomats received orders from Berlin to sound the chord of reconciliation wherever It would be heard bv the unsuspecting Anglo. Saxon, nut this campaign, like the olive branch of peace waved by suc cessive imperial chancellors, wag a failure; distrust of Germany and O.iv sl i"CT. j-2Zr.?r ". " man mrtmm ffnt iri mttm nn m.(n..ni -..i K&smBBMmmwsi!im Mi -KiiTlMiinBMi.-TT-lMn-HT iVitHtf IBifa fTriit 1 Entered as Serond Class Mat nntered n Seeonrt Class Matter I'nder the Act "; 18 PENNSYLVANIA SOLDIERS LISTED KILLED IN ACTION Keystone Statr Boys Make Last Sacrifice for Their "Country 1B0 U. S. CASUALTIES 16R Names Rppnrtrrl From -,riny, i- rrom Marines. Deaths Total 91 -Jv th" Assnrialrd Vrru iivttitiglfin, .Tulv 27 The armv casualty list today shows a totil nf ;gs names, divided as follows I Kllleil ,n action. C,i ; died nf wounds 20; 'dlerl nf dtsp.r,,,. 5. died nf airplane nrrl dent 1, wounded severely. 60; wounded slightly, 2: wounded (degree undeter- l mined) It : missing. 2 " The m.rlne onrps casualty list today shows twelve names, divided as follows Killed in action. 1 ; wounded severely. 7 , missing, 4 The army list was as follows: KIM.I.n IV CTIOV l.leulrinnt COtVAV JOHN v il'n" Charprl .vnu Chlrasn. Sprcr.int AMHI.i:, C.roiif.l; A., 137 Klnc strrrtj ColtslOWtl. J'l. UMII.I). U H.I.IWI r.. 1127 North Sixth lriTt, llnrrUhurc. I'.i. irilt.-.(,- VVU.I-ltPD H T.vreM. JI.ss UV1. I l 1,11. VIM.IAM -nuth Mlnnr- npill" Minn vi. i ..on am urn i:vnnnTT Hopkins. Minn M.r..T7ri!. ri.uTnv i.. inn .Vm-him Hrrrt. Mrmlnn. I'l, Corpor lis rAn.N-swiiitTit ri.u-nirs rt . r.mi.ien.r. rs i OH WHS STFVT. TsVr-n- Tf- m.im.nv .HUPS n !-, 3 Mnml 1 r.vxn 'pam'!"'!""" "r. MlF, m.vr.vs in :. ., t itian' ivi'm ta "'j'' 1 "avi.i.iv ( Arm.... l.inutis. sav: riviv; itn-i oreei,, o f' !'" "' liNK'v smtishhiir Nv. ,. w,lv ,tn,I()M- -,, ,.a- YOitK. o.v 1. N.rih Mlnnapo!H. Minn. MaRnnrrs Itov. 1:. .msr.i'll 11 . Cert Curhnn, Pi. j;-,!;.'' 1' V'' "n. .-. d. liiinlrrs i.rnvAitti i:vnnriT vv . warehnm Miss riixvivomv i:wvnn n . Jtount Arbon 1 - nrmmti, o. Private IiltnUN. I (iv. v,,. s.. !;,(-,, !. DLVK nv.'lJ) it. Ft-imlnRh.im W rMf.!P(.f.,-ritII.IP. Unwell M,M CHl.-tTANf. I. IT J T,,:lln A!. rcc...!!..:-. rilWtls Ilnzlrlen. ! , ruviii'it jji'i-ru: aiiimm. Kin, vtm. irrr.; ivtiMi'ie. i-t 'I- . - TMTI ". 111. Ill His M-hmioiiBo rli n i ' ' .i.ti i ; ri:To-- irrvn i.Tusr Put n.iron Mil h (.1 V. .W.r.r.1, Mulpr.i. rn. . (onllniied on I'.me Two. Column four! KATZKAMK0F, RUSSIAN SOCIALIST, EXECUTED BERNE, July 27 Another Revolutionary Socialist leader in Russia. M. IC.itzknmof, has been executed, according to n Wolff Buieau dispatch, which quotes ndvices fiom Stockholm. The Wolff Buieau, which is the semiofficial Geimau news agency, alt.0 tays that Madamoisellc Sphodovno, who was leading the opposi tion to Nikola Lcnine, the Bolshevik P.emier, has been exeputcd. CALIFORNIA GOVERNOR REPRIEVES MOONEY LOS ANGELES, Cal., July 27. Governor William D. Stephens announced today he