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Evening public ledger. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, July 30, 1918, Night Extra, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045211/1918-07-30/ed-1/seq-4/

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INRUSSIA
TO1NGFIGHT
i
ish and Gentian Sol-
lira in Murmansk Pre-
!$ f- Untill
$; -"
&VING ON PETCHANGA
t "Awsk
?' .' vr? ..
feSn&rtte Constructing Railroad
BSSRto Salmijacrvi to iueci me
JjUClUJ XJ.li".
W:. r "HARDEN UPHOLDS
r-,Ikr. ...annnrlntlt fit I --. j
The Dally Kxpress correspondent at
pKOirl8tlanla,
telegraphing- on Minuay,
'$& "the, newa hati just come from ar-
ftSe-e et the lval of the flrrt passen- ,
IS.? .teamcr from Archangel since lat
. PJ O
Uliatumn. and passensors say a conflict
SiL i:i . ..,.-nr, tn Entente force
7l3il, imrniiicin in...-" -
.tiV. . rm ..i lAnriH ftT
Eft PB the Finns ami iicrnmi. ...,,..- ......
I! . kih- down to the sea at I'ctehanga ia
B! jBuminaerri. .
feM7'-the Germans are repalrlnc a road
4t "iai.nn.ii' ennnn ve.irs rC'i ny me i.i.-i-
'finnlsh Government. 5Vime ray they are ,
ylnK a railway, but this If not con- Spcclnj CahJc , p,.,,,,;,,. p,,,; j,r(fpPr
'firmed. The Al les are believed to be rppi ,, , ,,,,.,., rf
itfonslructing a road from relcnanca to
filroljuervl to meet them half way, The llnsun. July 3d
Workmen havlnc beep encaned from MaTlmlll'nn Harden devotes the cur
(jntlghborlnB district- and provided with rm n,m,,,Pr or nin zIft , th ,oxt
Tff""uaLTt''ve;y .ergons of P-esldent WH-on',, Mount Vernon
'B Finland. There Im lrtually no bread speech and to rombatlnp the assertion
"'And people are dylnK of s'nrvation. A tnat Mr. Wilson wants war to destnic-
well-known Finnish artist succumbed the tlfm
wi-lnvi U still non-lnalv neutral I 'haneellor von Hertllnir stated on
'and has representatives im Tarls and
tlnn1nn hilt the nftrMlMI' W decidedly I
-X-- ,w.. --t , ...
i5i!?h"6A ffi of Br a" -
3'RITAIN EXPLAINS
' OBJECT iV RUSSIA ,
i A ;.,,."" iVh.V.-, ,lin- nus.
rMmt has defined Itn aims regarding Rus-
.-a. In a reply to the provisional gov-
...frnment of Siberia, according to the
ii)ally Mall's correspondent at Vladlvos-1
itbk. The statement, as telegraphed by
jl
'Hhe correspondent, follows-
$ "The aim of His Majesty's Govern- '
4lnt Is to secure the political and eco-
3Vf , .. . . fc, ,
,omlc restoration of Russia without In-
K'f f. "- """""- "- ; -
I,i" JHng about the expulsion of enemy
EK " -aforces from Russian soil Ills Majesty's
T- .t flAvernment rateroricallv declar
iren that
IE to the
Kj lt' has no Intention of Infringing
PS" "MUItuest aegree me territorial integrny .
' .. ... -. .. '. i .... .... ,..
t nussitt
r;7v ,BcoeKnoim,
"B HU or tnoalDerian uovernment. pud
RS..Bihd at Omsk, stated on July II thai
CS,l'-4ilP8-n ad' &rriritf '1 to the Siberian Gov-
cS4jtnment a: loan of $250,000,000 for the
$& i formation' of a' strong army. In return
SS Siberia undertakes to supply Japanese
V - ' AauKA-HH mrVilnVi n rclva t-Vicro with tirn.
( stons.
-AKiRltlsalso announced tho Siberian Gov
nt Is carrying on negotiations with j
CEAU BRAVES
-rSi.JP "anca;.
