AM INDEPENDENT PROGRESSIVE JOURNAL
pnOENIX, ARIZONA, TUESDAY MORNING, APRIL 29, 1919
VOL. XXX., NO. 3
Total $200,000,000 Less Than:
Fourth Percentage Sub- T
scribed 18.65 Twelfth
District Next To Lowest!
On List St. Louis Heads j
The Nation In Per Cent
N. Y. In Volume
City oj Fiume
GENEVA, April 28. (3y The
Associated Press) The battalion
of British troops whibh occupied
Fiume with the Italians, after the
armistice left Fiume when the'
Italian delegates to the peace con
ference left Paris, according to
advices from Agram, capital of
Croatia and Slavonia.
The reason for this action by
the British is reported to be a
desire to -avoid friction with the
The dispatch adds that the Ital
ians are reinforcing their troops
in Central Istria.
WASHINGTON', April 28. The na
tion has subscribed $s:;9, 473,900 to the
"- tnry-Liberty loan, according to
tabulations announced tonight by the
treasury. This figure, representing
the. first week's business, is 18.03 r'r
cent of the 54,500,000.000 total sought.
Subscriptions by districts and per
tntages of district quotas are as follows:
St, Louis ? 69,302,000
Minneapolis .... 34,358,000
Kansas City .... 41,850,000
Philadelphia ... 56,890.000
New York 201,000,000
San Francisco.. 33,720,000
MREHICJW CHEW 10
GROSS A1UNTIC IS
AMED BY THE IttVYt
Route By Air Via Azores Is
Believed Xo Land Stops
Contemplated B la nes
Tha proportion of the loan already
SEATTLE, Wash., April 28. Knowl
edge of the existence of an alleged plot
among persons of suspected anarchistic
tendencies, "to sret" Mayor Hie Hanson
before he left on his Victory loan
speaking tour, was admitted tonight
by I'oiice Inspector C. G. Bannick.
The inspector's statement followed the
receipts today of a broken bomb in
the mayors mail. Inspector Bannick
said his information concerning the al
leged plot came from police sources,
among the so-called radical element
The bomb, if is said, was only pre
vented from exploding because the
mayor's acting secretary turned it up
side down spiliing out an acid. Had
the acid dropped onto a substance be
low it in the bottle-like bomb, a ter
rific explosion would have followed.
The bomb was turned over to postal
authorities. It was postmarked New
York and a return address given on the
packing read "Novelty department.
subscribed is a fraction of a
greater than that raised at the cor
responding time of the fourth loan
campaign, although the amount is
about $200,000,000 less, since the total
of tlij fourth loan was greater.
This looks rather discouraging for
the Victory-Liberty loan," said the
treasury's daily review, "and the most
hopeful sign connected with the situ
ation is that some of the remote dis
tricts are slow in reporting their sales,
to headquarters. This is particularly
true in the Atlanta district."
New York City has subscribed al
most four times as much as the rest
ic; the district in which it is located,
having a total of $ir.S, 000,000, while
the rest of the district has subscribed
approximately $45,000, 0W.
per cent Gimbel Brothers, New York City."
SENATORS FDR 10
Reach El Paso
EL PASO, April 28. The 158th
infantry, composed of Arizona and
New Mexico troops, may not ar
rive at Camp Owen Bierne, Fort
Bliss, until late Wednesday, ac
cording to information received here
tonight. If the troop trains carry
ing the regiment does not arrive
here until late Wednesday, the wel
come celebration in their honor here
Wednesday afternoon will be post
poned one day, and Governors
Campbell and Larrazolo will be in
duced to remain here another day.
The troops had not reached St.
Louis today, according to informa
tion received here tonight.
Governor Camubell who arrived
at noon today, spoke to a great
crowd in Cleveland square tonight
on the Victory-Loan. Preceding his
speech, he was entertained at din
ner at the University club. Tomor
row he will be one of the speakers
at the Victory loan luncheon, with
Governor Larrazolo, who will arrive
from Santa Fe tomorrow morning.
A review will be given in honor of
the two governors by Brigadier
General James B. Erwin at Fort
Bliss tomorrow afternoon.
