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Evening public ledger. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, July 31, 1918, Night Extra, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045211/1918-07-31/ed-1/seq-6/

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t&"i" .
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.. ,t.
itt Scouts Hertling's
of Attempt to
(.TOirnttlp dernianv
m v
Msition Declared to Have
Mftcie Progress Since Vis-
, 'ki count Grey's Pamphlet
H&fitl Cable to Evening Public Ledger
CuHrrlaht. DM. bu Xcw York Tlmts Co.
?.$'&. - The Hume. July 31
Hi'fftneral MontKelas npaln takes up the
MMtlon of a leamie of nations in the ,
TteDiatt of Berlin, polntinjr out mat
Me Viscount Orey's pnmphlet on the
uhf.r. the. ouoxtlnn hnn made conslder-
jf-, .jlfcle'procress. Oeneral MontKelas says:
' nenunK spoko nooui u in wie ..n.-u-
tVA s,i.t .... l. Ik. ..- Ihnt eltnh n
ylB, CAJJTBBUIfi IIIC Itrni III,.. B".ll "
t --uni mfffht throttle Ofrmanv eco.
$ jBeicaiiy. Thigideaisnot justinoa. ac-iLe Trunne Austrinclic Con-
r reoraingr to me utterances or rerponsnic
Informs' Americans Abroad of
Liability Under Treaty
By the Associated Press
London, July 31. In pursuance of the
British-American convention for draft
ing Americans of military age resident
In the United Kingdom, notice has been
Rlen American citizens desiring to re
turn to the I'nlted States for service
that they must make their own arrange-
ments to leave netore epieniuer .
If they fall to leae by that time, they
become liable to sen Ice In the British
army without right or appeal An
American may enlist in me American
forces by applying to a British re
cruiting oftlce.
An order In council will bo made, i
about August 30, providing that before ,
the thirtieth day thereafter, an Ameri
can who has not applied to return to
the United State, or who has not en
listed In the American forces mnv ap
ply to a British tilbunal for exemption
on any grounds open to British sub
jects. On the thirtieth day, those who
hac not left for the United Stales or,
enlisted In the American army Mill be
liable, subject to exemption, to be '
drafted Into the British army i
tftfi .politicians of the enemy countries
KJ? TJunerlea especially, without whose co
- vt - ,lsP0, v 3
Jy .'T'-'Villemontoire l I to i Hk r j,
. i ls- p'ed Ju'K?nne -X"W?all j7 L i " 7
ILfci i Sl- -J - , T "-"- "- - -i
If ,"""rr: T .!.! iV i
n vuv.urtuc. i
6ci.ffjtf a,fo.
5 lntHrit(nn unv economical war would bt-I
-. ; -,- - . .
uMT such Intention.
fe? !C' Munt weapon, has ofllclally disavowed
tinuano a Subire dcllc
Gravi Sconfitte
V' ''"President Wilson's well-known four
v: ,f teen!. points of January 9, demanded the
?V -iMtmnval ef 11 Avinrbnl,n1 limit ftt Innq
SM .jAkA lt. ,.,ii,nMlaliin,n, nt ,m1l ortlM.
merclal relations for all and for tlu-
Publlniicl r,i l)itrlhi'1-il Vml-r
. Authored liv the ct nf (VtoNr a
inl,. on file nt thf PoBtofTlco of I'hlla-
iWnhlfl Pn
Ilv order of th ProKWIit
A 8 lll'ni.KSO.V
Postmnster (lneral
The brittle north of llie. Manic i now being fiercely wieeil in teor.l strategic tectors on the Soissons-Rheims
front, ai illustrated on llie above lnap. At (ll the Americans bold the heights beyond Scringe", despite des
perate ellort on the part of the Germans to retake thcni. At (2i the Americans on the right bank of the
Ourcq have repulsed fierce German attacks. At (3) the French have taken Romigny, which is slightly more
llun a mile from Ville-en-Tardcnois. The Americans at Scringei are now only nine miles from the important
strategic city of i'imes
& -cftialntenance and securltv of the nrace
0 Jf the nations. (Point three). Further, (
unlimited ireeaom or snipping ouisme i
Konin, 31 lugllo
Halle notlzle glunte dal fronte In Al-
(Polnt ''""'ft. confermatc da un cnmunlcatn uffl-
legltimately decided clale. si rlleva cho gll nustrlacl, nello
gf Kpon, ucr lnierimuonHi inveriiKitiiini, srorzo p,.r reaglre contro Poffenslva
ine sea coum no longer be closed unless, i ,., ... ,
'If nrt fr demnnrt bort hwn midn hv . f"co.tallana. hanno splegito una con-.
Sfl ht other side, tho whole military anil slderevole nttlvlta' durante nuesti ultlml
p eonom!cal power of the league on land glornl. ma senza risultato.