had decided to grant a jepiieve to Thomas J. Mooney, hih will opeiate as a stay of execution until Decem ber 13, 1018. TURKISH SOCIALISTS PLAN UPHEAVAL LONDON, July 27. Turkish Socialists are holding- confei ences for discussion of organization of energetic agitation among the piolelaiiat of Tin key for the downfall of the Turkish bour geoisie and capitalists, an undated Moscow dispatch said today. ENEMY TRADING LIST ENLARGED WASHINGTON, July 27.-The War Trade Board today an nounced the addition of 217 corporations and individuals to the enemy trading? list. Thev include inn in Mexico and sixty-four in jjjj Ppain. Twenty-four lemovals from the list also were announced. BASEBALU SCORES CINCIN....-.3 0 PHIL(lg)....o - King-Wingo; Watson-Adams; umpires, Harrisoa-Quiglejr. TWO INJURED BY MOTORS Boy and Girl Victims of Acci dents in Darliy Two children, a hoy nnd a girl, were seriously injured by motor trucks at Jv-lnth and Main streets. Darby SIS. j ear-old Mildred Woermer. 871 Main street, while crossing that Inter section lato yesterday with her mother, ran In the path of a munition plant truck nnd leeelved a fraeluied skull She vyas mroved in a passing nulomoblle to the Unlveisity Horplta) Shortly after th3 accident I.lmer Raab, twelve years. 19B0 South Hedfleld street, sustained concussion of the brain, as tho result of another munition truck ramming a wagon in which the boy was riding with his father. The father was uninjured. The boy -ls taken to tha University Hospital In bh Hu--MifuiB, uriYcii-uy juts., w. a. 'ti.iu eiwwB)r-ii worner. ..'. .in.- :. " .. -.j kkmsmmiML.mim - - ' ' t lh I'ntome st l'hlladelphla, ra. of March 3. 1S70 ALLIES FORCE ENEMY TO NEW WITHDRAWAL; GAIN ON DUKE FRIEDRICH ACCEPTS OFFER OF FINN CROWN German Will Hccome KinS of New Monarchy Coronation in Few Weeks Hy the Associated Press Pnrls, July 27 Tho crnwn nf Fln lind has hrcn orfered to Duke Adolph Prledrlch of Meeklenburg-Schwerln and be has accepted, f.ix'r a .urlrh dispatch to l.p Journal The orfer was made bv a deputation from the rinnl.h Lnndtng The Dtikn will leturn with the deputstlon aboard a Finnish warship The coronation, the dispatch adds, win take place within a few weeks It Was rennrtOft rarli In AT... !,.. I negotiations were In progress" to offer "" i-innisn rrovvn to Duke Adolph r-riedrlrh Within the last week how ever, dispatches from Scandlmvl.i said Mint the Finnish Landtag had refused to approve the erection of a monarchy under .1 Cerman king Duke Adolph Prledrlch was born In Scnworln in 17.1 He , colonel In the Irussi.n guard and Mrxcd for a It me ns rh.vernor of Tngoland The nuke Is an undo nf the re giving Onnd 1 uk. of SIecklenhurg-.sehveiln and is utunairled SUPERCANKON BASES FOUND BY U. S. TROOPS ABOVE MARNE F-mpInccnienN May IIae Heen LVtl in Paris Hoinhnnhnent Hy the Associated Press l..l- T..I.. merlcan trnons have dlsrn.ro.t i I i'l "?:M,.:,f .t-aii-Thlerrx em. which IM .ov.rbnch1T.hrrf?onn,. and p,, haps ParH ' Drecv, l. whern At..r.ptnn.. t found .miliar. ''1.r.'V, d?reen".: is ''.'"'J'" '.nnrp tnl" F"' " "" "Nl.i-inr 11 tS nnci.nnrlhnni-l nf :. nri-,.i,;. . Pails. It would ho nossihle m iinmh. I,arls from ltrenv ,-. lis the Hermans tired s'lells about sevenly-nvo miles, from tho "rrsVor.St """am. when tho 11r Bun. -re rst used ,0 harass the Krencl, cap- ...v.... ir-.riHi. !,) iiiiips. irnni n. Whfn 11 r.rin.t. r.frn(iiA ., . 