BURLESON FLOPS TO
Land In Paris
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
NEW YORK, April 28. The navy
department announced today the per
sonnel of the aviation crews five men
to a plane who will attempt early
next month to cross the Atlantic m
three huge hydroairplanes. Commander
J. H. Towers, Lieutenant-Commander
A. C Reed and Lieutenant-Commander
P. N. L. Bellinger, will be the plane
commanders, with the first named in
general charge of the expedition.
The airships, the N'C-1, NC-3 and
NC4. after a flight from their home
station at Rockaway point on Long;
Island, to a base established by the
navy on the New Foundland coast, will
set out together in an attempt to reach
an European destination not yet made
public. It is generally believed the
planes will touch at the Azores and
again off the Portuguese coast, tnere
resuming the air cruise to the British
Iseles. No land stops will be made.
"Wherever the machines descend, they
will be moored while awaiting a re
sumption of the flight, as erection of
appliances to haul the craft out of the i
water would require much time and!
entail heavy expense.
The planes, only c ne of which is !
now in operation, have a span of 1 26 j
feet and are driven by four high com
pression Liberty motors. The 1,150
mile flight to New Foundland, which
is not consiaerea pan oi tne ocean , liondaran anjy, is under arrest here
voyage will be taken m easy stages. on a federal cnarRe in connection with
Five Men to a !rew ) the alleged embezzlement of funds of
The airships' crews, the commander j the Santa Rosa National bank,
stated, would include a commanding An indictment against Somozo in
officer, navigator, two pilots and a connection with the Santa Rosa N'a-
Annual Report Recommend- j
ed U. S. Control Now!
Advises President To Re-;
turn Properties By. May j
10, To Owners. j
VERSAILLES. April 28.
(Havas). A large number of Ger
man delegates who are to attend
the peace congress arrived here
this eveninq at 9 o'clock. The par
ty numbered 60. Immediately on
their arrival, the delegates were
taken in automobiles to the Hotel
des Reservoirs. There was no un
The main plenipotentiaries
the technical delegates, who
complete the full delegation,
expected to arrive tomorrow.
SANTA ROSA, Calif.. April 28.
Hernando Somozo, son-in-law of the
late former President Sierra of Hon
duras and a former general in the
II B HOLLAND
TO HELD PERSON
TRepublican A. P. Leased Wire
WASHINGTON, April 28. Although
the peace conference today failed to
take up the question of responsibility
for the war, officials here were unani
mous today in the belief that the peace
treaty, as delivered to the German
plenipotentaries, will call for the trial
of William Hohenzollern, former em
peror of Germany, before a court ot
the. associated powers.
Trial of the former emperor for "a
nupre.me offense against international
morality and the sanctity of treaties,"
the state department announced today,
had been included in the recommenda
tions of the peace conference committee
on responsibility. These rerommenda
tions are embodied in four articles
which were made public by the state
department without comment ana
which the commission proposes to in
Pert in the final treaty.
The articles specify that the former
emperor is not to be tried "for an of
fense against criminal law, and that
the international court, shall be com
posed of five judges appointed by
Great Britain, United States, Japan
Italy and France. It is further pro
vided that the associated governments
shall request Holland to deliver up the
The commission's recommendations
also provide that all persons accused
of acts in violation of the international
rules cf warfare shall be brought be
fore international tribunals.
Some officials today said, this pro
vision would ?ring before the associ
ated governments other members of
the house of Hohenzollern, and other
leaders of extreme cruelty, as Gereral
von Bissing, military governor of Bel
glum, and Admiral von Tirpitz, who
conceived and advocated the subma
WASHINGTON, April 28. The re
vised covenant of the league of nations
should remove every possible objection
of any sincere objector, said Senator
Pittman of Nevada, democrat.
member ot tne senate iore;gn reauuus
"It would seem that any future op
position cannot be based upon sound
reasoning. The treaty, including the
league of nations, in my opinion, will
be speedily ratified by the senate."
Although declaring he favored some
kind of a league of nations. Senator
Sherman of Illinois, republican, and
one of the signers of the Lodge reso
lution, announced that he would not
support the covenant as revised.
The Illinois senator said he objected
especially to article 16 as to financial
provisions, and said that a two-year
withdrawal notice was too long.
Senator Sherman declared that the
league covenant as revised still retains
the right of the league's super-sovereignty
over member nations.
Article 15 and some of the related
articles, he said, remove from congress
the nower to control the finances and
domestic affairs of the United States.
