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Evening public ledger. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, July 29, 1918, Night Extra, Image 1

Image and text provided by Penn State University Libraries; University Park, PA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045211/1918-07-29/ed-1/seq-1/

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THE JPOTHEft
tcuenmg
r PWifagton, Juy 29. Partly cloudy
today and Tuesday; probably shotiers;
not quite so uarm Tuesday.
TKMFKRATl'RK AT KACH HOUR
8 9 10 11 12 1 2 3
.1761 79 I 8flg3 I 85 l"84t8B I f
THE EVENING TELEGRAPH
.u
VOL. IV. NO. 271
rubllihed Dally Hicept fiundiy. Subscription Price: n a Year by Mall.
PHILADELPHIA, MONDAY, JULY 29, 1918
Entered aa Ffcond C"liJ Matter at th Pntorne at PhlladMrhle
Under the Act of Man!) 3. 1879.
r.
PRICE TWO CBNWSKf!-!
Copyright. IMS. by the Public Ledger Company.
public
NIGHT 'ljfl
EXTRA "$
Tat
f
l
ANOTHER DIES
IN RACE RIOTS;
MARINES USED
Negro Shot Today While in
Custody of
Police
THREE DEATHS TOTAL;
BARRED ZONE FIXED
Martial Law Virtually Estab-!
lished and Crowds For
bidden to Congregate
SIXTY UNDER ARREST
Several Prisoners Held
Hearings in City Hall
j This Afternoon
at
Another man, a negro, was killed
as race rioting ' continued Intermit
gently In South Philadelphia today.
Riley Bullock, thirty years old. 2032
Annln street, u tin. inis.i. -i..i.
hp He was shot through the lungs aa he
o miaiii8 me i-oint isreeze street
door of the Twentieth and Federal
streets police station In the custody
of two plahl clothesmen. He died a few
minutes later at the Polyclinic Hos
pital. Three men are now dead, half a
dozen are in hospitals, seriously In
jured, many are suffering from cuts
and bruises and more than sixty,
most of them negroes, are under
arrest.
Martial law has virtually been es-
tabllshed in the district, with sixty
United States marines. caJled out to
re-enforce 300 pollcerrien and a detail
, of home .defense guards, patrol a
"barred zone" established today by
Assistant Superintendent of Police
' Mills.
.Tonight a hundred mounted police
will be held- in reserve, ready for
emergency.
Persons are forbidden tq.congregate,
pedestrians are being halted and
searched for weapons and Intoxicated
men .are being arrested on sight.
Southern negroes, "running wild"
after long periods of restraint In the
South, are the cause of the rioting,
according to Mills.
The, Dead
-j JHtXilT 1AVERY. thirty-four yeara old. 1220
jT Beuth Twenty-sixth atreet, shot by a
jt, ,3"rw l iwrniyjiiin anq urrin gtreers.
,yijuman B,rVj.. .Patrol driver, twenty-
i-r .tour ypri oio, ;;i&.vuaKiorii atreet. anot
-..?'! iJ3?" at Twenty-seventh 'and Titan
Rtrenta
KILKY nn.LOCK
' Atinln atreet, '
thirty year old, 2032
' , SERIOrSI.Y INJITRED
TATtUltMXS THOMAS MYERS, 2212 Titan
atreet. shot In right leg and left hip. In
Iii Fojyennlc Hospital.
'- FRANK DONAIItlK. ia?- smith Rtnt.
atreet. ehot In eroln. in Pobcllnlc Hospi
tal JOSEPH KELLY, twentv-three veara old,
Carpenter street, near Twenty-third, ahot
In rlarht ler. In Policlinic Hospital.
THOMAS SCCM.Y. thirty-tour yeara old.
2031 Fernon atreet. shot in head. In
(Fmscllnle Hoapltal.
OTHERS INJURED
ALBERT HANKERhON, 2B03 Mantua
treet.
JOSEMI ni'SU. sanre addreaa.
ISAAC THOMPSON, 4554 South Woodstock
atreet.
EDWIN NOLEY, 2733 Titan atreet.
HENRY HALE. 4tPO Kldrldje atreet
NOAH L EZ. 1S31 N4udaln atreet. .
M. DERRV. 21123 Almond Hreet.
flOHS.?!TTIIFAVSON. 2T47 Titan atreet.
HENRY HUFF, 2745 Titan atreet
ROnERT WILSON, 2043 Federal
JOSEPH BUTLER. 4S4I Haerfoi
street.
rri AviniiA.
oEORfiE miller; 121;
South Twenty-
Mtvnfri mtrt
JOSEPH FLEMING. 1524 South Rinssold
atreet,
JOSEPH GRAHAM. 2928 South Van Pelt
atreet. .
JOHN RILEY, 1243 South Twenty-teenth
.AK".-. - , .V .
? LEM CARTER, 2536 Alter' atreet. bullet
r. wound In left lee
', ISAAC IlRADFOhn, 2220 Morton, atreet.
PATROLMAN JOHN M. SXYDER. Twen
tieth and. Federal atreeta station, hand
fractured, lacerations. Polyclinic Hospital.
Preatnn E. Lewli. negro, thirty-three yeara.
2788 Titan atreet, lac-eratlona. tcalp and
face. Polyclinic Hospital.