&' Jtf P1UI?1
X.l',liP,IIP,1
1 SHELLS AT DORMANS
"MM- ' ,
1
fFrerich Premier Notes That
$ 'Prince Eitel Fritz Stole
. Nothing but Clocks j
fa i
:T By WALTER DURANTY
htpeeial' Cable to Evening Public Ledger
, Comrioht, 101S, bu-yrw York Times Co.
? With the French Armlei, July 30.
jfTour .correspondent saw Premier Cle
ftlBencea'u, at Dormans Sunday. Despite
?t
l i " .. onciia "c,r mollis u,. ...
JSli
. Ibmi Vtn c.T.a11a ,i.,.a fnlllnw nn Vl a
"' J SJJVWI irvill llliic lu mu luu 1 iciuici
'2- Ifcr)-1.1- .lIW lUnill DIICCL, t111ll.ll UQ PL11,
v? .tJsc'ttrewn with dead bodies and horses
p, ?Kna wnere not a sinKie nouse was un-
vn ."au.j -. ' . , .. , .
Kr 4 tunugen.
V, SUDsequentiy he examines tne enateau
. j, jfn tne outsKirts oeiongtng to senator
rc ? . jraiie. wnom i. irmenceau otien visueu
Itf fcefore the war. The left wlnir of the
Zt .. jhAtAA.u Is shattered and most of the
K&, ' i ''Srinddws are smashed, hut otherwise the
I'M - h febtua Is Intact. A dead horse lay
in
' lithe'eourtyard, -which was also lltterea
?y ammunition for a machine-gun post.
6 ,Th home had been the headquarters
. -, . ! -!.., -1.
i r-.3r J .7 . k. . .r" ', '"'
m teandlng the First Division Guard. Sur -
4f. prised by the rapidity of the French ad-
t .. - .. ti.ti.i. i... ,.. . ,
Tnuf, slllua llHIIlltllt1 Itjil lou IIUI-
rledly to pillage anything of value save
Clock, which, as the Premier remarked
to the French general conducting him,
IthB Germans never overlook, especially
Bow when they are fighting time as well
AS the Allies."
i Clemenceau wore a dark sack suit and
ft sloUch hat, in striking contrast to the
.Uniforms and helmets around him. He
i jBongratulated the officers on the work
rt themselves and their men In a loud.
Unri voice, and expressed the general ,
confident satisfaction with the battle sit
uation. I
I ROOSEVELT GOING TO ZONE.
;VV Kot the Colonel, but Aesistant
fffi ks Secretary ot tne :avv
Blc' By CHARLES H. GRAST"
rtii'Z'MpecM Cable to tvemng Public Ledger
yWji. ConrioM, tttl, bv .Vrio York Tlmtt Co I
SM.v;Xdn, July 30. Assistant Secretary
K4W lk Vavv Rnnsevelt Is havlns a most
p5.yijTWtlfactory visit. When I saw him yes
ftjf&,Sltry morning he was Just starting on
i( if tSfesSJOPPlns' expedition to buy a costume
rS-valhla fnv Ihf u.-r zonn In France.
, if jvVI think that as many members of the
. ' rasotnet on aaminisiraiion us ran gei
'i"wifY should visit Europe." he said. "So
" " !'""' "aw ,v miorineu one may -oe,
I ".J'vpavn only arrive ai a. auii rcuiiuiuanut
frte -KT A. tfA M
M& 'ftat- V ..AI4 .... ,!..- Antrm ...llV.
-- jtaSr. JUHifieiCIl BjJiit i.i q una -u.
$J&:
i-WXnc ueunes, anu tne two men inus
vVttl' an opportunity to compare notes
,v.JW)' and form a pergonal friendship.
- - " ." ...K-J 111 1 ..na.lnn kn.... ..',.v1.l 4 r
i;rrDII VJ1C UCfciuillliA, sum .ia nwot;-
. mo lilVU nmica Iit7 nui-cu lu- i
Ser In complete harmony Without
y formal arrangement, wo nave naa
im nnltv."
T-On all hands I hear pleasant comment
out Mr. Jtooseven. io Ainencap vis-
i maae a nner impression.