The league, he said, cannot amend the
United States constitution in any re
TOWN'ASKS FOR MILITIA
radio oificer. In addition, a reserve
pilot will board each plane for the trip
to New Foundland to assist in adjust
ing minor defects in the mechanism,
if any occur, and to meet an emerg
ency such as illness among the regu
In addition to the commanders.
Commander Towers announced the
personnel of the expedition as follows:
Crew No. 1: Pilot, captain H. C.
Riehardsen: pilot. Lieutenant D. H.
McCullough; radio operator. Lieuten
ant Commander R. A. Lavendery; en-
ajUl gineer, maemmst, i,. j t. jvtoore; reserve
'mint enErtnepr ipntnnnr h! T?lmHca
Crew No. 2: Pilot, Lieutenant E. F.
Stone; pilot. Lieutenant W. Hint; radio
operator. Ensign H. c. Rodd; engineer.
Chief Special Mechanic F. H. Howard;
reserve pilot engineer, Lieutenant J.
Crew No. S: Pilot, Lieutenant Com
mander II. A. Mitseher; pilot. Lieu
tenant L. T. Barrin; radio operator.
Lieutenant H. Sandenwater; engineer,
Chief Machinists' Mate C. I. Kesler;
reserve pilot engineer, Machinist E.
WASHINGTON. April 28. Lieuten
ant Commander Richard Evelyn Byrd,
Jr who assisted in the preparation of
planes for the trans-Atlantic flight,
will make the trip from Rockaway
beach. Long Island, to New Foundland,
but will not go over seas. Commander
Byrd will go to New Foundland to
observe the working of instruments
to be used in the voyage.
tional bank case was returned in Sac
ramento last week.
According to the district attorney's
office, it is charged that Somozo, a
wealthy rancher and owner of large
tracts near here, secured large sums
of money from the bank through con
nections with Frank A. Brush, son of
the late president of the bank, and
who is under arrest.
Somozo came here about six years
ago. During the administration of
President Sierra in Honduras, 1900 to
1904, Somozo was a general in the
Honduras arrqy and married one of
Bench warrants were also served
upon Frank -A. Brush, William C.
Grant and H. K. Loughery, who were
officers of the bank and are under in
dictment in connection with the al
leged embezzlement cf $728,208 from
Arraignment is set before United
States Judge Van Fleet at Sacramento
Somozo, Grant and Loughery were
charged with peculations extending
over a period between May. 1916, and
September, 1918, when national bank
examiners took charge of the institu
tion. The indictments -were returned
against them at the same time that
Frank Brush, former cashier of the
bank, was charged in a separate in
dictment with embezzlement of
$204,000 of the bank's funds. The
Brush indictment was returned April
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
WASHINGTON, April 2S. The gov
ernment s preparing to relinquish
control next month of American cable
lines and to restore the telegraph and I
telephone systems to private owner- j
ship, immediately after enactment by j
congress of laws necessary to safe- j
guard " the properties. i
Postmaster General Burleson, as di- I
recting head of the wire communica
tion service, taken over as a war meas
ure, announced -today he had recom
mended to President Wilson that the
cables be turned back forthwith, prob
ably not later than May 10. Ail hour
later the postmaster general gaVe out
a statement saying he would recom
mend that the telephone and telegraph
should he returned to private owner
ship, contingent on financial protec
tion to be obtained from congress. It
was explained by Burleson that no leg
islation was necessary in the case of
the cable companies properties. In the
matter of land service, the solution
of the problem will be put squarely
up to congress. Coming so soon after
the recommendation in his annual re
port that the telephone and telegraph
lines become government owned at the
conclusion of peace, the postmaster
general's announcement created un
Postoffice department officials ex
pressed the belief that few of the com
panies could weather the financial
storm, if the properties were turned
back without remedial legislation.
Some officials said that while the
properties must be returned in the
same physical condition in which they
were taken over, to do this now. with
out added revenue to meet wage de
mands and increased cost of operation,
would wreck the entire industry.
Officials repsonsible for the man
agement of the properties under gov
ernment control declined to suggest
exactly what sort of legislation would
be necessary. Republicans in con
gress have made no secret of their in
tention at the forthcoming extra sea
VERSAILLES. April 28. The
second installment of Germans who
are to attend the peace congress,
arrived here, at 10 o'clock tonight.
