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HUN AVIATORS DEFEATED
IN ATTEMPT ON PARIS Driven Off With Loss of One Ma rine liefore They Could Reach City. THREK KILLED IN SCBVRBS Final Figures in Sunday Night's Raid on London Show Forty-Four killed and One Hundred and Sev enty-Nine Injured. IHy Associated Pr<?*s.l PARIS, May 22.?German aviators made an ineffectual attempt last night to raid Paris. Three person? were killed and several wounded in the outskirts of the city, but none of the raider/ reached Partb itself. A German air plane wax hit by an anti-aircraft Run and fell In lames north of the city. The following: announcement v given out thi.H morning: "Kncmy air craft having been reported by our look out posts making for Paris, an alkrrn was given. "The different methods of defence were put Into operation. A violent, cur tain of fire was thrown up and our h'juadrona took the air." LATEST n.\II) ON I.OXI)ON' CI.AIMKD 22.". VICTI >1S (By Associated Prcsp 1 LONDON, May 22.?The casualties in Sunday night's air laid are given in a supplemental statement Issued today as forty-four killed and 170 injured. MUST WORK OR FIGHT CoTernment Prepare* In Hound !"p All Habitual Idler* of lirnft ARf I By Aasorlat'd Pr**s ) COLUMBIA. S. May 22.?Governor rtlchard I. Manning, returning to-day from a trip to Washington, announced that the War Department was making plans to round up all idler** of draft age in the country and make use of "their services. It Is planned, according to the Governor, to take all men of flcferred classification who arr not en Caged in some useful occupation and make use of their services, either in the army or in war work of some sort. Kvery man of draft age must either work or tight, according to the Gov ernor. Thirteen More Cyclops Victim*. niv Asjoeiatel Pr'-i* 1 WASHINGTON. May 22?-Ao addi tional list of thirteen men. probably lost with the naval collier Cyclops, was received to-day by the Navy Depart ment. The announcement said they had been transferred from other ships to the Cyclops as passengers, and were presumably aboard the vessel when she left on her last voyage. The list Includes James Joseph Miller, of New Or lea ns. None of the other? are from the South. Until You Itrnd tlir nnl Ad* You haven't read this paper thor oughly until you have read the Want Ads They arc full of all kinds of money-aavinc bargains. To insert an ad, call Kandolph 1. Great Woman Spy Tells Life Story Author Gives Stirring Revelations oj German's Far-Reaching Espionage System. WIiriTE.N IIY .MISS OI,(? A von M Alt X. BDITUU IIV IIKMO UK HAL SAM.K. (Copyright, 1317, by Henri do Hal salle, by the International News Huroau, Inc. "Krau Orloff." laughed the major. "!!4 Koonstratee, Ha.' Ha! "Then you are goiiiK to enter the secret service as a spy." "A spy." I echoed. "Herr Muller said something about a lady detective ? but a spy!" "And why not." gurgled tho major, wit-h his face burled In Ills lager beer milt;; then lowering his voice, "and why not a spy'.'" "Quite an honorable profession 1 suppo.so you would <-all it'.'" "Certainly. If you are clever you can make a good income. If you are clever and unscrupulous, a bigger one; while if you arc clever, unscrupulous and have no acute sense of?er? morality?such as is preached?well, ! you can make a very large income in i deed, ha! hat" i' Put me in the first category, please. Would you advise me to sfa these I people" "Why not? The profession of es | plonage. while regarded as a doubtful I one by som< persons, is looked upon with favor by the Kmperor and mill ? | tary authorities. Why not, ha! ha! I ] was a spy myself once I used to spend. ha' ha! in my early days most [ of my leave in 'dear old England.' | ha! ha!" "You spied in Kngland?" "Why not? By the Khost of my 1 grandmother, I used to enjoy myself, j too. ha! ha! Those simple Knglish of J tlc-rs and ofti'ials, how friendly and ] corn:nunic.iti\e tiiey wen. Why. at j Chatham dock yard, afi?;r merely t>igu j lng a visitor's book 'William Joh(ison, i London.' ha! ha! 1 was allowed to ln IspCf-t ti\ ?- ilrst-class battleships. A young signaler aboard the Camper flown, I think it ?as, 'juite innocently I gave me valuable information, while some pleasant evenings in a bar parlor not far away were highly irif.ruc tlve. ha! ha!" "Then you advise me to visit -4 lloonstrasse?" "By all means, and should you care to give my name as a reference. I will say that your services would be a great as.-?-t to th<- Herman empire, ha! ha! ' 1'ur.ctu^lly at o'clock I was at 24 iloonstrusse, where 1 found Krau Urloif awaiting me. 1 handed her Herr Mul ler's letter. "You ar?> Frauleln von Kopf?" she snapped, as if attempting the staccato tones of i I'ru.s.-ian <irill sergeant. ?.'n receiving my mti-urance that her guess at tny identity was correct, she waved me to an eas\ chair. Somehow I did not fancy tin? ?asy chair. 