-.i.
ii .. . . .
weld lor itovcrnmem employes
qrashlagtoo, July 30, President Wll-
Bas eztsnara 10 civil etnite em-
entering tne military or navai
the rlaht to reinstatement at any
MKhln nva yeara alter atscnare.
4-applicant, for reinstatement
i the 'position soughU
ITALIANS PRESS IN ALBANIA
Vienna Reports Violent Attacks,
But Claims All Broke Down
By' the Associated Press
Vlmnn, July 30. Tlie Wnr Office com
munication Iraucrt yecterday follows:
"In Albania the enemy's counter-pressure
has Increased In strength on our
positions In tho Sen'nl salient, which
five times were the otJect of violent
nttackf, all of which broke ilown with
sanpulnary losses In thi Mall Kllovcl
mountains the enemy nlnly nttaeked
four times He was driven back partly
by our first rotinter-attnck "
Koine. July 30 The following state
ment has been Issued In the Wnr cilllce-
"There has lien cuniiderable activity
by both artllllerli-s In the Kclla-Urrnta
valley and on tho I'lave Hlxor aboo
St Dona dl I'lave. !
In Albania on tho Senlnl Hiver at
the Kucl brldKe enemy attempts to ad
vance were sansulnary repulsed."
WILSON'S SPEECH
q Editor fnmlnts
V7nniail LidHOr l.-OnUiaiS
Hcrtling's "War for De
struction" Idea
NOT AIMED AT PEOPLE
July 11 In the Uelchstac that President
Wilson -.nnlr1 wnr In .Idslrnxtlnn ' :nr
'" - 'en. "but to know that one need no,
, ...... ..
be doctor, professor or chancellor. If an
enemy wishes to attack me I have no
choice, and he wotdil only destroy me a
Uttlo sooner If I threw away my weapon
and asked for grace. Tne child s talk of
will to victory, desl ruction, carrying on,
"hlfh the untiring still offer, like old
kchpn crumbs from a rapet. baK ran bc,
abandnn-d.
-where is. then in Wilson's speech
tho merest sign of a will to destrur-
Hn? ts the President of
America a fool who takes a fancy on
th(1 other side of the Atlantic tyrannize
oer 5. 000. non r,Prmans? .Vero) swollen
up. according to the Amrican standard,
because of whoso terrlhle destructive
h, , ,,ath , ,, d
nnd whole countries roasted in names?
People to 1! I'roterted
m sit big speeches, which have hen
nnhlishei! in Dl ZukUllft 'Wilson h.ia
5Poken of the Herman Government with
I bitterness, without ambiguity, and with
the greatest consideration for the Ger
man people . def.Mie bat standing on
two-pillar phras.3 . h'"er the war
end; the possibi. '.es -f Ufe -May not he
restricted f'ir 'he Ger-ran p-xpl,- nor
any right deml to tne German State
which nuy be promied t. any other
people in the old or the new world."
Harden nreues that, although one
part of the speech may appear I'toplan
and another a blunt refusal, whoever
scents a win in utMi uluuii uierein nas
no nose'. lie says- Hut-Inn received tho
speech even warmly ; but where the
Austro-Hungarlan statesman warmly
approves. Germany sees a will to de
struction. Kven In Wllson'c most fiery
Baltimore speech, the writer cannot per
ceive this.
All United Against Hnlliilm
Harden asserts thai tho Socialists of
the whole world, with few exceptions, ap
proe Wilson's aims, and asks: "Does
the Chancellor know all this?" He
dwells at length on events on Russia
and on Kerensky, declaring that "0.
000 well-armed Czecho-Slovaks, perhaps
more, havo mastered Siberia, and are
leady to support the Japanese inland
march, while Anglo-French troops pro
tect, the Murman coast and guard the
piles of war material and provisions,
and Kerensky, who is again lecognlzed
as the head, and can speak In the name
of a majority of the people, has gone
1 to Washington to nlead for America's in-
i . ...
j tervetuion.
oiiifuiu nun rsuv-ue-i'ii, lilt ni iicr a. j",
1 IIIC Ut.1 IIIICIU ilillUt 1, A.tllOlllK ItilU 11IT-
I fil tatMH.m v f "i u.it.iii ill i:uinu mi"
force, if ii has not already done so, and
Japanese taction will not wait for a
declaration of war. The program of
tho new world order. Harden argues,
binds all the Powers united under
America against Bolshevism
Millionaire Tobacco Man Dead
WlnMon hnlem, N. C July 30. R. J.
