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rBPPTASp3sTOTON TOIES. SATnRPAY,V.3UiRG!g:- 30; 1918. rT& "-N Here Is How Yos Qiaiittt Aat Hour Of Daylight Beginning Tomorrow Morning te&mmMmauim amhmm kiimmmmmssmm y-irmmsmm EnMi ssajafcaa?iaar 'flfiinipM88sapi . aaMswnx&&Bm wmmmmmmmi : : rr-l ' i i .. - ' MATiR ciMMP:Min mMMMmnnK t RNynflrmnx ibfcuUaU.b ,JfcJi.r . (linillllllLU. liniLf lJIlllliril.lUI I IULIiU -IIUIII1 I UUII ULUUIl I MiVO? GA7V IN FOE'S ADVANCE TOWARD AMIENS "Continued from. PaBe'Ont) .mounted and: dismounted, and has repulsed the -enemy-with iiertvy losses" in inumerous.engagemenls. ' .'.'. .-, "At Demuin the enemy's.attempts to-capture, th-yillage ibrqkc down.'after sharp fightingtiirDUghbut'the afternoon;'? .LONDON, March 20. The tenth 'day of;theVorld:im portant battle of Picardy found the .allied .armies linked eolialy -under one supreme conunttoer-in-cMefreneral jFoch, one of the master strategists "of Europe. General Foch took over the high commanclat an hour when the mighty battle "was looking extremely favorable .for the Allies. The Germans had beenbeaterLat.AiTas,here;they tried to smash the British front 'and win back-the' famous yimy ridge. South of that sector the British, by means of swift, and powerful counter-attacks, had driven the Germaas back Recapturing important ground and prisoners. South of the Somme' river fighting of tremendous .pro portions has continued to rage, but the Germans were held in check, sustaining staggering losses. v Oh the narrow front between Boiry and Serre the Ger tnans' massebV'at least 132,000 picked 'troops, according to JErjday night's official statement-of "the British war office. Savage' assaults, were directed against the British front, but jail the attacks -were beaten off and the German ranks flowed fcack across a field that was literally carpeted with dead and Vronndedi So severe had been the German losses alone: the French front, in, the Oise sector, that the German attacks were notably weakened and the French war- office in its' report "last night spoke of. the fighting on Friday afternoon aslocaL " The. French thrusts against the. lower .flank of the.Ger- nan salient continue to grow in strength, and ltwas reported jfrom Paris that -French troops had -fought their wayiback into'Noyon.. No Advances Claimed. No claims of farther advances were 'made, by, the 'Germans in the Jrjiday night report of the Berlin war office. .AJ1" that the-offidal state ment said was that there' had been successful' engagements between the 'fiomme and Avre rivers. I ' r The .allied line south of the Somme river was reformed and strength ened, .and now runs west of HameK Marcelcave,ahd-Demuin. Thia'has-ln-itrreased the: difficulties' besetting the: Germans. , . , 1 The Hamel-Marcelcave sector of the German battle line, which'is the lex.of theArras-Albert-Moijtdidier-Ndyoh aalienVnow.liea about twelve exiles irom the British base of 'Amiens. This has. placed "Amiens within ysmge of the long-distance German guns,-and it is .possible ;the city, is now being bombarded. ' ..-..,. , ' " German Losses OTer 500,000:' - The -fighting of the past twenty-four hours,-it. was estimated, today, s'oncreased the German losses to upwards of 600,000 men. . -'There ib talk of 'qh estern front. A s "-jrYesn- attacks may be eSpected at other pofata-on the frontsnd the-l .luwii ucimuicu iuaj uc ivu&cu iw ut reruun or .near teat ecH)r. une German plan, evidently, is to drive a-spearhead, through the French lines. "Apparently the -general plan of-the -Germancampaign isr directed against 'Paris and Calais. ' . ' . ' "Dutch military critics believe that the present offensive cannot die fflpwn fnto the former trench warfare, but that it must' lead to conditions that will decide the war. In this belief aU-HollaBd'Kwaiching1with' deep fBiartet the course of eventa." The action of General Pershing in placing the American army, and the military resources of the United States at the disposition of the Jrench government caused much elation