Kifl!5?. .! h.0.VM -cme lnto aCtlon I Vlvael combattlmentl. con esilo favor-
LVMainst me Dreacn 0 me peace.
trf i eiole per g)l Itallanl, ono statl rappor-
IjF Kepe.t. Austrian Mew , , lun?0 nevo mp g nuHncl sl
fc JiFortlgn Affairs declared to tho Viennese . z-onl.
&? fSworkmen's council thPt the Dual Mon-' Ierl I'altro gll Itallanl hanno con pleno
F'J oesirea mai me oiiao'isnmeni oc i successo mnclato un porieroso nsalto ,
j iiiiuna ueiween nations snouiu oe contro gll nuMrMul eti annientato un
i forked for which would make the lim- energlco colpo del nemlco Con I'asist- i
enza del francesl rsl hanno etesr. In '
fe.PCCfeaae the dancer of future wars This mm iiifr ininmn nri mn hi Vnii anii I
tff la. however, n iprv tlmlil Attitude! If .. . .. '. . 1
it-. i i .1 . I . -iraua en t;inasan un austr acl at-i
J Bot for a league of nations, at east for .
W 1, n organization which Is similar Kears mecarono da un punto, vantaggloso a1
, f an economical nature were not e-I nord del Semcnl, ma furono resnlntl con
ratraea by Bur:an. ' perciito gravlsslme nil Itallana. Inoltre, ,
& - "TOrrt fTlirsnn. nn tho nnnrlnc ft.l(lo i paltllrnrntin rqnnnnl n irlerlnnlarl In nn.
K ft tonlf thn flttltlldA In fh Wnlln nt TfHa Ttfnr mlnnrl Inltrolnnl n nnr .11 Unpn,
-t Uiat discussion of the league could well
vpa begun during tho war.
.'f 'Me. considered admittance of Cler-
jyj territorial waters, and not only in peace,
sjn, ' as, up to the present, but also in war-
B5is .jOfne, except when, after International i
fct" artlnn b htnAlfnHn la rlenltirAil
arii j; -, ... ..v. ... .........
Sgiftwo), In a war lei
,'17ies Hold Dominating Positions in Aisnc-Marnc Salient and
Foe's Hope of Standing iorth of
Ourcq Fades
By the Associated Press
Many to the lergue might meet with oh-
,i', l
t'f! S.atacles, especially In the matter of rcgu-
Sf't jaunt; cortaln territorial questions His
5P,f pech contained conclusions which, un-
f tvtiuu,c,j, 1CC IIUl t(Cll 111 dviiio iiritr-
ifrtphed versions. It Is theoretically i ono abbattutl sonra 11 Montcllo a nella
ti'i'CSiear uui ll an aumoritative court is
o Mclno al mare.
Al fronte In Italia continu.uio I duelll
dl artlgllerli c le Incurslonl da parte
della fantcrla In p.irecchi puntl del
fronte e spcclalmente lungo le llnee delle
OH avlatorl austrlaci furono abb;
tanza attlva, ma tre loro areoplanl fur
In spite of the tremendous efforts
put forth by the Germans to check
the relentless pressure of the Allies
north of the uurcq River, today finds
the litrmin positions there in grave
danger. Kreneh, British nnd American
troops, figh'ing thejr way forward to
the east of Kero-en-Tardenois, have
drh Hn.n wedge Into the intin's line
and seem to be In a pohition to com
pel ii hurried retreat fioni Konrheres
and St Oenime, at the extreme
bottom of the salient between Soissons
and Hhelms.
The Allied line today runs south
from Solssons to (Srand IJozoy and
then It begins to turn tn the cast. It
passes Just north of Kcre-en-Tarde-nols
and Lontinues to the apex of the
wedge at the village of Nesles, where
It turns that ply south toward Hon
cheres. The Allies advance In this
region seems to have placed them In a
dominating position
All around the Fallent there has been
n continuous battle during the last
two das, with the Hermans launching
repeated counter-attacks against the
Allied lines The) have all failed and
the Allies lue gained lmpoitait
ground nt linl points.
Immidtattlj south of Solssnns and
west of lllivlmH the (lei man lines are
strongly held, but enemy efforts to
Improve his position In the hitter re
gion have broken down.
There now seems to be little doubt
that the CJermans will letroit to the
Vesle Ilher as Foon ns possible, any
possibility of making a stand ninth
of tho Ourcn being seemingly gone.
Against the new lliltlsh positions
at Men Is, In the Kys salient, where
the Hermans weie driven back by a
surprise attack on Tuesday, there has
been a heavy bombardment.
v-i I wished for It must include all the na
, tlons.
. MTh American President nnnko nt
jst: Washington a grave on July 4
fii.y Wilson named four points for the
gx -Mna or. permanent peace
'Iv' General Montgelas discusses the four
mu ana says;
ftT la ma alal, KatVia ,.lh Ka In.
fcUiK aThv ,wfc "' n,,,ci mill Hie 1,1-
Dlteaaifs Four Polnti
Continued from Tnce One 4
place In the plans of General Focli.
