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vy tank* which scarcely
emselves. the Germans at tlfth counterattack In an retake the village of Can est of Montdldler. in Picardy. resterday. The attempt was pre by * bombardment that ?*lrcl??d newly won American salient. For ull hour the Germans bathed our ?a with high explosives and gas ells. Behind this terrible barrage rolled the (nomy'o infantry, which was. how ever, promptly driven back by our artillery, which placed such in ac curate curtain of Are that it demoral ised the German method of attack. Our Infantry briskly finished the job. j Karly this morning the Germans made a sixth attempt It was only j feeble and was quickly defeated. Owing1 ! to their sheltered position our troops ?wreje able to kill and wound many Germans. AMERICAN AVIATOR CAPTl'REt* BY GERMANS I By Associated Preaa. 1 WITH THE AMERICAN ARMT IN ; FRANCE. May SO.?An American avj- j ator was captured by the Germans to- I day after his macnine had fallen in ! "no man's land." The fight in which the American's machine was damaged ! took place when five American pursuit j machines engaged with a German aerial j squadron while protecting a party/ j of British bombers Mho were return- : ing from a raid early this morning. Two of the enemy machines were shot ! down and another was forced to lar.d , out of control. The American's airplane came down j between the lines. He was lmmedl- j ately covered by German riflemen and ! ordered to walk into the enemy trenchrs. which he did with his hanis t above his head. FIGHTING ACTIVITY REPORTED AT VERDUN THEATER BERLIN (via London), May 30.? Fighting activity on the fronts held by the. army groups of General von Gallwitz and Duke Albrecht of Wurt temberg was revived temporarily, the "War Office announces. The above may be of extreme sig nificance. It Is the first time In months j that the#army groups of the Duke of i Wurttemberg and of Von Gallwitz 5 have been mentioned in the German official reports?that is to say, in the cabled versions of the Berlin bulle tins, Gallwitz commands the army at Verdun. The Wurttemberg duke is In command of the armies west of Rhelms. The German offensive In the direction of the Marne gravely threatens the communications of the French armies facing the German forces referred to above. GERMANS DESTROY , THIRTY-EIGHT AIRPLANES BERLTX. May 3ft.?Thirty-eight en tente airplanes were brought down by the Germans in the last three days, the War Office announces Lieutenant Booth, a German "ace." brought down five enemy captive balloons in flames while he flew from Dixmude to the south of Yprea. FRENCH HHI>Ti DOWN FORTY-EIGHT GERMANS PARTS, May 3ft.?The French aviators j Immediately after the start of the Ger- | man drl*e began a gigantic de structive campaign against the Ger man communications, whi'-h is still in full swing. Forty-eight German ma chines were brought down by the j French flyers. On Monday twenty three tons of explosives were dropped at nighttime on the bridges orer th? Aillette and Alsne. Forty-seven tons were hurled on Laon and Fismes. the j official night communique says. i GERMAN ADVAX'B HEM) I P AT SOISSONS (By Associated Press 1 PARIS, May "ft.? "We have prevent- I ed enemy progress in the western out skirts of Soissons." says the official report from French headquarters to- ! night. "To th* south we solidly hold the j left bank *<?( tlw Crlse River. The Oermans'-Sre* multiplying their efforts in the direction'of Ville-en-Tardenois. "In the center the fighting has not diminished in intensity. The Germans have occupied Fere-en-Tardenois and Vesilly. "On our right ar.d to the north- , ?west of F.heims we are holding our ( positions. "The enemy air force?, which have been very aggressive and numerous during the battle, have been attacked ?with the greatest daring by French airmen, who destroyed nineteen Ger man machines, brought down two bal loons and compelled twenty-three en emy airplanes to land in a damaged condition." GERMANS A 1)1 V \C'E >Ol Til OF Fl:RE-E N-TAIIDENOIS BERLIN. May 3' (via London)?'To the fouth of Fert'-L-n-Tardenois." says the official report this evening from