Bebfrt MrDetltt. fourteen yeara. 2403 Fed
eral atreet. alUht cuia and acratchea.
treated In druz store.
Physicians Kept Busy
Several others were injured by blows
from the various weapons used by the
rioters, and physicians in the neighbor
hood report having dressed many
wounds.
Robert McDevltt. 2403 Federal street,
was attacked by a negro youth while
standing at Twentieth and Federal
streets and sustained cuts and bruises.
Ho was treated at a drugstore.
i The hearings of the men alleged to
hve been Involved In the riots were
held this afternoon before Magistrate
Fennock, Central Station.'
Hery Huff, colored, who said he lived
at 2745 Titan otreet, and who the police
declare killed McVey. - which occurred
In the Titan street house, was held with
out ball to await the action of the
Coroner.
Layton Spence, colored. Deter street
near Twenty-ninth, was held In $1000
It ball, charged with carrying concealed
deadly weapons. Spence was arrested
by McVey a few minutes before the
bluecoat was slain.
Three other men were held In JlOflO
'" ball each for "a further hearing tomor-
row., charged with Inciting to riot. The
witnesses against these men were all on
j duty today. It was explained, and could
A not appear, at the hearing,
';', Questloua Right of Police
r Vhm.. a nnllMman nf th Twentieth
and i Federal str.eets station, testified
against Huff, saying he and two other
Dollcemen had chased Huff Into the
t house at 2,717 Titan street and pursued
" i him up stairs. Huff, said Kennedy, hid
? In the bathroom and as the policemen
I J' came along the hall, stuck his arm rut
.. ana nrea. ine uunci ciu uctwcci
IJjL Kennedy and his companion but struck
r'w ..ri vmrt Mvvflv wno nas coiiiiuu uu
V the.atalre.
a. E. D ckerson. a negro lawyer, nues-
. i. T.. . . . i ., ,,-- . .. .u.
lT UOnea tn rlgnt Ol in ponce in tmcr me
if wt. wlihnnl a church u'flrranl asserted
K-fcwaVcllent had a constitutional right to
K.t otrrv a ravniver ana to upe ic on any
'.mh ...a fAr.,1 n w.iv tntn a houan in
bgefhfch he was a guest. Magistrate Pen-
5. ROCK, However, waivea iin im" i arsu
Kmarlt aside and held Huff without bail.
;-ppnce, ne man aitcoira uy .uvvay
'IrV . .t.. nA... nf n .-.at...!
furncq ui m m v ui cmui
beta re iicvay toiioweq nenneay
the house where be met hl death,
L'lfcJaRi stt l
M'pi 'ilKHPsBaiHk
KO'j&'ftV 'T 1 '
ibBHHhl-jHSbIIH i
KILLED IN FRANCE
Edwin G. Danfield, 5501 Girard
avenue (above), and E. J. Mcln
tyre, 2033 South Twenty-third
street, have been killed in artion
in Franre, nrcording to today's list
of casualties from France
ITALIAN, RESISTING ARREST,
KILLS TWO POLICE CHIEFS
Trouble Starts When Effort Is
Marie to Break Up Disor
derly Crowd
Wllkec-Barrp. Pa.. Julv 23 Chief of
PoIIcp Ralph Daley, of West Wyoming
oorousn, nnil cnief of Police i;iarci
Brennan. of Wyoming boiough, were
shot to death by Tony Maczlno, an Ital
ian, early today. . .
Daley was the first to meet his death
Hp found a croud of Italians npar a
small confectionery store They were
disorderly, and when he tried to break
up the light FOine oner struck htm When
he started to use his club A shot was
fired, the bullet striking him under the
left arm He fell, and died almost in
stantly Maczlno 'fired this shot, it Is
alleged.
Search for the murderer was taken up.
Kioto Trnnnera nml lh. nnllno nt Wvn.
mlng borough joined in the hunt. Chlef
Brennan and an assistant saw Maczlno
near one of the collieries. As they gave
chase- shots were eaxhaged. Brennan
fell with the second shot, a bullet having
penetrated his heart.
Maczlno disappeared and all men of
Troop B, State Constabulary, have been
scouring the mountains for him.
AT LAST-RAIN!
Long-Promised Showers Fall.
Cooler Weather Promised
The long-promised showers tirelessly
predicted by the weather man dally for
more than a week, finally arrled this
afternoon.
It was a casual kind of a rain, though,
the sky being dotted with open patches
of blue and the downfall not being very
heavy or lasting lone.
The o'.icial forecast for the next twen-.ty-four
hours calls for showers tonight
and for a drop in the temperature to
morrow, so perhaps the torrid spell Is
really nearing an end ,.
It is hoth hot and stickv todav. though
the mercury Is not as high as on several
navs iat week, out tne w earner man
points out that things might be worse,
loron this date In. 1892 the temperature
mniintorl In' (1R At nnnn todav the of
ficial mercury had only climbed to 85.
SERIOUS UNREST IN UKRA1NIA
75,000 Armed Peasants Reported
Marching on Kieff
By the Associated Press
Washington, July 29. Seventy-five
thousand armed peasants arc marching
on Kleff. capital of Ukralnia, according
to Information received at the State De
partment today from Stockholm. Very
serious unrest in the Ukraine and sur
rounding country was reported
It also was said that the Russian and
Ukrainian peice delegates have been un
able to agiee upon details of the settle
ment between the two, nations.