That the Germans realized tho menace
of the American thrust was shown
by the determined teslstanee' of the
Prussian guards and Bavarians, the
picked troops of tho German high
ilon of the council warlike settle
absolutely abolished, or
r l" eould be made. According to Grey's pro-
Ss.tfc'oaaIa, however. It Is intended that every
ET 9. controversv between States should be In-
fcS ,' veatlgated bjf the league, and that the
.'.' whole force of the league should he
f, Jr S VWia, anslml file, iHchlrhAPQ rt llif
6. and peace.
"The second of the four points men-
L tloned advocates that, as well as terrl- .
torlal, national and political, all eco-
) nomlcal questions can only be regulated
; In accordance with the free acceptance
by'the peoples, which excludes all eco
t nomlcal pressure, I
15 "Hertllng, In spite of the twice re- i
' peated assurances-of January and July
: cannot disabuse nimseit or the idea
.that. States which bound themselves 1
rcglone dl Monte Grappa.
II Mlnlstcro della Guerra ha annun
zlatp che tuttl gll ufllclale e soldatl. pre
sentemente addettl a lavori di ufllclo, do
vranno ossere sostltulti da coloro die,
per fcrlte rlportate In battaglla, sono
incapncl per un servlzio attivo.
Un dlspacclo, glunto Ierl da Berna.
dice che 11 dlsastro al fronte occldentale
ha causato deprcsslone In Germanla, i command
come quella In Austrla-Lngherla per'
la dlsfatta sul Plave I tedeschl del sud
accusano !o stato magglore generale ger- YANKEES CHARGE WITH
manlco dl aver dellberatamente sacrlll- i
cato le truppe degll statl mcrldionall DRILL-LI KE STEADINESS
della Germanla
Nell'lnteresse del residenti ebrel in
Italia 11 Governo mandera' In Palestlna ' London. July 31 The neuter corre
una mlsslone composta dell'avvocato An- ! spondent wltn the American army on the
gelo Levi, Blanchinl e del Dottor Gla-1 Alsne-Marne front t-ends the following
como Arton, la quale sara' accompagnata under Tuesday's date
i dalla Mlsslone Medlca Zionlsta Ameri- , "Yesterday was a day of ceaseless
cana. ' fighting, In which little actual progress
I.'arrivo delle truppe amerlcane in ' could be made. The enemy offered a
Italia, per entrare in azione al fronte most determined resistance and brought
ltnl'ano, h.i dato luogo ha dlmostrazlonl i up fresh troops, but although he delayed
lmponentls.sin.ie, speclalmente a Mllano us for a day. my conviction Is unaltered
I cd a Torino. I the Germans have no Intention of stand-
I - - ! ing this side of the Vesle
COUNT WHILE TAKING ETHER 'division had' been 'bitterly chagrined by
i the loss of Sergy the previous eienlng.
.On- fn.iii- timnu ti.ivlnfr iftnkpn If
eternally to us by solemn promise would , Germans Practice New Trick for Therefore. It was no hurprise when. hoon
the Yser. Several or our contonnients
hMve been bombarded by artillery and
nvmtoi-b Our lire has been directed
chlwll townrd the enemy's lines of com
munication Our leconnolterlng pnrtles
lrivt- been successful, notably so In the
vicinity of Wleltje, wlure llftcen prls
oiihic were caiituicd; also near I.nnke-
mnrok and DlMnude. In front or .ieu-
liuit we drove off a strong German patioi
miring me weew riuii-L.ii:niuii,iii. . wt
pens def-tioyed six baloons. time of them
nn Julv 22, within Am- minutes, bilng
his ucoid to twenty-one In thiee
By the United Pres
Home, Julv 31 An emeny advanced
post in the Daone Valley was surprised
Sundrv night nnd ItH garrison captured,
It was olllclally nnnnunced todav.
"In the Bienta Valley on Monday
night, after a violent aitlllerv bombard
ment, tho enemv attacked In foico
acnliikt t'oronone." the statement added.
"We counter-attacked declslve'y and
after a brisk hand-to-hand fight repulsed
our assailants, forcing them to retire.
Machine guns, a flamethrower end pris
oners were captured.
"Yesteidav our airmen lepeatcdly and
effectively bombed enemy military ob
iectlves. Klve hostile machines were
brought down"
Lieut. T E. Wood,
War Hero, Slain
Teuton Chief Slain
by Bomb at Kier
Continued from rate One
Holshevlkl, according to" dispatches
from Moscow.
By the Associated Press
London. July 31.
Information reaching Stockholm,
hays the correspondent of the Times
there, shows that the Bolshevik re
gime has come to the end of Its tether,
and that the Russian masses work
men and peasants are nbout to rise
tn arms against Holshevlkl tyranny.