headquarters." we are righting our way toward the Marne " GERMANS CAPTl'RE OVER a.VOOO PRISONERS BBRLTN, May 50 ?More than 35.000 prisoners have been taken, the War Office announce? The booty is described a? "tre mendous." Guns of every description. including railway guns of *he heaviest caliber, were captured, the statement eays, adding: "On the. battle fronts, between the Tser and the pise lighting activity fre quently increased. There were s-ome local infantry engagement*. "The forts northwest of P.heimn have fallen to us. "The number of prisoners has In creased to more than 35,000. "The booty in artillery and war ma terials is tremendous. Gune of every description. including railway guns of the heaviest caliber were captured The impetuous advance of our attack ing troops prevented t).e enemy from carrying ba-k rich war provisions heaped up in the captured territories. At 8oissons, Bra sne and Fisrnes ex ttncKe munition depots, ral.way trains, hospital establishments and larije quantities of medical equipment fell into our possession. An airdrome, with machines ready ?o start, and a r plane materials also was captured SUBURBS NORTH OK HO IS SO.Y S ARE CAPTI'RED (By A*?oclat?<l 1'mt 1 BERLIN (via' London), May 30 ? Crecy-au-MoijtJT Juvigny and Cuffios. suburbs of So'.sson*, i>lng to the north V.i" of that city, have been captured by the Germane, according to the official l2v' m h Bravo! Americans! Says British Paper Their Baltic Clean Cut From the Beginning, Declares Evening News. (By Associated Press.] LONDON, May 30.?Commenting on | the capture of Cantlgny by the Amer- j leans, the Evening News says: J "Bravo! The young: Americans: I Nothing in to-day's battle narrative | from the front is more exhilarating than the account of their fight at Can tigny. It was clcan-cut from begin ning to end. liko one of their coun trymen's short stories, and the short story of Cantigny is going to expand into a full-length novel which will write the doom of the Kaiser and Kn Iserdom. "We expected it. We have seen those young Americans in London, and mere ly to glance at them was "o know that they are conquerors arjrl brother^ In that great Anglo-Saxon-Latin compact which will bring down the diabolical Prussian Idol, with its poisons and calculated infamies, to enthrone chiv alrous humanity again. "They do not swagger and they have no war illusions. They have done their first job with swift precision, charac teristic of the United States, and Can tigny will one day be repeated a thou sandfold. On that day the Kaiser's crown will go to the allied museum." statement Issued by the War Office,: which says that the number of pris oners has been increased to more than j 35.000. I A I.LIED RESERVES 5IOVED TO STRENGTHEN WEAK LINKS [By Associated Preaa.J WITH THE KREXCH ARMY IN FRANCE, Wednesday evening, May 29. ? Allied reserves now are taking up patitions in the battle line. They now are being thrown in to strengthen de- ' fending forces whore they are weakest, in preparation for the placing of a barrier to a further German advance. Fresh enemy divisions have been brought forward hastily to take th?. ' places of those exhausted by the a-!- | vance of the last three days, and con- j untie the pressure on the allies. The territory south of the Vesle j R'ver which the Germans have cross?J ! at several points, is more difficult of j attack. Now that the allied command i has reached the conclusion that the j enemy intends this rush to be his cljief i attack, prompt measures are being j taken to stay the movement. The tnemy is still pushing on with 1 every atom of strength to obtain p js- ; session of as much territory as pos- ! s'.ble before the allied reserves come | up in full force and s'dy the advance. 