The Soviet Government at Moscow also
was reported in the advices to have e
prtlcd from the capital all relatles of
the. iicrmnR imnllcataed In the murder of
Count von Mil bach, Grrman ambassador
at Moscow.
BRIBERY IN TRADE CHARGED
.-ii. . i i i V
Several Companies Accused by
Federal Trade Commission
' By the United Press
Waalilnrton, July 29. Charges of
bribing employes of customers to obtain
orders for their products were today en
tered acralnst the following companies
hv the Federal Trade Commission:
Chicago Varnish Company. Twin City,
Varnish company, wneeier varnisn
Works, J G. Llebach Varnish Company
and Henry O. Shtpherd Printing House,
all of Chicago, and the Royal Varnish
Company of Toledo.
8TEEL SHIPS DELIVERED
15 Vessels Launched Last Wek
in Americnn Yards
By the Associated Press
Wathlngton, July 29. Eight steel
ships, with a total deadweight tonnage
of 35,890. were delivered by American
shipyards Jast week, the shipping board
announced today.
Launchlngs for the week Included ten
steel vessels, with a total tonnage of
53,250, and five wooden shtp3, with a
tonnage of 19,200.
THE WEATHER VANE-
The Weather Man in test of form
Declares tt won't be Quite so warm
Tomorrow in the north and tt'ejf,
jor showers will soothe and give
us rest; J- ;
iTMle; gentle north and southwest
breezes X
Provide the balm that mankind
eases.
And far tonight in accepts loud he
Frec9it.tfthe; 'A,s- as partly
5PHILA.B0YS
DIE IN BATTLE;
FIVE WOUNDED
More Soldiers From This
City Among Dead in
. France
GAVE LIVES AS HEROES
Name of Chester Lad Appears
on Casualty List From
France
Five more Phlladelphians have given
their lives In the great struggle now
raging In the western war theatre, and
four have been severely wounded, ac
cording to Oeneral Pershing's casualty
(ll blued by the War Department -
.n nesiLr youtn lias also been se- I
verely wounded In action, according to
v. ...... ,1... II.. t..- .. ... .
. L. -nniM nn i ne names were listen,
ns follows:
RILI.ni IN ACTION
rrltate I'.dnnrd .!. Mclntjre .' 2033
South Twentv-thlrd street,
Prlrnte r.duln c.. Danfield, 5501
Oirard avenue
Prliate Frank R. Collins, 2431 Ann
street.
Sergeant W. II. Starkley, Bustleton.
DIED OF WOl'NDS
Corporal Lnngadorff, 52S East Thomp
son street
SEVERELY WOUNDED
Serceant' llonnrd D, Daniels, J343
Amber street. f
Serccant Stanley ,1. Merook, 4422 Al
mond street.
Tin: WOUNDED
Private Henrc Adiim Heller, 522 'West
Westmoreland stieet. Phllnrtoinhia
Private Jacob 31. Petermnn, 14D i:ast
Courtland street, Philadelphia.
Corporal Thomns Ii Campbell, Chester,
Mclntyrc, who was twenty-five years
old, was a former national guardsman
and naal resenlst He lived with a
sister, Mrs. Margaret Condon, In South
Twenty-third street.
When' the war started Mclntyre had
lust completed an enlistment with the
National Guard and tried to enlist In
the army. He was rejected because of
I defective sight. A short timn Liter
howeer. he was taken In the draft, and
left for France last May with the
109th Infantry.
Wna Employed by P. R. T.
He served three years In the Tenn-
svlvanls Vntlnnnl ("!i,.rl nA .u
il ... ..... u,u imK )Mra
'" "" "se";!-,."! w.a.s Sm?,oy'?
at the P. R. T. car barns at Sixteenth
and Jackson streets. Besides his sister
he is survived by one brother, Thomas
Mclntyre. ,
Danfield lived with his parents at the
Girard avenue house. He was drafted
and reported to Camp Meade last No
vember, being sent to France In May.
Whllo In this rnnntpv nmfl.lrl ....,i
such cm excellent record as a soldier
that he was picked vas a member
. -
loer 01 a
aetaciiment or experts from Fort SHI
and sent across several weeks before the
division moved. He was a machine
gunner. He was killed July 16, accord,
lng to the telegram received by his
sister.
Danfield was twenty-six years old.
having been born July 4, 1892. He was
employed by tho Philadelphia Electric
Company.
Kin of President's Wife
He was a direct descendant of one
of the oldest families In this country
His ancestors came from England in
1609. It is the same family from which
'Continued on Pate EIeen, Column He
LOANS TO CHINA
ARRANGED BY U.S.
Agrees With American
Bankers on Policies for
Aid to Orientals
TO ADVANCE $50,000,000
By the Associated Press
WfMlilnctnn, July 29
The new policy of approving loans by
American bankers tn China. that
nation may be better able to defend
Itself against enemy forces approaching
Its'borders, was announced today by Iht
State Department. Nonspecific amount
of the loan was announced, but It Is
understood that $50,1100,000 will be ad
vanced.