The party included a large number
of women stenographers and
IS ADOPTED IT
! On Motion of U. S. President
Document Is Approved
Sir James Eric Drumrncnd
Eeeomes First Secretary
General Other Amend
At a Glance
By the Associated Press
The revised covenant of the league
of nations has been adopted at a ple
nary session of the peace conference.
Sir Erie Drummond is to be the first
secretary -general of the league, the
headquarters of which will be Geneva,
Japan's ambitions for a clause, in the
covenant dealing with racial equality
were not 'satisfied, and the desires of
France for an international police
force and limitation and verification of
armaments were not fulfilled. Both
Japan and France withdrew their pro
posed amendments and it is reported
that the league of nations itself later
will pass upon the merits of the re
Incorporated in the peace treaty are
two momentous clauses. These call'
for the trial of the former German em
peror by an international tribunal,
consisting of five judges, on a charge
of "a supreme offense against interna
tional morality and sanctity of treat
ies," and tor a trial by military courts
of German officers who may lie ac
cused of having violated the laws and
customs of war.
The surrender of William Hohen
zollern, who is in Holland, and the
other persons required by the courts, is
to be demanded by the powers.
The German peace delegation has
arrived at Versailles to receive the
peace treaty. 1 "resident Ador of
gnrd to Italy's claims to Krane and
one report is that he has been re
quested to become the erbitxator in re-
sion, to press for the imrncdialere-, 1q Uay.g Hajms ,o Mume ,
turn of the
service to private man-
TO III II
I the Dalmatian coast. Another report,
j however, states that his visit is in con
' nection with the inauguration of the
j work of the league of nations.
I Considerable fighting has taken
! place in Bremen, where Spartacan
I forces made an unsuccessful attempt
j to capUire the city.
BONDS FOR I. W. W. BAIL
TEI'.RE HAUTE, Ind., April 28. In
response to an appeal of the authori
ties of Linton, Ind., a mining town of
Southwestern Indiana, a company of
military from Sullivan, Ind., .has been
ordered by the state authorities to pro
ceed to Linton to quell a riot, said to
lie the result of a strike of miners
there. Another militia, company here
is being mobilized.
Wilson Speaks In Support
Of Motion To Adopt Charter
Covenant that may mean permanent
world peace adopted by the full
President Wilson moves adoption of
document and speaks for it vigor
ously. Holland is to be asked to deliver
former emperor up for trial.
IH PRICES IS
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
ST. LOUIS, April 28. High prices j
continue without the slightest reason ,
under the sun, A. W. Douglas of St.
Louis, chief statistician of the chamber j
of commerce of the United States, told j
the representatives of a thousand I
American trade organizations in con
vention here tonight.
He added that there had already
been some decline and declared that
if the law of supply and demand were
given freedom of operation, the de
cline would continue until a normal
level was reached.
Then, in touching on transportation
and its effect on business, he brought
the delegates to their feet in a burst
of applause, when he declared that
"the. unfortunate state to which trans
portation has fallen under government
control is a splendid example of in
competence and extravagance."
TrtUfPaTTfl Speaking before the national coun-
- U11U . f the rhnmher Mr TtnneMLS
Treasury officials indicate discour- j pointed to the government estimate of
agement over small subscriptions; 900.000,000 bushels of winter wheat.
Postmaster General Burleson sud
denly flops to private ownership
American crew to cross Atlantic by
airplane is announced by navy
Dangerous bomb is mailed to Mayor
Hansen of Seattle.
No reason under the sun for high
prices is statement of St. Louis
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
PARIS. April 28. Following is the
text of President Wilson's speech be
fore the plenary session of the peace
"Mr. President: When the text of
the covenant of the league cf nations
was last laid before you, I had the
honor of reading the covenant in ex
tenso. I will not detain you today to
read the covenant as it has now been
altered, but will merely take the lib
erty of explaining to you some of the
alterations that have been made.