in London and Paris today. Now that .General Foch is in supreme command, the Americans, as well as the British, French, Belgians, and Portuguese, will be directed by him. The'Germ'ans claim the e3pture-of'70,000.prjsonert.nrid ,l,I00.guns in ,he first nine days of the battle, but those figures are regarded as 'exag jgerations. i j f prune,; . ' r-1 i a new uerman euort on some other oar, of th crlsoners in German, obtaining riuch Botterdam dispatch to the Dailv-ChrmiW. Mr! Ualuibl. ' Information, although the By HENKT Or TTAI.ES, ; WrrH'TnB"ilMBRIcXN'ARMy.IN FIIANCE, -March 29 (fl'p. ra.) The Oermana. trled'tb "" -a certain vll- latr ebebind'tha-Ame'tlcan ,f ront 'today, and -also to destroy It wtyh, Incendiary sheila, but a-hlh wind iprantj up and blew away the .polaonoua t rnau arid a ralhttorm pufout. the few flies that had bean .started. ' The Germans opened fire ag-alnat the vlllase at 10 o'clock last nlcht and kept It up until 3 o'clock thia roornlnr, Uirowlnr about 1.000 ahelle. These in cluded hla-h. explosives, cas shrapnel, and tndendlary shells The-last,. In bursting-, save, off fumes which Irri tated the. eyes and caused sneezing. Baaaaafes Castnm Four. , The five intrepid Americans who penetrated the German" trenches this morning; canturtntr four Bavarian. killing- one and wounding" Oh other. were: 1 Lieut. Georce Redwood.- of -Haiti more; Corp. Henry Jlorgeku. of. Cherry vaney, lias.; private Edieard Armstrong-, of Marianna,' Pa.; -Private 'Car son Shumate,-' of Ada, W. Va-. and Private Bernard Bolt, of- South Beth lehem, Pa. The operation was carried out at 8 o'clockand the Germans were takes wholly by surprise. The. Americans returned safely to their own lines with their prisoners. X-tka Bornt Carle Artists. The Americans had blackened their faces with burnt cork. so that they could, not be distinguished easily and carried only band grenades, auto matic pistols, and clubs. The men set oat silently and the operation was comDleted with the utmost caution. As the Americans' left, German re enforcements cants up, Bring- wildly into "No Mans Land4 "It's lucky I speak German, or one of these prisoners would have been killed," said BolC "One German ran away and another started to follow him. but levelled after him: -Dutch. If you dont stop I' will shoot.' He stop ped: otherwise I 'aura" would have winged' him." , Balded Saaaadea Ist Week. ' The prlsonera-.are from the same dl? vision as those' that raided American positions -last -week, leaving a score- of dead In our trenches and in the- barbed wire. This proves that the enemy has not drawn on this sector for reserves" for hli offensive. Before the raiders started out they cut oS their shoulder straps and other Insignia, and left behind their papers and identity discs, so that the Units to which they belonged would sot be revealed in case they wero killed or captured. ' Redwood ba'd such a bad cold he was barely able to whisper, and was e'ated-at'tne conduct of his men. The Americans questioned their I DilNgk- intelligence. JTe, Artillery Preparation. There was no artillery preparation for "the raid, as it was intended as a silent surprise operation. wnen Jie got dick, Armstrong- cut two. notches on the handle of his automatic, indicating two victims. Scburaate, who is a sniper, has two notches on the butt of his rifle, mean- ms two. more German victims. The. prisoners were young and seem ed wH t&- Outwardly they were wall .clad, -but underneath Xhey wore the'-1 thinnest and dirtiest underwear their -captors had ever seen. They wore strong- leather boots. The Ore Americans have already been cjted for the French war cross, ind probably will get the distinguish ed. service cross ss well. ops Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Heartburn, Gases, Sourness and Stomach -Distress . o Eat "PapeVDiapepsfri" like Candy . Makes Upset Stomachs .feel; 'fine Lerz .50 unt cm.. Jyjrugtl-$ij&3!!!tol Himtitl-" MONDAY IS LAST DAY . FOR' INCOME RETURNS The Internal Revenue office in the Legal BuIldlnr, eighth and G streets northwest. Is to be open until midnight tonight, end until midnight Monday night to take care of the -late comers Tho bav delayed in filing their Income and.excass profits tax returns. 