By tho terms of the agreement be-
tween bankers and the
ment. the former will consist
sentatives from different
rnnnlfv iI1I oiwia &
-w,,k.t. , r,ltt tw wi'wwtc " "H lc WUf
"nmeni ana 10 now ine poucies out mea
l... . 1. J . . . I,. I 1.
uy uie uepanmeni ; win suornic tor ap
proval the names of the banks com
posing the group to make the loan, and
also the terms and conditions of any
loans. '
For Its part, the department gives
assurance that, If the terms and condi
tion! of the loan are accepted by the
United 'States and China, "In order to
encourage and facilitate the free Inter
course between American citizens and
foreign States, which Is mutually ad
vantageous, the Government will be will.
lng to aid In .every way possible and
to make prompt and vigorous repre
septatlons and to take every possible
step to Insure the execution of equita
ble contracts made In good faith by citi
zens In foreign lands."
The department also announced that
It Is hoped that the American bankers
will be associated with bankers of Great
Britain, Japan and France, and negotia
tions looking to such co-operation now
are In progress between the United
States and thoie Governments.
s, .
Father Killed in Battle, Son Enliitt
I.nmt'er, P July 29 Official an
nouncement of the death of Private
George Ferguson, of the regolar army,
who was killed In action near Seissons
July 15. reveals a patriotic record for
the family. Ferguson's .eon Walter.
Ignorant of his UlfitM deatn. enl'eted
ssBa,rrrr-.-T3,"aTX'-T-rr.T-;i
mWww&x mSalr:
SINK 25 MOATSJN MONTH
Announcement Marie by Officer
of Royal Naval Reserve
New York. July 29. An officer of
senior rank In the Royal Naval Resene,
who arrived yesterday nt an Atlantic
port on his way to Japan after serving
two years In the North Pen, sulci that
the Allied warships and destrovers had
sunk twenty-five U-boats between June
15 and July 15, and that this was the
official best record for a month since the
submarine menace started
"What we require Is more fast de
stroyers." he said, "which can drop
depth charges on the U-boats as fast as
they can be located When this Is ac
complished It will be as Rife to go
across the Atlantic under convoy as it Is
now to eo up Broadway"
WHEAT PRODUCTS I
RELEASED AUG. 1
May Be Served Again Be
ginning Thursday, Hoover
Announces
GREAT SAVING EFFECTED
.
Wheat products will be on the menus i
of restaurants, hotels, dlnlnp cars and
other public eating places whose man
agers agreed not to usp them until the
present harvest, as thp result of the re
lease just ordered by Food Administrator
Hooer. This was announced today at
the headquarters of Howard Heinz,
Pennsylvania administrator
The. release will go into effect Thurs
day night and after tint date wheat
rnrtll-ts mnv h eervarl in ennatn ntlnllv
the same manner as they werp before
the war One Important exception is i
noted, howevpr, "tctnrv bread" must
bo continued, the "aii-wheat" product I
nerag still a imng ot messed memory
Enormous Saving
h While exact figures arc not obtainable.
It Is estimated that the hotels, restau
railts and dining cars of the country;
will have saVed from October 1 last'
to August 1 between 175,000,000 and
200.000.0l0N pounds of wheat and Its
products About fOOO hotel proprietors
gave the wheatless pledge and nearly
200,000 restaurant and cafe owners cut
down on flour ns much ns their business
would permit.
Jt nlso Is estimated that the meat
saving of public eating places for a sim
ilar period amounted to 150,000,000
pounds and the conservation of sugar
approached 50,000,000 pounds. The ban
on meat Is expected to he made stringent
shortly, hut tho serious sugar shortage
faced by the country for the next blx
months will require the eating places
to hold their consumption of this staple
to two pounds for every ninety meals
served In his message." Mr. Hoover con
gratulates the hotel proprietors on thflr
patriotic service and expresses appre
ciation of ithe substantial saying., ef
fected. The cablegram follows':
Hoover la Pleased
"In releasing tne hotels, restaurants,
clubs and dining cars from their volun
tary pledge not to use wheat in any
torm until tne new narvest, t wisn to
congratulate tnein upon trj- patriotic
I vaiiu;ic im-j r- - iiiiii lutriii lui
' the lnrcrp K.ivincs made Thp ephn nt thr.
the large savings made. The echo of the
service, has been heard In Europe and
has nolnted the way of democracy the
most service from those who have the
most to gle.
"It b'ts been a. personal Inspiration to
me to have the continued help so freely
given of all of the men and women who
put through the 'no-wheat' campaign,
which helped us to provide for the neces
sities of the Allies in spite of our short
crop.
"I have confidence that the samp spirit
will enable us to build up the great re
serve of wheat and other foods needed
to provide against future crop failure
and to assist the Allied nations In put
ting through the gieat offensive that
muet wlp the war.
"HERBERT HOOKER
SEVEN DROWN
IN AND NEAR CITY
i
Boy Loses Life in Shallow
Lake at Fairmount
Park
MAN COMMITS SUICIDE
Seven drownings were the week-end
death toll In and near this city One
man committed suicide and another, a
Camp Meade soldier. Is missing after his
I ""'"" naa een found on the Schuylkill
A-hl ViL
tkavk ntrv ..... '
, l&" ' 'r, "" yfa" M' of "
nftT,.IP.V"IE"' ESMOND, fifteen years
":"K,iK JOJ.EN. negro, eighteen year. M
.-" "u'l DTVUIIU BHVBI.
fios Panama atreet
5nis
.MIJ.l-.rH THOMPSON.