OfIirl.il repietentnttves of tho Social
Revolutionary nnd Social Democratic
parties In Russia, have arrived In
Stockholm, says the correspondent, and
have Issued a remarkable appeal to the
socialists of Europe. They call upon
the socialists to form nn international
commission, representing all socialist
parties, to visit Russia and ascertain
by direct Investigation whether the
Russian socialists are not right In de
claring that fhe Bolshovlkl have
brought widespread evils on Russia,
destroyed Industry, caused universal
starvation, despotically oppressed the
people and are now concerned only In
retaining power at all cost
The representatives are Rusannoff,
for the Social Revolutionaries and
Axel-Rod for the Social Democrats.
They represented their respective par
ties In Stockholm In the summer of
1917, when an abortive attempt was
made to organlzo an lnter-soclallst con
Bennett in Dark
On Party Fights
Continued from p One
accidentally no I was Jostled by the
"I was the second man to enter the
pqolroom. Cohen and another man wero
standing on a ladder nt one' side of the
store, I ordered them to get down. While
I was In the front of the place I heard
groans In the next room. Ctihen had been
struck by two policemen. I don't know
their names. Then Co.hen was taken to
a hospital."
Bennett named a few of tho police
men In the party that raided Cohen's
place. Among them were Feldman nnd
Uram, two of the defendants. The lieu
tenant dubbed newspaper accounts of
the Fifth Ward muddle as a "pack of
Cohen's Sign In Court
The sign displayed rutslde Cohen's
poolroom before the raid w-as exhibited
In. court.
"Owing to tho persecution of the
Third district police I am forced to sell
my buslnesu," It read. Bennett also ox
to Bennett, professed a desire to become
Congresgrnan-at-Lcrge. Stern, he said,
claimed credit for creating the Town
Mwtlng party. ,
Assistant District Attorney Taulane 8
first question on cross-examination waa
If Bennett had not been a prize fighter.
The witness denied, he had ever fought
In a boxing ring outsldo of police ath
letic carnivals, ,
Ignorant of Loral Polities
"Wero you not transferred from Ihe
Seventeenth District to a pollceboat be
cause you failed to suppress gambling
In that district?" asked Taulane.
"I knew nothing of reports about
gambling." Bennett' likewise denied he
had been transferred from another dis
trict for political activity.
Bennett claimed an even great greater
Ignorance of Philadelphia's politics In
1916 than Isaac Deutsch did yesterday.
He had not known there were two po
litical faction. In the city, he asserted.
He knew that, Charles A, Ambler and
Charles Snyder were candidates for the
Republican nomination for Auditor Gen
eral, but did not know what faction was
supporting cither contestant, Bennett
believed the "Republican party In Phll-
iT:,XV" taken- he Sa'd' frm Mlhl wi. oneT Tnd T had absolutely
In May of 1916 Senator Salus
Cohen's poolroom
The assertions of "Jimmy" Clark werel ,' :,,," i, ",,ift3
.ii.i in in)n .. t....o ir . ,,iJ faction, ho testified
around the Fifth Ward in an automobllo
with Clark, he asserted. Clark called
on him the day he assumed com
mand of the Third district and repre-
iionted himself as n contractor. Carey
no knowlcdgo of any Penrose or Vnro
contesting for the leadership of the'
Fourth Ward with Robert Moore. Tho
election was held on the day Bennett
took command of the Third District;
and Stern came Into tho station houso Fourth Ward wlthJtobcrt J. Moore. The
Continued from I'nBe One
July fi and went to France on
l do.lt with the Intention of throttling the
i German people. He must at least logically
p! (-admit that such a far-reaching plan
y$n '8 eoulo be more surely carried out If no
inilue CJkiBicu. (tic utviii nuuiu no a-
! peclally great If the powers on the other
K3.ir.!de of the water finally united In a per-
rrtW'E'Jttanent enemy group.
7'K'tt.ft.A -.na-. nfflnlall., In.-lr.J ,,H...
p-j Al H&M.t,W ,,,V,,J ltl.JII(l UUVI-
ances ot tne American press nave al
Control Under Anesthesia
By the Associated Press
Willi the American Ann) on the ,Mnr-
Mnme Front. July 31 Brought to an
American dressing station on the bankB
of the Ourcq. a wounded German cap-
I tain kept repeating "one two, three"
I monotonously, but with an earnestness
Ol ino vmericaij preas lime hi- i "''""',' , , i -.- ...-v ....