'Telegraphic orders wera sent out by Comlsiloner of Internal Revenue Ropei today1 to'.all Internal revenue collectori to ksep-all pffices open for the reception of tax-returns until midnight on both night- ri t Returns filedVra Monday. April 1, wll not' be "subject to penalty, but in al cases .where returns are not in the hand of collectors, or mailed before the ex plrauon or, the time limit the person r sponsible will .be liable to a fine of no lass than rjo.r more than um. as pr : penalty -of M per 'cent, additional on al) tx due. - - , DROVE IN INTO HIWT1IPS . "WITH THE TRENCH ARUT IN THE . FIELD.- March SO. Captured Germans declare they were'drlven to repeated attacks by officers wielding whips. ' Since General Foch, at Tpres,. pre vented the IGermahs'.from turning, the British .flank -by stretching- out his little army until lt.-reached. the North sea, no more brilliant' movement has been executed on the west, front than the manner In.wtjlch the French gen eral staff, -night and day; kept up con tact with the British armies doggedly retreating to the nortttwest. The. French steadily extended their lines from the region of La. Fere to beyond Montdldler. This' successful operation has 'definitely broken up what-la now known to. have been the original German plan, namely, follow. lntr the Bavarian crown prince's ex pected rupture of the British front. for the German crown prince's army to pass through the breach and march on Paris by way of the Oise valley; "While barring- this latter movement by holding the Oise line 'solldly, the French" kept up contact with the British. This was accomplished only by masterful, handling- of-the French reserves throwing in infantry .di visions ..when they arrived in time, otherwise -using cavalry divisions when 'quick action -was necessary, while artillery was rushed rapidly along the entire front. F ORWARD 1 HOUR I HEW FORGET IT TO RESUME TRIPS. The. Potomao and Chesapeake Steamboat Company today announced that the steamboat Wakefield has been released from Government serv ice by the quartermaster- corps, and will resume her river schedule Mon day at 4 o'clock. H STAG HOTEL 604-606-608 9th Street Take Elevator Bert ROOMS to dtr. Prout fioor; stel ceUlnsv; shower bath. toUer and laratory: telrpaonea: French windows; writtn tsMe: metal lockers: shoes ahlntd wmJ you-sleep. etc EYfrythlsg sani tary. SpecUt wseUy.raUs. Look em orar. If you do so understand the daylight-saving- law, and there are many who are puzzled, do .not worry. Just before going- to bed tonight advance your clock one hour that Is. make It an hour fast and then forget It Go about 'your business as usual. You will notice no difference or change, except that, the sun will rise later and will set later. The even ings will be an hour longer. Under the Jaw. all of the clocks of the nation must be. advanced one 'hour at ' 2 o'clock' tomorrow morning-. There, is. no need' of staying, up until 2 o'clock, however: you can turn the clock up Just aa well before, going to bed. Here's a lip. If perchance you are prone to stay out late Saturday night be sure and tell wlfey the time' when you come in. before the clocks are turned up, otherwise you will be an hour worse off. 'for official time will akip from 2 to 3 o'clock in an Instant tomorrow morning-. , If -you fail- to advance jrour docks and, watches on hour before, going to bed tonight .you will be an hour be hind .the country and everybody else tomorrow. Tou will get to Sunday school or church an hour late, and your meals will be off schedule. If you do not realise this Sunday, you will be on hour late getting- to work Monday morning. Those who have to work on Satur- Tbere is no occasion for the slightest confusion in the matter of daylight saving, which begin tomorrow. All you have to do is when you go to bed tonight, set your clock oxK hour ahead. Get up at the regular time, BY THE CLOCK, and proceed as usuaL The simplest statement of the whole thing is set the clock arc hour ahead and follow the clock. - HaYe7f aDatefor 2:30 Ton new Mora? BetYouDon'tKeepIt Til meet you at 2:30 o'clock, in the morning,' said one man to another in front of Tho Tlmea today.