202 North
("a llnu. htll ileaul
mwm s sorkx. iht v.-. -
I hnna .,. M-l .. .. i - 'M
born Ktrft H'litibiei nv
12 Oi-
CAMP MK.DK SOl.Dir.n. hell,, ed .to have
drowned himself In the Schujlklll River
near the City I.lne bridge
Drowna In Shallow Lake
Francis Moren was drowned In Gus.
tine Lake. Fairmount Park.
Despite the fact that Gustlne Lake Is
an artificial pond only three and one
half feet deep. It took several hours to
locate the body.
Late yesterday Francis went to the '
lake to play along its edge. When he
did not return his parents started to
search for him. They found a com.
panlon, who said he heard Francis had
fallen overboard. They notified employes
of the Queen Lane pumping station, ad
jacent to the lake, and they dragged
for the body. It was found early
today
Baby Dlea In Creek
William Dllllnger, three years old, was
drowned yesterday in Cobb's creek. His
parents went' to Cobb's Creek Park to
spend the day. Tne Daty wandered .
away toward the bank of the creek,
fell in and was drowned before help .
could reach him. The body was recov-
ered apd removed to his home.
The woman whose body was found In I
Bltr Timber Creek had been bathing I
from one of the boat house colonies lrf,
that section, tha, New jersey authorities
Coaitiwae4 rw Tift i CsIssmi Htf a
.. . ,1. . . . ' . .. . ... , ., "&ir. - 'J.
- t
j
Mr i'Ji
iff-- . .Tti
raie uepart. f i..u... v;if5 "'." ''. imoer
of repre- HII.MAM DII.LINOEH. three' ver. ..
parts of the ' V,".?nU';P.".h.and ChrU,un Mreeta
l.v. v,. -..- "''' D1A1K. twenty-five vear M ui.
JT
GERMANS FALLING BACK
ALONG WHOLE FRONT; U. S.
REPULSES COUNTER-
Pershing Crushes
, T,, .,-- T1!-. .-.-. ? A -P -..
' TT
JJlfc i m.igc
HOLDS GAINS
ABOVE OURCQ
TantiirpQ Villao-P Aftpr Vil. '
captures v niage Aiier v n-,
lase and Continues Vic
torious Advance
SERINGES-ET-NESLES
IS WON BY AMERICANS
I
Take Three Towns in Dash I
North of Strategic
River
ItUIUiN LOSSES SEVERE
, . . . , .
lnnkees seize rootbridge in
Fere Sector by Frontal
Attack
By the United Press
With the American Armies In Franre,
July 29
The first counter-attack against the
Americans In any considerable force
since the latest German retirement be
gan was made today, between Serlnges-et-Xesle
(a mile and' lf east of Fere-en-Tardenols)
andfe- ft a front of
more than two mit, O'V Fere-en-Tardenols.
It folTlo'' vere bom
bardment of thp VfL'irvA but was
completely repulsed. , Safcgj
American troops tt (."HpHgossed the
Ourcq not only captur'Serlnges-et-Nesles
and Sergy, but occupied Ronch
eres. Serlnges-et-Xesle was under heavy
German fire prior to the Teuton counter.
attack.--e.na- there waa-heavy boche ran-chlne-gun'fire
from Nesle Forest (north
and northeast of Fere-en-Tardenols).
norbea Suffer Severely
The boches suffered severe losses
along the whole line. More than 300
German dead were found plied In a sin
gle narrow ditch.
The Americans captured a foot bridge
across the Ourcq, guarded by machine
guns. In a direct frontal rush The re
treating boches were shot down as they
scurried up the opposite bank.
The Americans hae continued to ad
ance northward and northeastward
from Fere-en-Tardnols. and lmproe the
positions they took yesterday.
Thp fighting continues on the north
bank of the Ourcq at Fome points where
the German defenses were not complete
ly wiped out.
Lines Close Together
Near Sergy the lines are so close to
gether that the boches can be plainly
seen digging shallow holes In the open
fields
German airplanes are harassing our
rear areas One attacked a field dress
ing station, swooping down and playing
machine gun fire op the wounded who
lay about on the ground on stretchers.
Win Town After Town
Such towns as Roncheres. Fresnes
(four miles south and each of Fere-en-Tardenols)
and rourmont (a mile
no'theasl of Fresnes) were completely
enveloped yesterday and passed in the
American advance. Village after village
fell to the Americans
" . ,. .... ...
coumerTd-thoflrst' "at cVofx" u,e returned to v or,: this mornlns. a, leas.
Farm: the second at the Ourcq. Both one of the largest factoiles having a full
were thick with machine-gun defenses , The meeting adopted a resolution ac
The gunners maintained their fire as long r(,ptng the Government's offer ot a
n'ndSmS 'firing S ! "mm ..e. of Innu.ry and agreeing to
thev were wiped out. I "resume work forthwith on the under-
The Americans swung forward two or , standing that the committee will sit Im
three kilometers (a mile and a quarter to mediately and will include local repre
a mile and three-quarters) after dlspos- sentatives of their union; also that the
lng cf one line of machlne-gun defenses, Government will withhold its threatened
before encountering the next. Then the action regarding calling up notices and
fight would be repeated that no lettmlzatlon of individuals
The biggest American advance since takes place "
... ... r.t ih. Franco-American push . staff present on its erlv shift After
wis carried out across tne Ourcq, near
CrcV
SniieeZlnK Ol I"? iwcAri uit mc
-ii.. .a left sides
. . .i.ii t i
while thrusting
i,i.-!.rrl in the middle sent the boches
farther In retreat.
