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THE CH ATT.
EW READ' WASSIFIED ADS. N THE. NEWS HAVE YOU . ' BOUGHT LIBERTY BONDS? ASSOCIATED PRESS NEWSPAPER ENTERPRISE ASSOCIATION LAWRENCE LETTERS nninr. ruorr aciitp Delivered By Carriers CHA1TANOOGA, TENN., THURSDAY EVENING, APRIL 11, 1918. VOL XXX.. NO. 239 LATE EDITION Twelre Cents a Witt. Second Casualty List of Day, of 110 Names Issued TWENTY-TWO AMERICANS KILLED ON FRENCH FRONT, INCLUDING 3 LIEUTENANTS Additional Names Added to Heroic Column of American Army Now Fighting in France In : eludes Three Lieutenants Killed and One Lieutenant-Colonel Wounded. Washington, April 11. Twenty. two Americans who were killed in action are listed in a second casualty list made public by the war department late today. Three lieutenants are included in this num ber. The list totals 110 names and is divided as follows: Killed in action, 22; died of wounds, 1; died of accident, 1; died of disease, 4; wounded severely, 11; wounded slightly, 68; missing'in action, 3. "Lieut-Col. Thomas J. Rogers, Capt. Richard F. Meyers and First Lieut. Daniel F. Christie are among the wounded slightly. The list follows: . Killed in Action. LIEUTENANTS. Perry S. Gaston. Alfred S. Milliken. Edward H. Perry. SERGEANTS. Arthur J. McUee. Gray Swingle. MASTER ENGINEER. Carl A. Wollne. i COOKS. Robert C. Foster. Lester F. White. Koike retortion. PRIVATES. Freeman V. Bower. Michuel Narisky. Victor Daniels. L. W. Ripton. F. J. Goldcamp. Napoleon J. Viau. Lewis W. Herndon. Nathaniel Weeks. Earl 1. Howe. Edward R. WUson. C. A.. Wlnklemeyer. T. H. Kennedy. Albert J. Kern. Missing in Action. CAPTAIN. Robert M. Deming. FIRST LIEUTENANTS. Thos. B. Kern James K. Guiffley. Died of Wounds. BUGLER. Clarence S. Slateher. Died of Accident. F, ERG ISA NT. Edward B. Hale. Died of Disease. LIEUTENANT. Francis C. Brooberff. MACHINIST. Hobart M. Holt. ' PRIVATES. Michael Devlne. Uriswpld Loughlin. Wounded Severely. , LIEUTENANT. Geo. W. Behrend. PRIVATES. Homer Clevenger. H. R. Johnson. H. G. Duplissis. Noble J. Lax. BenJ. J. Ueried. Thomas MeElhone. jiiy R, Grows. John E. Minnatt, iobert O. Nelson. Wounded Slightly. LIEUTENANT. C. I. Thomas J. Rogers. CAtTAIN. Richard F. Meyers. FIRST LIEUTENANT. Daniel F. Christie. SERGEANTS. Andrew AnastuHlo. Wilbur K Mayou. Herbert L. Butler. Geo. F. Ryan, jjioy F. Edman. Abel P. Wiloman. 1 CORPORALS. Barle C. Bockus. Thos. I.. Haggerty. RHy R. Hriggs. Edward Leahy. O. L. Farnsworth. Louis Oberman. Arthur F. Perkins. WAGONERS. Andrew J. Keefe. Percy McDougall. BUGLER. Frank P. Lee. PRIVATES. James J. Barber. Stanley V. Lynch. 1-Ved. T. Barbour. Win. Mclnnls. Elmer C. Bartlett. V. J. McKenzie. Edward C. Bates. Walter L. McWuy. Joseph R. Blnir., L. M. MacPhee. Joseph Ifc Boldiic. Jos. Magnole. Arthur V. Borden. John P. Manck. Win. F. Brown. Jno. F. Manning. Christopher Byrne. Wm. T. Merkle. .Tames Cngenelly. Arthur J. Murley. J. W. Clingerman. Jno. L. Parks. Harry F. Coogan. Fred H. Fierce. Ray C. Cooper. Jos. Petriizo. Paul J. Cut-win. I-eo Petit. Fred L. Dfly. M. J. Rataczak. Maurice A. Dunn'. H. J. Schumacher. Wm. E. Fortin. Peter Slnkiewicz. Stanley Gadzik. Russell I. Smith. Steffam Gauruder. Fred Kwanson. Uco. J. Gavin, Alclde Tacy. Kdw." Griffiths. Jos. M. Tetreault. Vincent Govotskl. Nikoll Washkew 1. Joseph Jassk. Ray G. Young. Joseph F. Keener. Michael Zeskie. Everett N. McKenney. DIED IN EFFORT TO SAVE OTHERS' LIVES An Atlantic Port, April 11. Felix Taskowsky. navy quartermaster on a small steamship In government serv ice, died in oil fumes today In" a vain attempt to rescue two civilians doing repair work in a compartment in the hold. BIRMINGHAM LAWYER PLACED UNDER ARREST Birmingham. Ala.. April 11- -'William A. Lv-nson, a prominent attorney, was arrested by federal authorities this afternoon on charges of violating section three of the espionage act. BOMBARDMENT OF PARIS RESUMED Pans. April 11. The bomb-irdinent rf Paris by the German lont range gun was resumed tl.is afternoon. FIRST GOVERNOR OF NEW MEXICO DIES AT EL PASO 1.1 fo. Trs.. April 11. U illiam C. MctKjnald. . f1r gov rnor of the of New Mtxico. died hfre today. 1 REINFORCED PATROLS ON GUARD ON BORDER U. S. Troops to Prevent Repe tition of Attacks by Armed Mexicans.. El Paso, Tex., April 11. Reinforced patrols of United States tVoops were riiarHinB- thn border today asrainst repetition of yesterday'a attacks by armed Mexicans, one of which oc curred eight miles southeast or El Paso and the other at Fort Hancock, seven ty-five miles in the same direction. Scouts in the Fort Hancock region reported a considerable concentration of Mexican federal troops in the Big Bend district, bodies of 200 to 600 be ing seen in motion. A large force was in entrenchment last night on the southern bank of the Rio Grande. These federals were believed to have been sent to oppose any further pene tration of Mexican territory by Ameri can troops in pursuit of bandits raid ing United States territory. ( Government