Reynolds, head of ono of the largest
tobacco manufacturing eonerns In tho
I ' .."P.
country, died here yesterday. Mr. Rey-
, noids, who was sixty-eight years old. had
been 111 a year His estate is estimatea
. nt .n ,1... ttnrtftnimn
j l iiiuici kiiaii 4ii',iuu,vuu.
Matfson & DeMaitf
U15 Chestnut Street
(Opposite Keith's)
For Clearance
Summer Hats
Formerly
Priced Up
to $12.50
;2.oo
Tho season's new creations of Georgettes,
organdies, Milan straws and sports hats.
Choice of white, pink, navy blue, purple
and black.
OHIIII
ir" "iri
mm
t-fe
O
M
V.
; ft
IfieRiflQof
BROAD 8.T.
NUT
SajL
GERMANS BEGIN
teasJS
,i,r,wr afc a. jr r .c-waEia i- Axr v . v.
jf rK& VlaT I FIERCE QEPnHfi f. ftjUttiSlAC3.ta
&- IB J CQUIiTEP BLOWS f mv JIAHlWRHEIM
w 3 1 -""'.-- -v 3iLJTa u 1P
IMPORTANT HICMWSVS
FURTHEST GERMAN ADVANCE
AlntiR tlie whole Soisfons-Otircq front the ('orniani are atlarklnp, r ictnilty with the. intention of halting their
retreat. The Americans have been driven nul of Cicrpe. four miles snullirast of rerc-cn-Tarilciiois. The French
aln have rcrolicd sliphtly
GERMAN 1914 LEADERS
ARE CALLED TRAITORS
Army Captain, Who V on Iron Cross, Demands Their
"Ruthless Prosecution" by Reichstag Guilty
of Forgery
Special Cable to Evening Public Ledger
t'tfuriuht. J1J. hi .Win Vnrfc Tlmr? Co.
Amsterdam, July 30 (Special Dispatch
to the London Dally Express).
Captain von lleerfolde. who was re
cently prosecuted for spreading the
Llchiiowhky memoirs In Germany, but
who for mysterious reason has been
set free, haw sent ii remarkable pe
tition to the Reichstag.
"The Reichstag must decide that
Germany's leaders In 1914 must he
ruthlessly prosecuted," he declares,
"for they were guilty of the most
criminal forgery anil the most abom
inable swindle. They are traitors and
criminals. I also demand the arrest
of Rethmann-Hollweg. Should the
Reichstag refuse to tako these wlbhes
into consideration It will be sure to
Incur the most damning judgment of
all future German generations."
Captain von Recrfelde, whom the
war has turned Into a pacifist, fought
bravely and won the first-class Iron
cross. He admits that Ills eyes were
AUSTRALIANS CARRY !
TWO TRENCHES IN RAID j
Advance 500 Yards on 4000
Yard' Front, Taking Prison
ers and Guns
By H. W. NEVINSON.
tXTr. Nvlnson tpmrornrlly replacos Mr
Philip Ollili. tho Is tnMnjr n npeesary
Special Cable to Evening Public Ledger
Cnpuriuht. tfltfi. hu .Win York Timps o
AVItlt the Itritlsh Army In Frunee. July.
30.
Australians made an early morning
assault upon the enemy lines astrido
the Bray-to-Corhle road on the tongue
of land between the Ancre and the
Snmrae, near the junction of these riv
ers. The attack was carried out half an
hour after mtdnlitht and two lines of
trenches were captured between the vil
lages of Morlancourt and Pailly-Laurette
on a frontage of 4000 yards to a depth
of some fiOO yards
The captures reported numbered two
oftlcers and ninety men and five ma
chine guns The Australian casualties
were slight.