"The report of the commission has
been circulated. You yourselves have
in hand the text of the covenant, and
will no doubt have noticed that most
of the changes that have been made
are mere changes of phraseology, not j
i changes of substance and tnat, Desiaes j
- thaL most of the changes are intended j
; to clarify the document or rather, to ;
i make explicit what we all have assumed ;
was implicit in the document as it was j
originally presented to you. But 1 1
shall take the liberty of calling your j
attention to the new features such as j
they are. Some of them are consider-!
able, the rest trivial. i
"The first paragraph of article 1, Is !
new. In view of tne Insertion oi ine
covenant in the peace treaty, specific
provision as to the signatories of the
treaty who would become members of
the league, and also as to neutral states
to be invited to accede to the covenant, '
were cbviously necessary. The para-
graph also provides for the method i
by which a neutral state may accede !
to the covenant. j
. Explains New Additions j
"The third paragraph of article 4 j
is new, providing for a possible in-1
crease in the council, should other j
powers be added to the league of na- j
tions whose present accession is not i
"The two last paragraphs of article
4 are new, providing specifically for
one vote for each member of the league
in the council, which was understood
before, and providing also for one rep
resentative of each member of the
"The first paragraph of article 5 is j
new, expressly incorporating the pro-1
I vision as to the unanimity of voting.
wmcn was at tirst taken tor granted.!
"The second pa -agraph of article 6 t
has had added to it that a maiority i
latterly been called 'Justiciable' ques
tions. Clarifies Domestic Problems
"The eighth paragraph of article 15
( Continued on .Page Two)
WASHINGTON, April 2 8. Plans of
the war department to prevent the
country again being found lacking in
facilities for the manufacture of ar
tillerv and munitions, were made pub
lic tonight with the announcement that !
it is proposed to retain thirteen and
possibly fifteen of the present 46 ord
nance manufacturing plants, created
or enlarged during the war.
The pJanS which the department
has definitely decided upon for per
manent maintenance, include the ar
senals at Springfield. Jlass, Kdgewood,
Mr., Rock Island, Illinois, Watervliet,
N. Y., Watertown, Mass.. Old Hickory',
N. Y.. Amatol, N. J., TuIIytown. N. J.,
Frankfort, Pa.. Rochester, N. Y.. Krie.
Pa., Chicago (shell machine plant) and
Madison, Wisconsin. Approval by con
gress of plans for the maintenance of
plants at East Springfield, Mass., and
Detroit, Mich., will be sought at the
CHICAGO. April 2.8. Ten-thousand
dollars' worth of Liberty bonds were
placed before Federal Judge Landis to
day, as part bail for three members
of the I. W. W.. who were convicted
here last fall of violating the espionage
act. The Liberty bonds were fur
nished by Olga Lankki of Minneapolis,
as bail for ,eo Lankki. Bond to the
amount of $10,000 also was furnished
for John Panoner and $1,000 for Petro
Nigro. The three men now are- in the
Leavenworth. Kansas, penitentiary and
an order for their release was sent
there today. (
DENY PAGE RUMOR
PARIS, April 28. (By the Associat
ed Press.) No credence is given at
the "White House" to the statement
that Thomas Nelson Page, the Ameri
can ambassador to Italy, is coming to
Paris on account of difficulties with
the president over the Fiume ques
tions. It is declared that nothing is known
of any such differences.
He Put It In His PiDe and Smoked It
and declared there will be more grain j
available for export than our ships
could move, and added that there
more livestock in the country than
ever before. The national councillors
adopted a resolution advocating- a
budget system tor tne government anu. i of the assembly must approve the ap-
rtuunimt.iun.b 1 j pointment of the secreTai V-general. i
carry on a campaign in behalf of the .Tllo tirst parfufl.apn of artie!e l
project in all parts of the country. names r;eneva as the seat of the league !
and is followed by a second paragraph, j
TO RELEASE GERMANS
of Arizona service!
men to Be ceieDraiea in r-noenix ;
with Victory day on May 10.
PARIS, April 28. (Havas.) The
council of five, at its meeting Satur
day, La Liberte says, agreed that the
German war prisoners shall be liber-
Biogest building boom in history ot i ntert alter the signing ot tne peace
Phoenix now under way here. ! treaty. The newspaper says that de-
Woman' club to close season tcday. ! tails concerning the future status of
But one-sixth of city and county! the Kid canal have not yet heen sct
quota reached in Victory loan j tied, but that an agreement has been
campaign. , reached on the principle of inlerna-
Fail to get jury in Newman trial. i tionalization.
which gives the council power to es- i
tablish the sent of the league els?-)
where, should it t ubseipjcntly deem it'
"The Third paragraph of article T 'isi
new. establishing equality of emplo - !
ment of men and women, that is to say. '
by the league.