JSXJL1 eorVLd,nSlree, i oTnuVse . IcU.rt this emanation: '""
has up to date opposed all efforts to erect oh al, tnoBe German officers do that.
artificial obstacles against free com- , The average person talks when under an
meres, and would answer any proposal anesthetic It Is like talking In your
for the exclusion of the west from the , sleep The Germans Know this, nnd I
..-.! r-Aan -r,..i?,t hv o onniut er othcei we get goes under the ether I
. rVn"V -M.i.v., (- i vy ,. ...... . ,- .,, n-n pacl, le inn U. .
rftUidli. about the delivery of raw w-j -ftffi ad giving Information
after dawn, tho launched a fresh nt-
1 tack from both sides of the touthern
! most angle of the Nesles forest The
attack was backed by field guns and
with a ragged barrage on our second
line of batteries, the enemy's gun posi
tions above Clerges being well placed
for a flanking fire, which the holders of
Sergy found most trying
"They were forced to withdraw from
it and fall back across thn rher The
enemy was permitted a few unpleasant
hours of occupation, during which he did
his best to Improve the defenses and
daringly brought some field guns toward
the brow of the hill above It. But
these apparently found the price of their
daring much too high and the American
gunfire too accurate, for their dis
appearance was more rapid than dig
nified. "Soon after they lecaptured Sergy the
Americans, who forced the passage of
. the Ourcq overnight, ndvanced up the
narrow valley dividing the hill behind
i Sergy, and after n fight In which the
bajonet and the ride butt were almost
I alone used, took Meurcy farm, about a
mile up the valley
"This was pielimln,ir to an attack on
t, ,, ,,- ,.t.-,iu k.- ti,.. ' v " fc" " " "- -"--..,. ..... .-.pnnKes, and iron me urm u was tios.
Flanders front, taken jesterday by the IIlacmnes attacked tin- railway stations i ih,A ", 'lfln.. ,,, Krin ,tf
& & material
they keep right on counting '
I GERMAN GUNS POUND BRITISH i bomb german cities
mK t Acuion Artillery nages on run-
J- By the Associated Press
E& ' , Ionilon, July 31. The German artll-
-;t. vt -. . .. .. .... ..
Hery displayed consiaeranie activity last .
British Aviators Attack Railway Sta
I tions and Airdromes
I By the Associated Press
' London, July 31 The following com-
municatlon nas neen issuea ny tne Air
P T , . . , .. . ., i . ' .illllir..
Sx ROigTll in me reion ol . .rr.s, u . ,- , l0 (,ht f , :8tn.o3th our
pie! wnaers ironi, iaK:n jemeruay uy uie Irlachina attacked the railway
fc IAunirallans. and In the Kemtnel sector, at Offenbure. lUstatt and Baden Stutt
fit. -.- V, rCnm. HnnnonrtA nl. I n. n n H Unltlm.An fllur. WUra 'lltantrMl
; t It was also active on both sides of the . Three hostile airdromes and numerous
i Somme. ground targets weie nombed and sub-
' J . ''Prisoners were tawen in rams ami i jectea to macnine-suii nie. .n our ma-
rg r patrol encounters in the uens region ana chines reiurnea,
v Afinorinoi jjemune,
and approach
acent "
thein by u less steep
"On the morning of the 30th Instant
iCV The statement follows' 'our airplanes bombaided the railway
Kr-. Wl' cvrl nrlsoners were cantured by station at Offenburg. Good results were
WL, 1
t- .
ic.f.Bl nrlsnnerH upm i-nntured bv station at Offenburg.
j,,-in ilia nlc-hf In Kiirrpssfiil raids nhtalned. In the course of combats.
rJ,'aBd patrol encounters In the neighbor- three enemy machines were Bhot down
'S"53a,liood of Lens, north of Bethune and on and another was driven down out of
i, ,3 the -northern rector or our rroni a nos- control.
r ... "- i.i ,.... ...nn ,li..n AA k, mm "fin. nf mir mnrh HM Is m na ni- "
.V'SSaVrai southwest of La Pasnee. ,
,svr-rae enemy ariiirry nan ueen w-, TD.TVivr euro cattc?
In. nn Knlh afrlrn nf the Somme nnd ll(Alil(, SHIP SAILS
-ffifc .ahown considerable activity about ' .
ffljjl " , V -- U. S. S. Ailmiral Has 200 Navigation
V'.t .i--LS r, :.. u:. T f-.
apJKinX.UII yucnui un alio iitiiieiti
Iv ilVf.'.Wif lunjion yi
Students Aboard
An Atlantic Port, July 31 The United
States steamship Admiral, with 20(1
sailors aboard, has sailed, the trio
to Moscow being made for the purpose of giving
. 1 il inllnvo nci. n lln It V t r cl-itrlir nni-1
e United I'rcss I '.,'. ....'.i ll 1 .' "". ' able effect aKalnst cither the French or
exucrilTlcllt lin iiiiwiwhi.hib, rcAidina ,L i "
f4SMlon. July 31,-The State De- .and other nautical Instruments. , lnW; GermanCrown Prince has a num.