The movement is important as one of
a series by which the Australian com
mander has been gradually pushing back
the German lines on the Somme nnd
so removing the danger of a further
advance against Amiens.
Probe Lynrhing Rumor at Berwick
rtcrwlrlv. Pa.. July 30. The body of
Frederick (iross, ageri titty-live, was
found today suspended from a rafter
TUn ,.,-,, .n,-.. .ftfll,.!' wno nnn rt etit-
i-lde police are investigating a rumor1
that fros'i. an Austrian, had been killed,
for -omc of his war utterances
Distinctive and very
different. That is how
the Ritz Roof impresses
you the very second you
step from the elevator
into its inviting breezes.
And the longer you lin
ger the more the impres
sion of its distinction
and difference grows!
ST.
1!
Itiit fifii
COUNTER - BLOWS ALONG THE OURCQ
ti.. a' vv i
a ,.jnut.
U5S IMPOCTANTHiCMWAYS .
wmmmmm bmtcs lint today
opened to many terrible truths by the
IJchnowsky memoirs, nnd now de
mands that the Kelrhstng shall In
terfere and Inquire Into the crimes
committed by German Htntesmen In
tho summer of 101-t with the sole nh
Ject of bringing about the world war.
The full text of Von l!ecrfol(h''s jietl
tion Is not published. Onlv short c
tracls ate KUiiliiil in Din Wahiheit. a
weekly journal published by Wllhclnt
liruhn, a National Liberal member of
the Reichstag, but Its contents ate easy
to guess from the sentences quoted It
bears this title. "A Necessary Rictilica
tlon of the First German White Paper"
nnd ends:
"Should the Reichstag refuse to take
all this Into consideration. I would then
ask for my family's passports to Switz
erland, because free men can no longer
live in the German fatherland, and be
cause we do not want to be made re
sponsible before hlttory for Germany's
piesent shame and dishonor."
Few papers d.ire publUh extracts. It
Is asked, "Why is this dangerous
lunatic allowed t.. inn ahoti' free?" The
editor of 1 in- Wahiheit himself urges
the Go eminent to lock up the talka
Ho captain before It is loo late.
HOUSE NAVAL BODY
ARRIVES IN LONDON
Padgett's Committee Visitss
British Bases and Sees
Combined Fleets
I.nndnn, July 30
The .Vaval Affairs Committee of the
United States House of Itepresentatlves,
headed by I,emuel P. Padgett, the chair
man, has ariived in London after an un
eentful voyage on an American battle-
ship.
The committee was met by represent.-!-
tives of the British Admiralty and other
officials, and before proceeding to 1 - on -
don visited the naval bases and wit-
nessed the joint activities of the British
and American navies in those waters.
The members of the commute) have
yislted Mcc Admiral Sims. Ambassador
Page and the First Lord of the Ad-
mlralty and were the guests of the
American Club. They attended the de-
bate on the Irish question last night in
the House of Commons.
ii p,,iljjir t-Wvy
jm m
TM&&1KM
Master Miles are
built into every truck
When a firm is contemplating the pur
chase of A motor truck it is indeed a difficult I
matter to choose against the competitive
claims of every manufacturer. A truck is
pretty much like friendship only the test
of time will tell how genuine it really is.
The Master Truck, however, is not in
the doubtful class it is a known quantity,
every detail of it. The service it gives is
built into it in far greater measure than any
truck made.
1 he service bade or the Master is a
revelation to truck owners. A Master is
always on the job.
The Master line is complete 2-ton,
3V--ton, S-ton trucks, 6-ton tractor.
Prompt Deliveries
Larson Oldsmobile Company
Locu.t 4487 231-33 North Broad Street iv suo
o-i .j ni-t r-. F. B. NORMAN CO., Wilmington, Del.
rornsiuc itiuiui
Co.
1125 Hadden Avenue
Camden.
N.J.
IESitH!