1 felt that to recline in the presence of t'ne Krau orloff sort, who wa.-> seated on an ordinary ofllce chair, would tend to give her an ascendancy over me. I meant to converse with ii< r on equal terms. So I took :i:i ordinary ofticw chair like hT own. and. keeping my tl\? d on hers, 1 dnw my chair towards her tabl?> I always find if you ?ish to subjugate a woman, or at least see that she doe: not subjugate you. it is best to keep your eyes on hers. Besides, 1 had taken a dlstinc- I tlvc dislike to the commonplace look ing creature. who ha?l the face and' ligure of an overfed cook. "Vou have a will of your own. I see?" ' "I have# been told so," 1 replied, rest ing my right hand on the top of my j j parasol?1 had also been told that 1 ? I had an "impressive" way with a para-i I sol. "You might be a grand duchess,"; J said a lady friend once observing me i in that attitude. i "llerr Muller, 1 presurno, did not give! j you any details as to the occupation 1 i | can offer you'.'" j "Me suggested merely that I should ; i make a good lady detective.'' 1 replied. ! I "Very well. I may as well tell you' ? at once that you are in the presence of the acting ? hief of the Argus In- ! ! stilute?an institution created for the j instruction of women in espionage I work on behalf of the German govern j mcnt." 1 appeared duly impressed. "A | talented young woman as llerr Muller i informs me you are, lias a unique op portunity. .Money, perhaps rank and , l.imo, stand awaiting } ou. . . . Vou aro ambitious'.'" | "I wish to earn a koou livelihood," I answered. "Vou would like to be of use to the ! Katherlund V" "Naturally," 1 assented, smiling in 1 my sleeve. "Then, on the recommendation of ; llerr Muller, 1 will make you this oft'or?subject, of course, to your giving j in'- a satisfactory reference from a mili ; tary or naval officer or a member of the Iteichstag." "Major Rauch. late of the Yellow } Dragoons (Berlin)." 1 Interjected, "will ! iell you all about me." "Major ltauch's name will be good j enough. . . . Vou may come to this 1 institute at the usual initial salary of -00 marks per month. You will find your studies extremely interesting, and in the course of a f<-w weeks you inav find yourself sufficiently capable of un j dcrtaking?perhaps a secret mission. I . . . You are not purely German, 1 un derstand." she suddenly broke off. I "So." I replied, "1 am more English ' than German. My mother was Ens ) lish." i "That is well." replied the frau. "1 ! gathered as much. I may inform you ! that at the Argus Institute we do not \ employ the strictly native woman. It . is a law. The work of spying, 1 must warn you. is very arduous. It makes \ the severest call upon the nervous i system?your nerves are all right ? j yes??and it is not infrequently dan ; gcrous." I must own that for a moment 1 felt I anything but anxious to enter the Ger I man spy system. Krau Orloff in some ' occult way seemed to convey to me ? that 1 had not long to live. My flesh ' ? rept. I had visions of being shot. ! stabbed or poisoned ? of b?>ing buried ! in an untraceable g:ave?but at length my sense of humor ? was it?) got the better of me. and I observed "I am not afraid. 1 have the English tempera ment." (To Be Continued To-Morrow.) TWO AIRMEN KILLED Mnrlilnos f.ollidr at Altitude of Thrre Thousand Fret an?l I'olk nod W illiaroa Fall. ! By Associated Press.] LAKE CHARLES. LA., May Lieutenant Lathan Polk and Spencer I'harl'1? "Williams were killed at Gerst ' tier Field late yesterday when their i, airplanes collided at an atitude of j .".000 fp*t. it was announced. I'olk wai from New York City and Williams i I 'rom Buffalo. ENSIGN POTTER LOSES EIFE IN FLYING COMBAT ; Shot Down in North Sea While in Uneven Battle With Seven lluii Planes. TURLLL.ING FIGHT NARRATIVE British Pay High Tribute to Young Member of American Naval He serve Who Was Always Heady for Kiiuht and Hattle. ( By A?aoi lalcd Press. 1 ' i WASHINGTON, May ?News of the 1 death of Knsign Stephen rotter, naval reserves, who was killed while lighting , seven enemy single-seated airplanes in j the North Sea on April 'JO. was rc ' ccceived here today from the London representative of the Committee on 1 Public Information j Knsign Potter. who was second pilot | to a British royal force captain, had six weeks before shot down a German seaplane in Heligoland Bight The story of Potter's encounter with ? the enemy says: "Potter left the North Sea station in j a British seaplane and steered due oast until six miles west-southwest of of north of Hinder Light. Another i plane accompanied Potter and kept po sition to starboard throughout the action. Two enemy planes were sighted i to port, heading towards them, flying low. Both British plans dived about i 