t1 was still without official word Dr. C S. btreet. an instructor for the her of good reasons for trying to hold
,,). - ,rni whother nr not Am. war emergency unit. Is In charge of the un his retirement in the Vesle. First
aVtnr Francis had null Vologda as educational campaign and will be as- he may desire to prevent the French
-Moor J-ranC'B naa limi VUlUEUa. ".,. . nK,l wtln,.. r,H W If r-o. frnm l!ln h. Rnlsnn.T. P-orA.MIlInn
By the Associated Press
Pnrl, July 31 Strong German reac
tion Tuesday shows. In the opinion of
French military expertH, that the enemy
Is determ'ned to postpone a retreat to
the Vesle as long as possible, notwith
standing the wastage In man-power that
policy Involves The reaction was brisk
but vain Several newspapers expiess
the belief that the German line of re
sistance has been reached
The Germans yesterday, according to
Marcel Hutln In the Kcho de Paris, threw
In file of their best reserve divisions In
a counter-attack between Fere-en-Tar-
denols and Roncheres without appreel
Ing men from the Middle West nnd
eastern States, have pushed their line
forward a little more, and now It forms
the apex of the long Allied front
Their progress, though less than two
miles. Is regarded ns a brilliant opera
tion tn view- of the determined counter
ing by the Germans.
On either side the French also moved
forwaid, while steady pressure was
maintained against the east and weBt
flanks The bending of the German line
b the American "spearhead anil flank
attacks by the French and British
threaten to force a new Teuton with
drawal or em elop the Crown Pilnce's
By the Associated Press
London, Jul.v 31
Although the Allied gains during the
last twenty-four hours nmj seem small,
some nf them had bten exceedingly
significant, telegraphs Rculer'h corre
spondent nt the American ft nut In
.lance The chief feature of the it cent
lighting, lie sas is the French advance
from Oulchy-le-l'hate.iu. which carried
the villages of Gland Rozoy and Cugny
and swept the Germans off of the Butte
cf I'halninnt This hill was a center of
enemy resistance along the western sldo
of the salient
German guns situated on the Butte of
Chalmont had been able to rake the
Kolssons-Chateau-Thierry rond almost as
far as Vlllemontolre and hurl a cro.a
rlre upon the advancing French and
American troops In the valley of the
Ourcn, The French now are able to
harass from this hill the enemy s retire
ment nnd should be able to clear the
angle .between the Solssons-Chateau-Thleny
rond and the railroad between
Oulehy-le-Chate.iu and Flames and bring
much needed assistance to the Amer
icans In the village of Serlnges.
It will be a costlv task to take the
Nesles Forest, but ther are alternative
possibilities In the comparatively open
giound to the westwaid The railroad,
which is the kev to the Ourcq Valley, Is
in Allied hands. The correspondent
"The enemy may certainly plume him
self nn his retirement according to plan,
but it can .caieely be according to plan
that he left hundreds of tons of ammuni
tion behind him There is ns et no con
ception of the enormous figures to which
tbe.e losses In materials of war will run
When the vast numbers of shells actual
ly captured are added to til" millions of
shells exnlnded cither by himself or bv
the AMiert tire, some Idea of his loss may
be gained Tho enemy has moved his
gunB wonderfull. well, but his gunners
have been warned to be snarln" of am
munition and to file only when necessary
to support his Infantry "
By the Associated Press
M'akblnTton, July 31. Activity on the
Ticlplan front south of the Yser and
ht. destruction of six balloons by Sub
I.leutei.ant Soppens were reported In the
weekly ivvlew of Belgian operations re
ceived today by the Belgian legation
neii it sas-
"The ususl artillery activity contin
ued along the entire line, the greates-t
Intensity being In the district south of
same transport In May.
Both. In letters written home recently,
confirm the stntcment of Corporal
"Jlmmle" Cochran. B423 Master street,
who was reported killed In action a week
ago, that the transport carrying the
111 til Infantry was attacked three times
by submarines off the coast of France.
Neither Bradley nor Campbell, however,
mentioned that the submarines had been
sunk, as CorporSil Cochran wrote.
rrlvatc Bradley w.13 nineteen years
old, the son of Daniel A. Bradby- He
was a member nf Our Mother of Sorrows
Church and has two in others In the
service, t'orpornl .Innies D. Bradley,
twenty-two years old, now on the way
to France, and Private Paul Bradley,
at Camp Wadsworth, S C. He was
wounded July 13, according to a mes
sage ;rom tho War Department.
Private Campbell was twenty-three
years old and was married a few months
before enlisting. His bride, Catherine W.
Campbell, and his nether, Mrs. Matilda
Campbell, who Is a widow, both reside
nt B21B Warren street. He, also, was
wounded July 13, according to the War
Depaitmenfs message. Indicating, his
wife believes, that Company M was
heavily engaged on that day
By the Associated Press
Kmirialasha, Russian Iaplanil, July
31. The Allied embassies, which re
cently left Vologda for Archangel,
were 'not permitted to remain In Arch
angel and have arrived In Kandalaskn.