-" Tes No you won't either." "Why, you -poor fish. You can certainly be there at 2:S0. "Wrong-. Archie. Follow to closely. There will be no 2 JO in the morning. When the daylight savings law goes into effect at 2 o'clock the hands on the clock: will "be moved around one hour to 3 o'clock. So there will be no ha'.." past two." l -Welt I'll be ! day nights will ,jct 'a short night, as the' clock will Jnmp' from 2 to 3 o'clock. Sleep Henr Less. If you do not have to work to night you will get an hour's less sleep than usual, unless you go to bed an hour earlier than usual to make up for' the hour the clocks will skip. If you turn up the clock an ALLEYLAWMAY BESTOW) hour before) g-otag- to bed and then go to bed accordingly, you wlti get the usual night's sleep. For instance. If the usual bedtime is 11 o'clock, turn -the clock up one hour at 10 from 10 to 11 and go. to bed. The only' necessary change for you then under, the daylight saving- law has been I made, and you have BO'further wor-l ries. The. Sunday morning- newspapers will- have to speed up tomorrow ! momlnsr. as will the milkman anA S other early hour servitors, to make! up for the hour that skips away at 2 o'clock. The newspapers will have! to get an early start for press times after 2. o'clock. ' It may be necessary to. suspeasl the operation of the law for'the closing- of the alley houses In 'Washing ton, which goes into effect July 1. In view of the great congestion ta Washington and the cry for houses suspension for a. time may have to be resorted- to, according to Senator Jones of Washington today. Senator Jones has recently- intro duced bills providing-. for building sanitary houses for the p'opulatloa that has to vacate the alley house. He Is strongly in favor of the pro posed legislation and also la favor of clearing- out the alleys and: pre venting their residence use. 'He has put-in a resolution asktng the District Commissioners what has been done toward putting- into effect the alley closing- law. YESTERDAY ' HicKl5Suttm 5m& .GAINED 14,088 Lines of Advertising (50 Cols.) Over the Corresponding- Day (March' 30) Last Year. EBGAE D. SHAW, Publisher. irfllVprVrMWMV HPiiiSH HiilMlii9 ssssssrc:2'Mz'4& vHth 43sssssV sssM&PrWPlt1sss! sssAvlSsfS?iB The Mem-Mint Hr Makes everybody happier B g because it's snappierj UF Crammed full of mint flavor- n H7 fresh from the true mint leal. m No qrnthetie Bsvorint Mthios UiJ W V pure uint sad pur susat- ffl I VWIL I m .. . ... im V It's the Peppy Mint I r-the mint with the tang and H Ll the tingle. Buy it. 7iMn(u.on( ount theml-r aB I doublp strength tablets of re- JH fined size, shspe and flavor H in a package that does not jU W bulge or spill In your H H pocket. H A gc Every whcTQM L Wlnlofrtvt MB3JbB Lssssssssi ""C-sssfssSssslssssssssI f Send for , Swift & Company s 1918 Year Book It shows that Swift & Company sells the meat from a steer for less money than the live steer cost ! Proceeds from the sale of the hide, fat, and other by products covered all expense of dressing, refrigeration, freight, selling expense and the profit of $1.29 per steer as shown by Swift & Company's 1917 figures as follows : Average price paid for live cattle ,?,. $84.45 Average price received Jbr meat . 68.97' Average price received for by-products 24.09 Total received 93.06 Thia leave for expeiueavand profit 8,61 Of which the profit per steer was .1.29 I There are many other interesting and instructive facts and figures in the Year Book. We want to send our 1918 Year Book, to anyone, anywhere free for the asking. Address Swift & Company, Union Stock Yards, Chicago. Swift & Company, U. S. A. : ..L, -;jC,-0,-. , W lv -'. . ?..,. .4 ,-,. a- . .