100 yards apart, closing upon the near ? es; German. "Fire opened from both at close range. j "Potter's companion hail emptied one ' drum from the forward cockpit when the gun jammed. Two more hostile j planes then appeared overhead, attack ing vigorously. Both Britons turned t<> the west, pursuing one of the lower 1 enemy, who was soon lost to view. Three others passed astern, following a sharp angle. Potter was close above his companion and dived within 100 feet of the water. "Both machines flattened out and Potter's companion, being faster, throttled down until l'otter came abreast. Thus, they ran westward at full speed close together for several minutes under continuous volleys from 1 the rear. ! FOlll MOW KNKMIFS APPKAIl IX FORMATION "Four more enemy machines now appeared tn V formation. Of seven | Germans In action, four were attack ing Potter and the others his compan ion. Potter fell behind and began to zigzag. He tirst veered slightly star i board, then turned to right-angle to port. "Again his companion throttled down to let him catch up and began climbing to reduce headway. Potter dodged j again, but was then broadside to all enemy machines and under their fire, o:ily fifty feet from the water. His c. ??.jpanion. 250 feet above, saw Potter's ru chine burst into flames, come down j pari of the way under control, then I crash on the port wing tip. I "Potter wan last seen on the surface amid flamc3, which suddenly turned to a huge cloud of smoke. "Two of '.he enemy circled over the spot. then joined the other side. When j th pall cleared, n<vt oven wreckage was visible." Totter enrolled September 26. last, j as a socond-class Hainan In the flying' corps. Me was promted to an ensigtt 1 November 2. ordered to France, an 1 j later sent to Kngland. t A LWA VS UISIU.A vi:i? i:a<;ki?m;ss |.-ou fight, Concerning I'otter's brave conduct and his eagernesa to engage with the enemy, the commanding oillcer of the British North Sea station wrote: "Potter always displayed the great est eagerness to fly at all times. On the long reconnaissance in which he ?shot down the Oerman seaplane, he [ displayed great courage and coolness.' He was very popular at this station." WILL ACT PROMPTLY Itrelnna! Director* Aakerf to itrrom mend Kedcrnl Director* for lOorh Itoail ut Once. I By A^BOcta'cd Press. | WASHINGTON. May ? Regional directors of the railroad administration were instructed to-day by IMrcctor General McAdoo to recommend immed,- J atcly a Federal director for every rail road. to bo responsible only to th? railroad administration, to replace the presidents as chief operating oflicers. Pending these appointments, the pres ent managing staffs will continue In control. Regional directors will come to Wash ington soon to discuss the appoint ments. which may bo delayed in many cases for several months, tt is possi ble that some presidents will continue I indefinitely to direct their roads, al though they will be subjcct to removal at any time. The Pink of Perfection. "KRL'IT-H KA P.TS" is the "Pink of Perfection" in ('hewing Gum. Every body is chewing it It's good, that's why. All (balers?5c. Made by Kranl; II Kloer Corporation. Philadelphia.?Art v. To-Night! 8 P. M. First Exhibition of the New "SILVER SPECIAL." Better Come! Lininger-Alsop Co., Inc. 11-1 West Kroatl Street Held for Uurnlntr Difrlllnc. , dwelling on April l?J White wj| ??+ ! Riven preliminary Rearing ,, ? , . 1 Kiven a preliminary ncaflns by a Hamp White, of Ora,.Ke County. has Jusllce of lhc ,>care an(, rcn( 6n to 0* ; bfcn arroRtr?| for burning his own 1 crancl Jury. * ?f l ? ? ' < c/Aal/timec d^rot/ibvs Special Showing of William Anderson s Famous Voiles, Ginghams and Suitings When You Say Anderson's Ginghams It conveys the same meaning to a customer as saying this is Utica sheeting Both names carry with them the excellence of quality. Anderson's Rajah Suiting, 59c Yard This beautiful mercerized material has a silk weave with a real silk appearance; presented in the lovely shades of Rose. Pink. Light Blue. Copenhagen. Navy. Reseda. Wisteria. Laven der. tan. Gray and Khaki. Anderson's Columbia Voiles, 39c 36 and 40 inches wide, white and colored ground with smart woven colored stripes and novelty designs. This voile is crisp and extra sheer. Anderson's Gingham Voiles at 29c Shown in rich plaids, checks. Color combinations that are re productions of the imported article. Anderson's Dresden Voiles, 29c Yard Presented in striking and dis tinctive designs. Colored and white grounds. Foulard effects, check patterns; challie designs and stripes. 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A basement 30 feet high .containing 15 tracks each;to<accommodate ten freight cars.JWill e mploy 2t500 people,and Jh.ave a bottling capacity of /equaltol40car loads, onan eight hourday basis.