Tho embassies left Vologda July 25
In response to a message of Tchltch
erln, tho Bolshevik Foreign Minister,
declaring they were in great danger
and a bombardment of Vologda was
threatened for the next day. He urged
the embassies to come to Moscow, but
the ambassadors decided to proceed to
Archangel, where they expected to
communicate with - their Govern
ments. At Archangel the Soviet, acting
tinder orders from Moscow, refused to
permit the foreign representatives to
remain, but plnced two small Russian
Bhips at their disposal, and aboard
these thev left July 28. escorted by o
Russian trawler, on an uneventful voy
age across the White Sea.
On the night they were leaving
Archangel It was reported the Moscow
Government had ordered that the sail
ing of the ambassadors be prevented.
I-ondou, July 31. A Russian wire
less communication received here
Rays thnt M. Tchltcherln, the Bol
shevik Foreign Minister, has sent
the following message to M. .Toffe, Bol
shevik ambassador to Germany:
"The American consul general, Mr.
Poole, who Is charged with the mis
sion of maintaining diplomatic rela
tions with tho councils' government
at Moscow, visited tho Commissary of
Foreign Affairs and declared In the
name of the British diplomatic repre
sentative and the council generals of
Fiance, Italy and Japan that they
approved the declaration previously
made bj' Mr. Poole to the commissary,
which essentially follows:
In conformity with' the personal
opinion of the Allied consuls there is
no reuson to believe the situation in
general outlines Is changed by the
departuio of the ambassadors from
Vologda. Tho representatives of
the afoiesaltl Powers expect to re
main In Moscow ns long as cir
cumstances permit them to do &o
and they are permitted to use tho
privileges attached to their func
tions, especially direct communica
tion with their respective Govern
ments, unless they receive other In
while Clark was there and complained
nbout Clark "making the station house
a political headquarters." The lieuten
ant said he had no knowledge at that
time of any political nnlmosltles In the
Met Stern Ii) Arrldrnt
Bennett's meeting with Isadore Stern
In AbramsoVs drug store last May was
accidental, so far as he was concerned,
the lieutenant said. Stern jesterday
told of Bennett's supposed deslro to
witness said on that day he was entirely,
unaware of the Salus-Moore contest.
Bennett has heard Sam Salus Is leader
of the Fourth Ward, but does not know
positively such .s tho fact. The wit
ness" testified he never had a conversa
tion with Lieutenant Duffy, of the Nine
teenth District. In which he (Bennett)
declareJ he "waa going to put Cary
out of business."
Admits Holding Hack Warrnnls
Taulane shifted 'his attack to the
batch of warrants served on Carey elec-
mako a confession. Stern first told him tlon 0ncers 'on primary electljn day.
ne wanieu mm 10 i-wuens aim wicn Oennctt received the warrants Horn
expressed a desire to Involve Mayor iu. Levis, an attorney and candidate
Smith, Bennett replied that he knew
nothing about tho Mayor and never bad
any conversation with him.
During the Interview Stern, according
for the Legislature. Pressed hard by
Taulane, the lieutenant said he be
lieved Levis was affiliated with "Ike"
Mann & dilks
Our One Sale Each Year Keeps Our Stock New.
Spring, Summer, Fall and IV inter Goods
About V2 Price
5.00, 6.00 Silk Shirts 3.75
5.00 Fiber Silk Shirts 3.25
7.00, 8.00 Best Silk Shirts 5.75
7.00 White Flannel Pan 5.85
10.00 White (English Cricket) Flannel
Pants 7.85
2.00, 2.25 Silk Hose.... 1.25
2.00 Union Suits 1.00
2.50, 3.00 Bathing Pants, 1.85
5.00. 6.00 Bathing Suits. 2.85
1.00, 1.50 Neckwear.... 50c
2.00 Knit Neckwear 1.00
2.50, 3.00 Silk Stripe
Shirts 1.85
6.00 Golf Vests 3.50
18.00, 20.00 Raincocats 10.75
1 5.00, 1 6.50 Raincoats 7.75
10.00 Golf Coats 6.75
25.00 Tyrol Wool Overcoats 18.75
Bath Gowns, Office Coals, Heavy Overcoats, Motor Coals,
Golf Coats, Sweater Coats, etc.
Mann & Dilks
Praise Wihon Stand on Mobs
Niislitllle, Tenn., July 31. The execu
tive committee of the 'lennessee Law
and Order League, organized this year to
combat inob violence In Tenessee, has
sent n telegram to President WlUon say
ing the league "rejoiced In your noble
and stirring address to the American
people on this monstrous evil." Support
of the league In all the President "may
do to make democracy what It claims to
be" also was pledged.
i In Russian cables.
r.l ha It Is assumed that Bolshe-
Wt pressure had become too serious.
I,aml otlur diplomats at Vologda had
M(t IO K" o aiubcuw, u iiic xui-i-lki
wished and this may have In-
imi-fta" their wrath.