1 The.C'?erman Crown Prince, who pre- ' vlousl.v has in#?t with invariable defeat, j may claim a primary success on this j occasion. However, no breach has been 1 made in the allies' line, which has! merely been pressed back by irresisti- J bl*s masses of troops, and has main ta>ped complete cohesion. I DECLARE HTN FLOOD WILL SOON BE DAMMED IBy Associated Press 1 PARIS. May 30.?The German flood will soon he dammed, says a semiofficial \ note issued to-day, summarising the 1 situation between Rheims and Soissons. j The note says: "The Germans again progressed yes- j terdav. but while on one hand they ; failed to pierce our lines, on the other! it is comforting to observe that their march was slackened considerably by the arrival of our reserves. "As these come into play, the balance will gradually be restored and soon the j German flood will be dammed. "The French command retains un- ' diminished confident e, based, as it is,1 on the power of our resources and the | incomparable valor of our soldiers." i i nrv ATTACK ON ALLIED POSITION COMPLETELY REPULSED ; 1 (I3y Associated Press. 1 LONDON, May 30.?A German attack on a strong allied position in Flanders, northwest of Festubert, has been re pulsed completely, It Is announced of- ; ficially. The statement follows: "During the night the enemy at tacked the strong point known as 'Route-a-keep.' northwest of Festubert, and was completely repulsed. We car ried out a successful minor operation in the neighborhood of Merrls and im proved onr line slightly. We captured a few prisoners and machine gun in these encounters. "A party of our troops raided the enemy's trenches last night near Lo con. and brought back a few prisoners. "The hostile artillery has been ac tive east of Villere-Uretonneux and in < the lltng?'s and Robccq sectors." GERMAN AIRPLANE DOWNED BY AMERICAN '?CIRCIS.'* I By A ssociamcj Preps. 1 WITH THE AMERICAN ARMY IN FRANCE, Wednesday, May 29.?Con firmation has been received that the' German asrplane brought dowu in flames on Monday, near SL Mihiel, was a victim of four American airmen, j working together as a "flying circus." The American "circus" was composed | of Lieutenants George F. Fisher, of Chicago; Edward Curtis, of Rochester; j Edward BufTord, of Nashville, and 1 Alexander McLanahan, of Philadelphia, i Because of the nature of the fight j it is impossible to credit any one avia tor with the victory. Lieutenant Fisher, however, got in the finishing stroke, firing the la-st shots at the Herman before his machine broke into flames and following down the flam ing plane for as long a time as was possible. The game observer In the German Emperor William Acts Like a Boor lllga ion Mnri, vihtue story of the (irrmnn espionage (unlem Is run ning aerially In The Tlmea-DlipnIrh, relntea In to-day'a Issue her e\|tiTl enrea In on Interview with Kaiser William following lier meeting Mm ?in u atreet of Berlin, when ahe re fused hla ofler to neeninpnny her. >he derlnred that Wltltmii'a man ners were hadi that he failed to rl?e when Introduced to her, and flial he lilew tobacco smoke In her (tenerul direction. In other xvaya, she lay?, he rerenled himself to he n tVplryl (,rrmin boor. I' machine, although plunging to cer tain death, kept hie gun working amid the flaming swirl as he fell, training it first at one American maehino andJ then another. GERMANS AIM TO STRIKK PARIS MY WAV OK .MARNE PARIS. May 30.?Increasing violence marks the progress of the fighting I south of the Aisne. Tho Germans are lighting against time and uro throwing every ounce of weight of man power into the struggle. On the ecnter, the enemy has again pushed forward, but his efforts to broaden his advancing front have met with less success. Tho allied wings j have been obliged to give some ground.! This action was carried out slowly and! the full price was cxacted from thai enemy. I Soissons has gone and the British' have fallen back toward rtheims, butj In either case tho enemy has only won a couple of miles of territory. In com petent circles there is quiet confidence in the outcome and signs are not lack ing that the advancing waves shortly will be stemmed. Unity of command puts the allies in a better position than they were in the March offensive. On , that occasion French re-enforcements ; came into action on the third day, and j on tho eighth the Germans were , Btopped definitely. To-day things, should go more quickly. The Germans havo been obliged to leave their guns on the northern side ' of the original line, which can be crossed only ?t a certain number