"The second paragraph of article 13 i
is new. inmucU as it underlakes to ;
give iiivtancs of disputes which an '
generally suitable tor submission to,
arbitration, instances ot what' havej
PARIS. April 28 (By the Associated
Press). The covenant of the league of
nations in revised form, moved lu
President Wilson, was adopted today b ,
the peace conference in plenary session,
without a dissenting vote. The presi
dent's motion also named Sir Jamrs
Eric Drummond, as secretary genera!
of the league, and provided for a com
mittee to inaugurate the league.
Thus one of the notable works of the
conference passes its final stage and is
incorporated in the peace treaty.
The French and Japanese amend
ments, after a brief discussion, were
not pressed, and the way was thus
cleared for unanimous acceptance of
the league. Italy was not represented
as the session, but the name of Italv
appears as one of the members of the
league in the covenant as finally adopt -ed.
Nine labor principles were adopted
for insertion in the treaties. The ses
sion adjourned without considering the
report on responsibilities, providing for
the trial of the former German emperor
by five judges from the great powers.
This report was handed in ty the council
of four and embodies in the peace
treaty a provision for the former em
peror's prosecution. This, however. h;n
not as yet Iwo adopted by tho plenary
of O mi sua I Interest
The session opened at 3 o'clock Or!
afternoon in the French foreign ofHcn
rmder circumstances of unusual inter
est, because of the fact that it was to
be one of the last sessions before the
meeting with the German delegates at
Versailles; that final action was to be
taken on some of the main features
of the peace treaty, notably the league,
of nations, responsibility for the war.
and the trial of the former German
emperor and others, and because im
portant labor clauses were to be in -serted
hi the treaty.
President Wilson was recognized a t
the ootset for a detailed explanation
of the new covenant.
His speech confirmed the explanation
of the textual changes and named Bel
gium, Brazil, Greece and Spain on the
league council, and also on the com
mittee to prepare plans for the first
meeting ot the league.
Baron Makino, head of the .Tap.mes"
delegation, in a brief speech, called
renewed attention to the Japanese
amendment on racial equality. He said
that the race question was a standing
grievance, which might become a dan
gerous issue at any time, and an
nounced that an effort would be maie
to have the people of racial equality
adopted as part of the document.
Paul Hymans, repre-Tnting Belgium,
expressed the regret of the Belgian
people at the selection of Geneva
the seat of the league of nations, whil -approving
the high aims of the league.
The Uruguayan delegate announce,!
the adhesion of his country to th
Leon Bourgeois, for France, renewed
two amendments tending to give France
additional security. One provided for
the creation of a committee to ascer
tain and exchange military and naval
programs, information regarding arma
ments and similar matters. The other
provided for "a. permanent organization
for the purpose of considering and pro
viding for naval and military measures
to enforce obligations arising for the
high contracting parties under th-
covenant, making it immediately oper
ative in all cases of emergency."
M. Bourgeois arsraed that such se
curity was essential to France, because,
of the extended frontiers of that coun
try, which as President Wilson had de
clared in the French senate, were the
frontiers of the world's liberties.
The amendments of M. Bourgeois
however, were not pressed.
M. Clemenceau then put the question
of the adoption of President Wilson's
motion, which prevailed without a
The covenant was declared adopted
and the session proceeded to tb labor
report, reciting nine principles for in
(Continued on Page Two)
Armour 4 Co.
B. F. Goodrich Co.
Phoenix Wholesale Meat Co.
National Bank of Arizona
Arizona Eastern R. R. Co.
Attorney Genera Ps Office.
Ariz. Machinery Co.
Kunz Bros. & Messinger.
Arizona Iron Work
Ariz. Automotive Supply Co.
Mohrdieck's Garage & Mach. Shop
Adjutant General's Office.
Tribolet Packing Co.
Palace Hardware & Arms Co.
IS YOUR FIRM LISTED HERE?
IF NOT, WHY NOT?
ONE YEAR AGO TODAY
Battle tired British troops forced
back to lines of 1914 in Flanders
German storm troops reach Voor
mezeele, two miles south of Ypres.
Artillery storm batters allied lines
clinging to defense of channel ports.
Germans test mettle of allied
troops at St. Mihiel with trench raid.
Troops of the old regular U. S.
army reach France in small num
bers. SUBSCRIBE NOW TO THE
VICTORY LIBERTY LOAN
WHAT YOU WOULD HAVE
PAID FOR VICTORY THEN.
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