The Americans steadily advanced all
day
citiirciav tnrouen a licivy lain
tu... fniicht through tangled narrow
paths in woods and across fields, rout-
ing out machine-gun nests and pushing
on as resistance niwi, .-,,. j morning .a. ihiw. n u m- mni n me
One regiment marched and fought . Birmingham meeting faored a contlnua-
tvt.n and three-quarters miles In tw en- tlon o the strike, but as a two-thirds
flA" " . - -A. t.fl It-It tl trlAl..- .ABBn-l. nnA Ihlo ...
,. 1 arnl (eViarl
tV-loUr hOUrS, 111 "iun " v1f .. ,w, "-
ur faster-moving units In other parts
of the line.
.u. iinp. whera the resistance was
lighter
PERSHING REPORTS
CAPTURE OF TOWNS
By the' United Press
Washington, July 29. Capture of
Serlnges-et-Nesles. Sergy and Roncheres
hv American forces was reported today
by Gtneral Perschlng The communique
"July 38 N'orth of the Marne our
troops continue the pursuit of the enemy.
In spite of his determined effort to delay
their progress by lear-puard action they
have crossed the Ourcq and have taken
the towns of Serlnges-et-Nesles, Sergy
and Roncheres." ,
Oh, Money! Money!
This delightful novel by
Eleanor H. Porter, author of
"Pollyanna,'' begins on page
6 in this issue of the
Euemnfl public fe&ucr
ALLIED TROOPS SMASH !
THEIR WA
Drive Crown Prince s Defeated Army Toward Aisne,
Despite Machine Gunners Left to Dispute
Passage Tanks Perform Wonders
By G. H.
Spr"al Cabh '" El'rni'" PubHc LeT
rop;irlohti ,, hlJ Xcu, Vorfc r(m Co.
! With the French Annies, July 29.
I AlllPd patrols, makintr their way
' carefully nheid. earlv Sunday reached
j both Pere-sn-Tardenols, and Vlllv-en-I
Tardeiinls)
I In the center of thp German salient
"le (mI,osltlon offered bv the enemy Is
less determined than on the wings.
which the
Germans were forced
to
make eery effort to hold.
On the westoi n flank the Germans
nve been able tO mass many Of their
guns, which they hurriedly withdrew
fiom the pocket where their ttoops
are engaged in a fierce tearguard bat- i
tie. Great numbers of these weapons
hni he i.iard in nnUtinn tho
heights north of the Alsne, especially
on the hills In the vicinity of Juvigny i
and Cnavlgn. from these positions
they maintain a continued bombard
ment on the Allied troops which have
been attacking the pivot of the Ger
man line in the neighborhood of Sols-
ALLIES gain; crush big counterattacks
WITH THE FRENCH ARMY IN FRANCE, July 20 (noon).
The Allies pushed on beyond Fere-cn-Tardenoif. this morning
and maintainedd their positions everywheie in the face of sliong
German counter-attacks. The village of Sergy, southeast of Fere-cn-Tnrdenois,
changed hands four times, finally remaining in
possession of the Alllea.
REPORT BRITISH SHIP SHELLED U. S. SUBMARINE
WASHINGTON, July 29. Reports that a British steamship
now in an Atlantic port had fired upon and possibly destroyed
an American submarine some twp hundred miles off the Atlantic
coist were without verification at the Navy Department today.
No submarines are missing, 'officials saidd, and there has been no
l cport of any being fired on. The possibility of the craft having
teen an enemy T-boat was admitted.
KING GEORGE RECEIVES F. D. ROOSEVELT
LONDON, July 20. Franklin D. Roosevelt Assistant Secic
tary of the American Navy, had a long interview with King
George 'this morning.
BRITISH STRIKERS I
RETURN TO WORK:
Coventry fleeting Votes to Take Clearing and Drive
Have Men Resume Opera- , Enemy Out With Ia
tions Immediately , chine Guns
THOTTS4NnS ORF.Y ORT1F.R
By the Associated Prcs 1
fruenfrv, Tnitlnnd, Julv :3 l
At a maps-meetlnff todav the strtle-s
In tho mun't'nn plants decided to re
sUPf v-o: I; lnmd.nf lv
Orlv reports ho-ed thst thousin'Js
nt file ti-ilers In Iht. mnntfinn nlntitu
" '"
I the breikfast hiur still more men
' iui iiiu n' '"tn ...!.. v .. 'iiiuii
- l. -. ...!.