of points which are hilly vulnerable to allied airplanes. UNABLE TO REAI* FULL ADVANTAGE j The enemy is thus prevented from ; reaping the full benefits of his rapid ; advance. Meanwhile, the allied re- J serves are massing at certain points | without any of the confusion that at- j tended the similar movement in March. So well perfected are the arrangements that an entire division can be in^ved by motor truck from the Somme to Rhelms in forty-eight hours and ar rive without a button miss inc. As the battle proceeds, the enemy's purpose becomes plain. It is two-fold. First of all. eighteen miles south of the Vesle flows the Marne, which forms with the Olse. one of the great avenues of approach to Paris. Along its course runs tho Chalons railroad, the main eastern artery. To gain a. footing in I the Marne valley, or even to approach within artillery range of it, would be' an appreciable result. Tiiat is siifll cient to show why tho Germans con tinue to push southward so vigorously. Their advance there, yesterday, how ever, amounted to only three and one half iniles. as against five and one-half on the first day of the attack and seven on the second. This indicates the growing force of the opposition which the enemy is encountering. The second objective, which the Ger man staff considers even more im portant. judging by the efforts made at Soissons, is to broaden the salient j to westward. By enlarging the ac tion there, tho German Crown Prince intends to approach nearer to Paris on the direct route. The French command Is fully aware of the importance of this movement. Although Soissons was evacuated to prevent needless sacrifice of men. the French hold all the roads leading out of the town. Heavy fighting still lies ahead for the allies, but those most competent to express an opinion are now satis fled that the German drive will be stopped in the near future. NEW FRENCH ARMY BREAKS INDER ATTACK BERLIN ("via 1/indon), May 30.? "A new French army in course of formation hroke down under the Ger man attacks." the War Office an nounces. "and was thrown back after stubborn resistance as far as and across the line Ville Mentoire-Frere en - Tardenois - Coulognes - Brouillet Branscourt." The forts in front of RVieims and the northern parts of I.a Neuvillette and Betheny have been captured, the \ statement says. BRITISH CONDUCT Sl'CCIiSSFn. LOCAL n A ID f By Associated Press". 1 BRITISH ARMY HEADQUARTERS IN FRANCE, May 30.? (via. Ottawa).? The British 'mvf> carried out a highly successful raid at Neuvjlle-Vitasse, on the sector near Arras, which the Canadians recently took over. They penetrated 600 yards into the German defenses, finding many dead or wound ed from the bombardment. Two hun dred more Germans were killed in the nghtir.g. BOMBARDMENT OF PARI!* IS RESUMED AGAIN [Bv Associated Press ] PARIS. May 30.?The bombardment of Paris by the German long-range gun. which was interrupted early in the day, was resumed at sunset. EIGHTEEN BELCI\NS RECENTLY EAECI TED B* MILITARY AMSTERDAM. May 30?Eighteen Belgians have been executed by the military authorities in the last few days, the. Echo Kelgc learns. AIR RAIDS ON DLUA/.ZO AND CATTARO ROME, May 30.? Italian hydroplanes bombed the military works at Durazzo (on the Albanian coast) on Tuesday, the admiralty announced to-night. British seaplanes yesterday dropped one and a half tons of bombs on the Austrian naval base of Cattaro. One of tlie raiding machines was lost, but the occupants were, saved. Girl* lo Do Fnrm Work. LOS ANGELES, OAL., May 29.?An army of 1,535 high school giris of this city has volunteered to harvest crops and will he ready for call by the Woman's Land Army of America after June 'Jl, when the local schools close. By that time the high school farmer ettes expect to have at least 3,000 in their ranks. Epidemic Increnne* Irs Severity. [By Associated Press.) MADRID, May 30?The epidemic which is sweeping over Spain, a disease which somewhat resembles grippe, is ..'Teasing in severity. There are more than 150.000 cases in Madrid. The mor tality, however, continues to be low. The7 Best Corn Flakes COME IN A PACKAGE MARKED postToasties - -soys Important News Quickly Told Events From Various Sourccs Rcduccd to Minimum Space. NEW YORK, May 30.?Miss Anna j Held's condition was again declared to be unchanged to-night. BARTOW. FLA.. May 30.?Ed Mlmbs. j convicted of the murder <?f A. B. Uuie, of near l.akp Wales, several months I ago, will Im hanged here to-morrow. ROME, May 30.?Giuseppe Bevionc, member of the Chamber of Deputies, has been appointed Italian commis sioner lor aeronautics 111 America. LONDON, May 30.?Sixty-nine Sinn Fritters have heen deported from lie land for internment in England, ac-1 curding to Edward Shortt, chief Sec retary for Ireland, who spoke in tho House of Commons to-day. AMSTERDAM, May 30.?The Hol land-America line steamer Nieuw Am- j slerdam has sailed for an American ' port without American passengers, as the German government made the ! safety of the vessel dependent upon this. RALEIGH. X. C., May 30.?Almost without opposition, the North Carolina' Federation of Women'.-* Clubs, in an- j nual session here, adopted a resolution tavoring th?* extent ion of the fran chise to women. BOST<~>x. May ? News of the Fink ing of tho Furness line steamship Cheviot Range, and the loss of twenty-I five of her crew, was received hero to-day. The vessel was bound from j a pert 'n tho Mediterranean to England when she was attacked by a submarine off Fastnet, and went down in a few r.iinules. WITH THE AMERICAN AR.MV IN! FRANCE. May 30.?1The American | heavy artillery to-day obtained direct I hits on a l>ig ammunition dump of the enemy, east of St Mihile, which blew up with a terrific explosion. AN ATLANTIC PORT. May 30.?That the British people, even after four years of prodigious effort and heart breaking losses, are determined to con tinue the war "until the menace of the German military power is removed from the world." was the message Wrought back to the United States by j the American labor mission, which ar rived here to-night. DAUGHTER DISPUTES PAPA : AS TO HIGH HEELED SHOES Illinois Representative Declnrea He Will Try .tRulii to Have Illll raided. SPRINGFIELD, ILL.. May 30.?Wo men's high-hcelad shoes are a curse t o h u m a n i t y. State Representative James H. Kirby. of Petersburg, says so. He tried to legislate the "plague" out of existence i last >e.?r. but aside from incurrirg the ridicule and amusement of his fel low legislators, failed utterly. Undaunted, however. Representative' Kirby is determined to wage a suc cessful war against the evil at the next General Assembly?thJM despite his own doughter's opposition to it. She is a staunch exponent of the three and-a-half-inch French heels. "Why, I attribute my recent dec lamatory and oratorical success to high-heeled shoes," Miss Kirby de clared. "Papa says they cause in grown toe nails, gout, lumbago and Is the root of all evil. I disagree with him entirely and have offered to debate the subject publicly." The Petersburg solon says he is con sidering "humoring" his daughter in the debate. GERMAN VIEW OF FIGHT *penklnp of I,oa*ea, .Vote Declare* People Should Xot Forget Gravity of Struggle. I By As.-ociated Pre?s.) ZL'RICH, May 30.?Newspapers. In Southern Germany publish the fol lowing note from German head i'j u a r t ers: "The population should not expect our advance to continue at the same rate as on the first day. The resistance ! of the enemy is becoming desperate and violent counter-attacks are to he expected. The transport of artillery and munitions also is meeting with some difficulty." Speaking of losses, the note adds that to estimate them correctly the people should not forget the gravity or im portance of the struggle. Neon Returns to United Statea. BUENOS AIRES, May 30.?The bat tles-hip Rivadavia, with Dr. Romula S. N'aon, ambassador to the United States, on board, sailed this morning from an Argentine port for New York. "FriilC-Henrta" When Motoring. When motoring, don't forget to carry alone i box of "Fruit - Hearts." the ex quisite candy-covered, fruit-flavored "'hewing Gum. All dealers?5c. Made by Frank If. Fleer Corporation, Ph i la delphia.?A d v. "The Rank of Rrond Street" Saving Money Is not a matter of salary, but of determination. And it doesn't take an over abundance of determina tion. either, if you'll bring your savings to "The Bank of Broad Street." The in terest we pay makes your money grow rapidly. You can start a Savings Account with any amount ?from a dollar up. Broad Street Bank Six i U und Rrond Street*. Convenient, Conservative C'ougeniul. Ill 18 . 