(ft JlfT tyfiTff 1 Diederich Rogers Cartage Contractor! j
epern;
Scale i- Wile-
RAILROADS
ENEMY PAYS TRIBUTE
TO FOCH AND HIS MEN
Several Sections of German
Press Admit Allied Com
mander's Success
By GEORGE RENWICK
Special Cable to Evening Public Ledger
Cnp'jrial'l, lOlf. hu .Vrie Voifc Ttm'i Co.
Amsterdam, July 30.
"I'"och can say he willed something
great, that he devised a simple and clear
plan, thnt he made his preparations ex
cellently, nnd that his relume was clev
erly executed," declarers the Frankfurter
Celtnng. It riuallflea Its frankness by
saying that ho underestimated the Ger
man Httensth nnd asked his troops, on
the whole, to perform the Impossible.
Such a (nullification rather falls to the
ground In the face of the fact of n con
tinued German retreat, but the paper
goes on to pay the enemy still further
tribute by saying that "never before has
the strategy of the western Powers been
so united and coolheaded ns during the
last few weeks." nnd It frankly admires
tho way In which Fneh. while concerned
with the German offensive, gathered "at
least fifty-two divisions together for an
nttnrk. did everything necessary to ex
ercise nnd place his fighting troop? nnd
then began his offensive nt essential
points."
Tho writer thinks Illndenhurg will
give tip still more ground In order to
save his men, nnd concludes: "Every
body feels thnt In these weeks we are
fighting for the success of our whole
campaign of nttnek."
The military critic of the Krouz fi
tting appears to despair ot tho German
capacity for an offensive In the near fu
ture. "Just as we have," he save, "weakened
the enemy by losses by offensive action
up to the present, so It will now be our
task to do that by means of defensive"
On that point the wnr cnrrepondent of
iVorwaerts. having pointed out the
I soiitcis of man-power nt the disposal of
I the wptern Powers, says: "It is false to
'talk of any effective weakening of the
fighting power of the French armv."
1 All that can scarcely he pleasant
i reading for the fatherland, so thoroughly
schooled of late In the belief that Foch
, was no master of war as compared with
Hlndenburg nnd I.udendorff : that the
German commanders had the Initiative
firmly in their grip, nnd that the Gntente I
reserves had been completely exhausted
at tho various offensives 'since March.
1
Vatx Ml" W"rkcrs Hefume
I.liermore 1 alls. Me.. July Bit. Tne
mills of the International Paper Com-
.nn. I,,,-, irorn ronnpnn vpstprHnv In
, nccordance with tho uanlmotis vote of
j tho 7Sn rmpioves to resume work. Tho
. vntn wa taken upon receipt of word
fr0m New York that differences over the
interpretation of an award of the Fod-
j eral war labor board had been ad
. justed.
HP
HOLLAND t'obp. mi '.-Mi-sli
GRAND GERMAN PLAN
RUINED BY GEN. FOCH
Campaign Which Began With Hiiidcnburg's Strategic
1916 Retirement and Came Near Victory Has
Been Brought to Naught
Special Cable to Evening Public Ledger
Copvrioht, 101$, bu Vnu Vorfc Times Co.
I'nrls, July 30.
The more tho German armies' re
treat nnd all Its attendant circum
stances are studied here the more ap
parent becomes to French opinion th
extent of the disaster which has be
fallen tho aorman armies. Koch's
blow on tho encmy'H exposed right
flank between Solssons and the Mnrne,
It Is now clear, not only brought about
the immediate defeat of tho enemy
which we are witnessing, hut also
brought to naught tho whole grandl
oo nnd hitherto successful Herman
plans, which have been In tho courso
of development for moro than two
years.
These plans were laid on a colossal,
scale and can only be appreciated If
we detach ourselves for tho moment
from tho Immediate evontx and look
at the last year of war moro or less
from n philosophical point of vlow,
Tho German plans, which have just
riccn shattered, undoubtedly began to
bo put Into operation with Hlndcn
burg's great sti!itclc lotteat of two
years ago. At that juncture the Ger
mans found themselves nt a standstill
In the west, fnced with an enormous
and well-equipped llrltlih army. That
army, supported ns It was by the
French, threatened ot that time, if
no other events Intervened, to nttnek
the whole German front facing It be
tween tho North Sea nnd the British
Junction with the French armies.