TRc ttovement to get the diplomats to
w it generally consinerca mspireu
Germans, because mere tne uoi
unrt their German associates
have better control of cable and
a, derI,,ne"- naa caoiea Moscow
full Information about Francis.
unlcation wtp mm naa oeen ex-
' irregular tor some lime, inougn
to the Moscow consul general
uirougnvitn rair promptness.
ytn Ends Life by Gas
l Wolbert, fifty-seven years old.
aw street, committed suicide
' UMay by.lnfealtfur lllumlnai-
wm. mhm ' reem
slsted by Robert Wlmsy and W. H, Car.
roll, of St. Louis.
The war emergency unit, with head
quarters In the Wldener Building, has
established additional schools of naviga
tion and seamanship at the Philadelphia
Navy Yard and at other Philadelphia
Cermans Taken Prisoner on 7eslern
Front Since March 31
By the United Press
London, July 31. J, J. McPherson,
Under Secretary to the Admiralty, an
nounced today tn the House of Commons
that since March 31 German prisoners
tako.n on the western front totaled about
.- This obviously mentis- Oermaij' wP-
By the Associated Press
With the American Army on t lie
AUne-Marne Front. July 81.- Through
a barrage as deadly as any the, Ger
mans nav iaia aown on any leeti
from using the Solssons-La Fere-Mlllon
railway: second, he may want to keep
the main Paris-Nancy railroad, which
parallels the Marne, within range of his
heavies, and, third, he may want to re
move his material without too much
damage to the Vesle line.
Furthermore, the Germans would be
unable to use the Rheitns-Solssons road
If they retired to the Vesle. Also they
would have their backs against the
Alsne, which would not simplify the
means of communication In the rear.
Wheels for
Ford Cars
When you blow a tire you can
put on the estra wheel and be on
your way la less than five minutes
if you have
K Z-Wny Demountable Wheels
are -Irapler, better and cheaper
than demountable rims. You use
your old Ford wheels and none of
the Ford parts are changed. Out
fit Includes 4 wheel changes with
Inside flanges, extra spare Ford
wheel, spare wheel carrier and
speed wrench. Complete
Your deater ttoekt E-Z
Way Wheats or can get
them tor you
Write for ltteraturt.
U f8orCUt
Buy for Quality Alone Today
Curtailment in Production Makes
Quality the Only Economy at Present
Today war-time conditions make de
pendability the first essential in your
It is not a question of convenience
but necessity.
The business man speeding up pro
duction of war materials the farmer
trying to make two. bushels grow where
Dne grew before the women giving their
time day in and out to war activities
would find their efforts suddenly cut in
two without their automobiles.
And yet who knows where curtailment
in automobile production is going to
6top? Who knows how long the steady
drain of expert mechanics to govern
ment service must continue?
One thing is sure. You mustf use your
automobile for a greater number of
years. You must exact harder service ,
from it. So you must have quality. You
can no longer rely on the pleasant prac
tice of driving your car a short time and
then exchanging it for a new one.
Here tlien is the big reason for order
ing your Super-Six and ordering it
It almost seems as if Hudson engi
neers built three years ago with the
present situation in mind.
In the wonderful Super-Six motor
they put power and endurance beyond
anything previously attained.
Then they proved the Super-Six by
the most grinding series of tests to which
'an automobile had ever been subjected
race track mountain climbs cross
continent tours the daily experience of
thousands of motorists.
The Super-Six is the car which will
"carry on" no matter how long you must
drive it. It makes you more independent
as far as the scarcity of service median-'
ics is concerned.
If you want a Super-Six, make sure of
it. Order it now. The demand at pres
ent and for some time past has been so
insistent that, even with exceptionally
high prices offered for used Super-Sixes,
there are not enough Hudsoris to go
around. It is only the part of wisdom to
anticipate your needs even a year distant.
OMFORT Cloth suits in
browns and greens, very
wonderful in their style lines and
just as cool as their name implies
are selling rapidly at
William H. Wanamaker
1217-19 Chestnut St.
' - , .tV jm ri"
There are ten different Hud
son models in the 1918 series
all on the Super-Six chassis.
From the four-passenger phae
ton, to the touring; limousine
the season's only new car you
can find the type of car you
wish. We will appreciste .an
opportunity to show you the
Hudson Une.
jjsi super m
w six m
ve reo. u.s.yy
In every appointment, Hud
son bodies are worthy of the
Super-Six chassis. It is impos
sible to even enumerate some
of the detailed refinements
here. To really appreciate them
you must examine them per
sonally. We invite you to call
at your earliest convenience.
Bell riioD. Sprue. 1060,
Keystone, Kac. ZSSS
M 3. .. fi .y uA-Jtt,-:,$L, Jtf JK
WM'- '". 1
'., ! rW W' the rKlh, ' ' monuis. tno American bowier,!i
ftHwiwi. :t-t iigjr" ryf " , , j-v.ijm''v '""'( S; fiw
f T .. "i nf. , ... , - -v
!).-. . -T Vi-wVW-,, "3? . i ".
r'lvv. , fflsfcaws
. -' ' Jl Si..i , ...'"
i -: ar ,y,-.j .jaaBaBBa

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