, of one of the works expressed the view
, that the strike hid
tlzzled out
Remits of Other Meetlrg"
As a result of mass meetings In Bir
mingham and West Bromwich yester-
i j,.. it was decided bv the district com
I mi"ttees of the strikers' organizations the
, men should return to work Monday
I . i a n ).! nV tU t n
and this was not
voir "IS iirvrpmi, ini niijs - uu
obtainable the committee advised re
the committee advised re-
sumnllon of woik
Llkewlseat the West Bromwlnh meet-'
lng there was a majority otc 1.1 favor
e the tn.n remaining out. but a decision
was reacnea mat ine firiwers snoum
abide by the decision of the Birmingham
meeting
The mass-meetings took place In
various districts in Birmingham, which
Is one of the largest munitions centers
In the country Sixteen thousand per
sons attended the meetings, Including
many women
Knelneers fleelde to .strike
At Worcester, action similar to that
taken in Birmingham and West Brom
wlch followed a meeting of the strikers,
but the engineers at the Woolwich
arsenal, notwithstanding an appeal made
bv General Seeley. Deputy Minister ot
Munitions, who addressed their meeting,
decided to cease -work Tuesday A resolu.
tlon adopted by these ment protested
against "placing an emoargo on skilled
Workers Wlllioui ineir ronaciu anu lis
proposed extension to semiskilled and
unskilled workmen and the possibility ot
a further curtailment of the freedom or
workmen," This action will affect 11,000
........ .
At meetings neia si r-asi nam anq
:it -was also decided to resist tR
Y TO NORTH
PERRIS
sons, and they also extend their fire
ns far away as Oulchy-le-Clnteau.
which has suffeied much material
damage
Allies Reach Hip Ourrrj
On the other wing southwest of
Rheims the Germans are trying to
hold fast under the protection of
massed aitillery around St Thierry,
northwest of Rheims They, however,
are unable to resist the Allied advance
towaid the Dormans-Rhclms road.
I which Is now under command of the i
Allied troops In some places th
i lies nave leached the southern
A it o I
Herman mnv mat. a ,l.nH 1 orrtor
, ,.. . ,,.,, "T. ,,,. .-.
ttr rn.ih.r ,-n, ti, oitr, i
rnnidiv diminishing
, . . .. ,
The retreat of the Crown Ttince s
defeated army, biought ahout by the
brilliant counter stroke of General.
Poch and his amalgamated Fiench,
British and American troops, was ac
celerated Saturday, when, under con
stant pressure from all sides, the
Continued on FaRn Kleien. Cnluinn One
YANKEES ESCAPE
SNARE IN WOODS
SPREAD LINES, OUST FOE
I
i
. By EDWIN L. JAMES
Special Cable to Evening Public Ledger
Cnr'jrloht lilt, by .Veto Vorfc Times Co.
Willi (he American Army on the
.Marne, July 29.
Ameiican scouts yesterday reached
the south bank of the Ourcn River.
J ..-!-., . ... .
tuwaru wnicn our troops naa neen i
flghtlmr since the Allied drive started !
. . - i
on Juiy is.
Saturday on a front of thirty-five
kilometers the Geimans withdrew
their lines in a crescent, extending
from the Ourcq River to the Ardre
River, before the tremendous pressure
the Trench and American troops had
exerted for the last five days.
Of the front of thirty-five kilometers
American troops hold nearly half.
The Marnn River Is now completely
re-lceared of Germans
Faturday's ad
vance by the Franco-American troops
was the greatest In importance since
last Sunday, when the Germans had
to get out of Chateau-Thierry and go
back across the Marne. and compares
favorably with the sensational gains
made when General Foch sprang his
surprise ten days ago. A sti iking Idea
of what our troops have done in the
last ten days Is ihown by the fact I
that from where one of our units i
I started around Belleau to where our
soldiers stooa yesteinay morning in
rront 01 i.ourtmont is Detween twen-
,'-flv? an(1 thirty kilometers, making
, a daily average advance of more than
two and a hall kilometers.
Germans Reiiring on Vesle
The nature of the German with
drawal Saturday Indicated that they
did not contemplate a big stand on
the Ourcq River. Behind that line is
the Vesle River line, running almost
straight from Solssons to Rheims, and
It seems an opinion woith entertain
ing that the Germans now realize that
they have to get back to that front.
The Franco-American line yesterday
morning ran In front of a crescent
extended from the bank of the Ourcq
through Bruyeres, Vllleneuve, Cour
mont, Passy Trigny. Culsles and Chau
muzy on the Ardre River. This means
that the enemy has been driven from
his strongholds In the forest of RIz
and the forest of Fere, where, accord
Ins to prisoners taken In the last
week, he Intended to make a strong;
stand behind the hills In those woods.
That line runs at some points only
three or four kilometers from the
River Ourcq, and to the south of Fere-en-Tarde,nols
is about three miles from
that German war-trafflc ctnter. All
yesterday our guns pun, hick ex-,
I .?'
BLOW
Allies Advance
Miles on Twpntv..'
' sSKIkS
Mile Line
Mi
HOLD NORTH ll
MARNE BANK
-ir.
tgs
V4
rgnni!f
Great Teuton Center i.ofrl
Fere'en-Tardenois ill i
v&usa
A..iPf.Cmn vzr
t ,i4
- &
ENEMY MAY RETTR F "rf M
ASFAR A 5 TWir atcvoS
tal,i;iCroH'n Pence's Forces 'Rail
ML. TTT . 1 i . . TV. cM
1U1V Wlinrtrnu'inrr l !' .f&&
.:.? l" "llDC y &m
and Vesle
.&
MANY TOWNS
TAKENtM
. J
f och's Troons AUn A A A w-S- Vt-e-m
--r.. . ixu "auk Jfj
and Heights in Their
Progress
Ry the Associated Press
London. July 29.'JMy
"p merman retreat Is contlnulngK.ij
closely In pursuit, according to r..-i4t
nuiaTtaJlp
from the fli.im. -.. i. ".vi,i-i.