1 arno htRan, on .Tulv 15. the onomv ipfiimfef hta lnn-rUntancA bombardment I or Park, ami tnntinitnii tt. rrturrv, ..... I K!h Stnev tlipn the Ucriiinu life- irnns n.i Iinn fl.)-nf t 4o i.Ae.ihi. .i. ' nliiynmnts fouiMl hv tlio Amrrlcnns wore UHf fl hv the (Irrmans tn .hn l..lpc. !.-..- h-irdnunt if Pari. At an late, rin - pl.ii-en.pnts at rt-c.-v how that tlm Hr. - man apparentl" consul-red tho nlace nre. and counted on advancing south from i'h.itrau-Thii.rr Thnv nn.u .., two miles north of Iirecy YANKEE DOWNS GERMAN ACE Lieutenant Iag8 Captain Who Has Siring of lfi Victories fly the Associated Press With the Airferlrun Army on the .-....-. ., ..,, uuij mi rur iiiu ..w... ...... ....id n,o nis name uegan ..... .. n.viii iniciiricii wiin operations, especially In the air, yesterday. The aft ernoon was cloudy, with local showers frequently drenching the fields and forc Inc the airplanes to descend, Before the work of nerial observation and bombing was ended, howe.er, one American avia tor. Lieutenant Avry. succeeded In forc- int. down allv with hln tho American lines a uerman captain, who had avocord of sixteen victories over Allied av.Vton. Another American near.viiil.i,. .i. - ..... : njK"' " r . "-----w vv. a-rar.. t .t; t v t".tt?k&; ,. . - -Mi-Mapmaii -iln !- ..-. ymMmiSi s . 1 .M?A'- - - Jj .. 1-TW r.' ?;v ' ! NIGHT EXTRA i'a "i PRICE TWO CENTS TWO FRONTS Germans Yinlrl NnrtK M of Marne and in the Champagne WOODED AREA . 4 (".rEARFn nj? wriT A Americans and FrencE Crawl Forward Under Cover of Guns LINES ARE ADVANCED IN PORT..U3INSON ZONE 30,000 Prisoners Total Cap. lured hy Foch's Forces During Drive pressure is maintained; Shells Deluge German Army in Entire Salient and Pound' Communications By the Associated Press r. I'arls, July 27. F, L, ,'el" artvans were scored by th( .W.ch lVlht '" th reff," ' " "i.iieiv to the north r .u. -, . ! '"" llstrlct where tho n,. "' l"-- .uurne, in oT r,lnKllU? to ' "vr. The Office announced tnrf.iv .1-,. hava-. Wflr U need todav that ,. '1 1 rench iirn, t .. ' Kt were advanced to tha """" T Port ,1-Hln.son J I (Port-'i-"lnson lies on tho south- --, iv. iii inn "' -uurne. in ! .-,. . - :vj south of Cll.SfllInr,.C... -. .. . it'Sfl , between sixteen n-.. ... " -ixieon nnrl on..o. ,i . i . " .-wcii. ixiihi. - jj '"' or d'ateau-Thlerry. The' QwrAM mans in that region have been maktll , "- " 10 retain their foot-jjJ? W on the right bank of the rlwfcf uain 111 Cliaiiipagno r. . -,. "-' i "" -tinipacno frnnt- -tnis nhcin. tho Trench carried out ltW carrJed out a lotkimm nnni-fiil-.. .n,,.. . , ' I "nc-s ,re'e n , ..,,!. . ....,. .. . Mrj-Tti .