11 if j mi?pwTTinpiniin?iBnirmlwwnnrniiinnmaw??? CAMP LEE SOLDIERS 1 CREATE DISTURBANCE Member* of Thlrty-ieventh Division (?'et Beyond Control of MlllUrjr I'ollce at I.akeruont Pnrk. my Associated Pre**. 1 PETBRSBUKO, VA., May 30.?The military police were unable to main lain order at Lakemont Park, near the Camp Lee entrance to-night. owing to disorders created by soldiers, probably seventy-flvo in number, who said they were members of the Thirty-seventh division. A dozen or so of these sol diers took the sash weights out of the windows of the skating rink, and armed with these paraded the purk. making quite a noisy demonstration. The crowd took possession of the merry-go-round causing civilians and drafted soldiers to leave. L.itcr, tho guardsmen had a misunderstanding of some kind with the young man oper ating tho merry-go-round and ran him for a considerable distance. He was found after the park closed hidden in a refreshment stand. Guying of drafted men of the military police by the guardsmen threatened trouble. All the civilians and National Army men left the park as a result of the disorder. The provost marshal said to-night he would put on an additional twenty men on gu^rd at the park to-morrow night. MAY HAVE TO EXPLAIN Vale Men Who Voted for Kalaer aa "Man of the Hour," In Trouble. NEW HAVEN, CONN.. May 30.?Nom ination of the Kaiser as "the man of tho hour." by eleven members of the senior class of Yale has attracted the attention of the Department of Jus tice. An agent of the department said tci-ulght he intended to summon the eleven young men for a discussion of their views on prominent personages. President Hadley announced to-night that no investigation of the affair is contemplated by the faculty. He said he believed the young men who cast the freak vote were simply joking. Fined for Violating Labor Lin. (By Ahaocta.t?d Press. 1 MACON, OA., May 30.?C. F. Prlchett. representative of Mason &, Hangars, contractors erecting a government mu nition plant at Hadley. Ttnn., was fined tl.000 here yesterday afternoon on the charge of hiring laborers with out registering and paying the Imnil gation agent tax. Prichett and Tom Jones, a former deputy sheriff, were arrested Tuesday by deputies from the sheriff's office as they were preparing to ship eight ne gro laborers to Tennessee. Prlchett was held by the Judge to be not a government employee. Motion was made for a new trlaL Word Prom General PembloR. WASHINGTON. May 30?Complete repulse of further enemy attacks upon the new American positions near Can-! tigny Is announced In General Per shing's ev?nlng communique, issued to night at the War r?epertme.nt. Fight ing continues active around Cantlgny and in Lorraine. .tnatlre of Peace Killed. BLUKFIELD. W. VA., May 30 ? Harry E. Cook, justice of the peace.; was shot and killed by Cleveland Boyd, j a negro, at Matoaka, W. Va. this af-j ternoon. according to dispatches reaching here. The officer went to a cabin at the Modoc Company mines where the shooting occurred, to arrest the negro on a charge of vagrancy. TVntoh tbe "For Rent" nda la t-fcla paper every day. They contain innajr nttructlve hnmea. iSomelhln* to Sell AMERICANS HONOR DEAD Added Solemnity Given Mrmorlnl Dny With Soldier* Flnrhtlnjc 111 France. (By Associated Pr?ss 1 WASHINGTON, May 30.?The Amer ican people to-day paid homage to the memory of the nation's defenders who have fallen In battle, and prayed for the success of those who are fighting overseas. Added solemnity wan given this Me morlal Day by the great battle rag ing on tho fields of France, where American soldiers are standing with the allied troops abreast the charging German armies. Kor the ultimate vic tory of these Americans and the thou sands who are to follow them. 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