.. ....,, aura in rne nman it
sons-Rheims
noon.
salient received upf'4,S
Wimtfi
ie oermans hive succeeded W&
Checking to n rnt-tnln .v-t ... Jj-UvJ.S
-m- wti.iY- m
, . "'ll "U.H".''
n stopping, the Allied advanc. 'ftt4
The French are on the north bi$SJ3
ot rne uurcq. and to the east thfr
have secured the whole road betwfe!&ii
Rheims and Dormans. The GerW'a:'
are stubbornly rtslstingr and are buSi
in? village. ,"' j,.i--Mvw
Since yesterday the 'AUwiV
...v,. ...,i.Ui uiree miles (
mile front.
The enemy has definitely
the line of the Ourcq an.
little doubt now that he wili'JjP"
V&
' (
I A 1.
, 51
beyond the Vesle to th n. .vZ2ri kS
miles long: between Solsson. ..i '" &1
Rheims, which is probably well 1b-' '
trenched and has good lines of earn..1
munlcatlon -.'"isVa
Heavy fighting is still in nrn.n eJiir
1 tho efttitl. (-, 1t j-vfi
.... . U1 ooissons, in the neiflv
, bo!hood of Buzancy. So far th?
! French have made no progress there.V'
iHages between Solssons arm w,.
zoches. about fourteen miles to' thV SS3
east, however, are on fire, leading tWJ M
w.,n tne Germans may in
tend a further retreat. ",
The Americans,
particularly In th
the Germa" S PrM,,nfl
fhe Gean retirement has bei, &
quite orderly
'ixitu iiiuriiv unn nHk-.i. -- tftiiv? m
and deliberate. u r-UJVil
me taKing or only four suns has bA&W ft
t.- .. . " " "fcvt..f 3
reported. fi
.... . - . mm
me Associated Press - f l8&
Paris. Julv ?. . &
in tne nghtinsr north of the MfXtntfY
'"'"'"J. -uu prisoners wr mizi-i."f
ai--VIJ
,.J . . - " ;1
1""' yx me omciai statement from tTi
the War Offlce today. Thpr.r mi
. . .. .ii. - j..
change in the situation during UieT1J
ii.iit.
The statement reads:
North of the Marne there was no
change in the situation during th
H,gvht , ?,U,rinff the flshUnS
it.f'L11' L.P.3" ' Tont 'w.
.,... v,. .mm mu prisoners..
Bv the JtinrintoJ t V S ' tfrl
It'll h Ilia An,o.ln ..- Jk Sji
Alsne-M.irne Frnnr Ti.l., va T A".
T?A.Anfntpo K.. ....n .-.-,. -..! ff 3
of Bavarian guards tho n-. , a'l aK
day settled down to the hardest ttri
w .. .b.i,UiB ta.'.vi
sismnce mey nave yet dlspIjtKhai
against tne American forces north.VJt?ij
the River Ourcq. S
Aimougn neavuy hammered. triui4
Americans replied in like alone tSfesTO
river and the flehtlne shifted haj.iri&5si
ana orln through Sergy, three jnilMl.vy
uu ' r ere-en-xaraenols, ln7?i
to mid-day the Germans had been,
en, WfnXfim
", lu lorte a recrossmg or the Ol
niifAaac " :
ine uerman oase at rere-en-Ttra;?5 "
nols has been occupied. " J?f-
mi. y-i . " " A Lrr-' r.
r,"v" ."u " "n troop w:.-i.i
slashing vigorously at the stlrTtflhaf : f3
wciiimii iirur variy xoaay witn BtjBsavs. wvs
i'(oi,cli ma. uviure iiii ine Aavvjasm. .
ing line would be close tn h "
Ardre. which is now only a few Mtk'j S
meters away. -1-
From Rheims the line now -'xt.
almost straight southwest to OMtv-4
viuiaine. ine toresi 01 HIS Is now I
hind the Allies and they are hoMI
Champvoisy to the northeast oty
iwivsi. in una irgiun ine Mtfl
have the higher ground and hava 1
advantage in the artillery dutM'V
After conquering Fere-en-Tar
the Allies next had before thesar
difficult task or crossing- the
Ourcq in tne face of the str
German fire. .Happily, the
rimnlnir verv low lust now. fn
bridge was left Intact. ?W1
The Allies succeeded In over
all obstacles here and secured ftl
hold on the northern bank, wKttfri
present a serious menace w;
emy. , ;;."'
Farther to tne .
nelshborhood of ttM I
?'r';ii3
e.$N
b-kJWt
Kffl
V sr-;JfcS
tip'
; iv.zi
!!V.
. - rr?
. i.
1ffl
'a&-Ma
i!SSf,t
?".
t
- '- s- rf amiv- .
iii .- -V-YilfcJPT 'j 1. -."' Li
.? IS -,
M
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