- .n w vviiicii iiieij"-, ulvancod np...i- t-r..tv.tM. oi a mllo nn n f- ... .t , t,,.,. ,n -.,, 'iwroximaiMy l" miles. Iho French tnnt. nn -,.i I oners in tills opoj itinn " The statement leads. ri?nPhhf. r,Bl,t.bank of the Ma-na in 'r,001'13 have "dvanced their lines noith of Poit-a-Hinson. r-,!,' i ,cllal"Pasne front the riench carried out a local operation n"o,, ? .Rl!' sol,,h of Mo"t Sms mT ?n. a,Ivancetl one kilometer tZ i? f,;on. of threc kilometers. Two hundred prisoners, of whom seven vvPre otlicers. have fallen Into tho hands of the French. Allie-, .Still Pres. On The rran.oAmeric.in forces on the front northeast of Chateau-Thierry have driven the Germans almost en. trely out of tho wooded area wheh they have heen so stubbornly defend ing. The Allied piessuro Is being con stantly maintained and during the day tho punishment of the enemy by ar tlllery tire was resumed with added vigor. Under the cover of the guns tho rianco-Amerlran troops again began crawling forward.' I'cislstent as wns the German rear guard defense, however, the enemy.. . most Intense efforts to hold his 'lines aio still being put forth on his flanks in tho Itheims and Solssons regions. The advance is bringing tho Allies still nearer to tho impoitant road Junction of Fere en-Tardenois. It Is being carried out through tho remain, der of the dense woods In this region and over tho rain-soaked fields and hills on their outskirts. Slowly re treating, tho Germans are fighting stubbornl as they retire. The number of German prisoners eaptmed by the Allies since the be. ginning of the counter-offensive- Is placed at 30,000 by the Havas agency. Hy the United Press I'aris, July 27. Franco American troops nra. drlylne at the southern extremity of the Sols. sons-Uhelms salient between Verneull and Chatillon-sur-Marne. Thev have i&d H.ht nnn.l thie tin rf tli. r. !, ..-.Ii" SiSal It is only elpht kilometers (less than flvfi milPs) in wlfltli. rCffirS French and American aviator?. TSjS hnmhlnr tT.n main lIrrU n.l A.a. ,i .".rH rismes, blocked all trajnc for eleveri.f no".s......., "... . wm iiuuuit'ua ui inousanas oi sneils or 'iRfHl fill f!liKac nt-a K.lrv Vti1n.l ..- ... ".? l?1 trnnil rnnppn.r..Mnt.o ..mmnnKIn -, V',Si G11tT1t r1c.rrtc. nnrl IU.aci r9 -. . 15 5 rtlft frrt !. 1. .ttlafi-nnt . ? learmost areas. ''h-Sj nIilo llllrv -i fit-a rn.4 ...-- 1 . .! ''2.- j iiiCF u ...fav u4 (l.c Ul(t4 DICCI IS Oe directed particularly at Fere-eivl denols, the important Germap - .iiuHii - ii icni, i.iiiufi is noirfViq most wiimn grasp of the Frajja, American troops. " 'j-Tti, (The Germans, after their retirement north of the ilarne, clune tp the north-' bank between Jaulgonne and OeuD for pome time, their artillery -and)i cnine-uif lire i-rev-nn-iB ine Aiue j crossing-. Gradually the Frenok Americans exaoiiEnea Drta tne norm puuk wnn ,fv lasted the rvr a - - ;... --.. . avjl :3 'r fl A$ p .' $. .? f3 !... . 3 ?. 'Pi r in :M4 " -rt.!