Germans I'eared A Murk
But tho Germans, even better than
wo. realized that In a straight fight on
that front, as things then were, there
was everv possibility of a crushing Brit
ish victory. It was In tho face .of such
a possibility that Hlndenburg drew up
tho grent plan which the Germans have
been putting Into force ever since.
The first stage In the operation of
this plan was his great strategic retreat
across a wide belt of country In the ex
ceptionally strong defensive positions In
this rear. This retreat, It mnv now be
admitted, completely upset the Allied
plans for n general offensive, which had
been maturing for many months.
It was Impossible for the Allies on
their new front, with such a broad belt
of devastated country all around them,
nnd with no railway, roatts, water sup
ply, timber, etc., to be In position to
take tho offensive afresh without many
months of pteparatlon.
Their Plan Fur-reaelilng
But delaying tho Allies was a mere
secondary, although tho more Immedi
ately pressing, feature of the plan. The
Germans realized keenly that, heavily
involved as they weie on the whole
eastern front, they must dispose of Bus
sla, nnd, if possible. Italy as well, be
fore they could think of seriously tack
ling the British nnd French on the
west.
With the two eliminated, Germany
would he free to throw all her forces
on tho western front, first against
Franco and then ngalnnt the British, be
fore the Americans would have tlmo to
como In.
Illndenburg's retreat two years ago,
which puzzled many people and led to
so much controversy, had all these fac
tors for a foundation. Up to a fortnight
ago this plan had been carried virtually
in Its entirety Hussin had been elimi
nated from tho struggle, for the time
being at any rate. The same thing may
be said, to a certain extent, as regards
Italv for the great Austrian drive of a
fnu inniiihK neo so shortened tho battle-
front between the Adriatic and the Alps
We need
three men
with eneetitlre ability for our trav
eling sales promotional department.
This 14 n large nationally niltertlied
Induntr.v, nml the need fur men who
ran develop Into executives U (treat.
The dutlm of nur reprenrntntives re
quire n knowledge of general busi
ness rondltlmm, n well hi a
thorough understanding of merchan
dising methods.
We will not consider men whom
the Government needs In tho prose
cution of the war, or who will lie
liable for military service. In your
nppllratlon state nil your business
experlenre, education, nee nnd gen
eral nnnllllratlnns for the wilrk de.
rrrtheri.
A 105. I.EDflKU Ol'FICK
Th Ofob. Anchor
nd EmAlm masnc
"U. S. Utrlftm"
U S.
rVQc?t Jr MriMr&
that German assistance became to a
great extent unnecessary to enable the
Austrian to at least hold the Italians,
ft events have proved.
nrlMsh and French fir.it
There remained the French and the
British. The German drive from St.
Quentln against the British on March
21, wo can now see clearly, was only
preparatory to what tho enemy hoped
would be a final blow at the French.
It proved sufficiently successful to
render the British Incnpablo for the
moment of a real offensive action nnd
left the enemy more t.r les? a free hand
ns the German- command nssumed to
deal with the French.
Tho German offensive In April (which
was a mere diversion only), In May,
June nnd July, followed. The three
last named were directed solely against
the French, and should, according to
the Information In the possepplon tf the
German general staff, have proved en
tirely successful.
It Is exactly on this question of In
formation that tho Germans proved to
be woefully mlstnken. Their Intelligence
service convinced them that the French
had only a broken nrmy. thnt their re
serves had been used up nnd that neither
thn French nr.r tho British were in a
position to react effectively.
It. Is the custom nmonir the Allies to
regard the German Intelligence service
as super efficient and our own ns
mediocre In character. For the time
being silence Is Imposed, but future
years may show to what extent the Ger
man defeat we are now witnessing has
been due to the obscure nnd thankless,
hut devoted, tireless and magnificently
clever work of the British and irencn
intelligence departments.
I,ed Germnns to Blunder
After the splendidly successful man
ner In which the Allied Intelligence and
contra-esplonagc men led the great Ger
man general staff Into Its fatal blunder
on July 15, let us have no more dis
paragement of this "little understood hut
too often abused service.
The enemy's grossly faulty Intelligence
service artd Foch's ability to take swift
advantnge of It brought to nothing the
German plans at the very moment vie-
Mann & Dims
1102 CHESTNUT STREET
We Have One Sale Each Year to Keep Our Stocks New
Spring, Summer, Fall and Winter Goods.
About
7.00 White Flannel Pants, 5.85
10.00 While Flannel Pants, English Cricket, 7.85
15.00 White Best English Cricket Flannel Pants, 11.75
5.50. 6.50 Bathing Suits. 2.'85
2.50, 3.00 Bathing Pants, 1.85
18.00. 20.00 Raincoats. 10.75
15.00. 16.00 Raincoats. 7.75
5.00 Silk Fibre Shirts.
5.00, 6.00 Silk Shirts 3.75
2.50. 3.00 Silk Stripe Shirts 1.85
7.00, 8.00 Best Silk Shirts i 5.75
Office Coals About ls Price
18.50. 22.50 Tyrol Wool Overcoats 16.75
25.00 Tyrol Wool Overcoats 18.75
5.00, 6.00 Golf and Outing Vests. ..... 3.50
12.50. 13.50 Golf Coats 9.75
1 0.00 Golf and Outing Coats 6.75
Bath Cotvns of Silk, Cotton, Wool, etc., J Pric
Mann & Dilks
1102 CHESTNUT STREET
He's out!
But it's ten
game when the stake is Human Liberty;
when you put 'em across "No Man's Land" loaded with
America's blasting answer to the challenge of the Hun.
s
There is once again a chance to enlist in the U. S. Marines.
Can you qualify ? Clear-eyed, alert-minded, vigorous manhood
comes first; then the capacity for training for service on land
and sea, or in the air; men with self-reliance and self-respect,
and ambitious for advancement. Age limits, 18 to 36 years.
REGISTERED MEN : Ask Local Board to let you volunteer,
Unregistered men, enlist tn the U, S. Marines quickly, while you can.
Apply at the U. S. MARINE CORPS RECRUITING STATION
1400 AUCII KTHKKT. IIUI.AIlKl.l'IIIA
M Publle Rquart, tVllfcrs-IIarre
nils re,
llilfnr,
tViIerul Rul
Trrntun
MARINES
tory appeared In sight. The .object of
the fifth consecutive offensive waa. to
drive back Gouraud's army In the Cham,
pngne nnd capture Chalons and smash
through Berthelot to the east .of nheima
nnd seize Kpernay, thus bringing about
the fall of lthelms and cutting off Ver
dun and the armies of the east from
Paris.
The next step was to have been to
swing around on Paris from the south of
lthelms and secure the capital by a gen
eral converging advance .through the
valleys of the Heine, the Marne and tha.
Ol8e. How bitter must be the dliap'
polntmcnt of Germany Is Indicated toy
an article In the Vorwaerts on July IB,
the first day of the offensive, which
stated that the general opinion In Ger
many was that the campaign of the
present summer would be a pleasant
parade on an enormous scale, whlcn
would result dn tho final crushing of the
enemy.
4-S"7?U4b6 $
yzrusuauo y--e
Placed end to end, the
half million fountain pens
bought yearly by The
Delineator families would
reach from New York, to
Bridgeport, Conn. Such an
intelligent, prosperous, enor
mous market as the million
Delineator families is the
ideal place to advertise arti
cles of good ouality. The
w o m c n readers of The
Delineator do 85 of the
retail purchasing of their
households.
tv t The
Delineator
The Maqazne In
One1 Million Momts
V2 Pri
rice
1.00, 1.50 Neckwear 50
2.00, 2.25 Silk Hose 1.25
2.00 Union Suits 1.00
2.00 Knit Neckwear 1.00
3 25
a W.
Strike three f
Right over the plate I
Ah, it's a great old game.
thousand times a greater
37.39 W. Kln Ht 1.aneater
813 .Market St.. tVllmltieton
enj
jbri- &
.'-
' (tfy itZA, igt. . " . . vf iA
M:.MiMMidLi&hm
V
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