Aids Autoists Develop Dixie Highway (Special to The News.) Cincinnati, April 11. Official an nouncement was made at Ihe automo bile club here today that the last 800 survey money 1iad been pledged to secure the completion of the building of the Kentucky-Tennessee Dixie high way leg survey, which has been im possible on account of the-condition of a small portion of the highway ly ing near Rockcastle river. Kentucky. The United States government had agreed to donate half of the various sums required to insure the comple tion of the various features of the prefect as a wartime measure. The Automobile Chamber of Com merce of America donated $10,000 to the .citizens' fund side of the project and Carl Fisher, of Indianapolis, rac ing speedway magnate, had pledged $5,000, leaving the remainder of only $800 to be subscribed. This is now se cured, it is announced. The citizens of the states mentioned now need to raise $15,000 to pay half ot the cost of the Rock Castle. Kentucky, river bridge. The government will pay the balance. Lansing Remembers Anderson Incident Washington, April 11. The fact that some Austrian officials sought to open peace negotiations some months ago with the 'United States was made known today, when Sec retary Lansing said he recollected that a man named Anderson, whose first name he did not recall, bad been approached in Austria for the purpose of learning if this government would hear proposals. Mr. Iinslng said that the state department attached no impor tance to the incident at the time. Anderson, he said, was one of a large number of persons striving to start peace negotiations. No Graduates From Third Training Camp Washington, April 11. There will be no graduatesfrom the third anil sub sequent officers training camps and the men given training will go back Into their organizations as privates and noncommissioned officers to await commissions as their services are needed. The men trained, the war depart ment announced today, will wear white arm bands to distinguish them from their fellows. They will be known as ellgibles and will be classified accord ing to the grades they made in train ing. . FIRED BY ELECTRICITY Throwers Used at One Point. Amsterdam. April 11. Describing how the Germans succeeded In cross ing the River 01s south of 1-a Fere at the beginning of the offensive on the Snmme front, the war cnrrenpondent of 'he Cologne Gazette ssys: "Four hundred heavy mine-throwera were brought to one spot nd Joined together so that Ihey could be. fired by eleHriclty at the same time. Im mediately aftf-r the mine. throwers bad been dts'-harged. bridge. hch bad been kept In readlne, ere thrown irmi-i fhe Ol1 and tmopti .formed the sjiithrn suburb of C'hain killing or t.kmg prisoner tbe enTny troop, there." FRENCH DOWN TEUTON ATTACK Caught in Fire From Poilus' Guns,, Enemy Was Unable to ' Reach Lines in Champagne. rails, April 11. A Oerman attack in the Champagne lust night was broken up bv thn French Are. On the principal battle front there whs heavy artillery fighting between Montdidlef and Noyon. The statement follows: "French artillery developed activity In thn course of the night between Montdldler and Noyon. A Oerman dotachment was caught under the French Are In the region of Orvlllers Sorel and dispersed beforo it was ablo to approach our lines. "Northwest and east of Rhclms the French made successful raids, bring ing hack a dozen prisoner and one machine gun. "In -the Champagne, the Oermans attacked advanced French posts east of Wonaln. They were repulsed after a spirited engagement. Another ef fort In Agremont forest was broken up by the French fire. There Is noth ing to report from the remainder of the front. . ' "On April 10 two German airplanes Were brought down by the fire of French machine guns. War Entry Celebrated In Argentine Capital Buenos Aires, April 11. Forty pa triotic organizations composed of w tionals of allied countries will liokl a large'mass meeting today to pay hom age to the United States and celebrate America's war anniversary. Allied diplomats, Including American Am bassador Stlmson. will attend. The demonstration will be participated In by foreign residents here, although several prominent Argentinians will make speeches. e Turks Reported to Have Reached Batoum Amsterdam. April 11. A Turk ish official communication Issued Tuesday and received here toduy says: "Our troopa are success fully advancing toward Kars (Russian Transcaucasia), -and are now heforn Batoum. After crossing the Choruk our troop, occupied thn advanced positions of the fortress and repulsed bands of the enemy." BELGIANS MAKE RAIDS Prisoners Taken Near Dixmude and Other Points. T'sris. Apnf II A TWlxlan official statement ismied laet night r-ml. "Imrlng the tuglita of April and -l our patrols mad. several raids Into enemy advanced works, e.pe ctally ne.ar Ionibaertsyde, JSt. Ceoige. Oixmude and Zeve-ote. AftT the fights, several prisn-ra were brouifht back to our line. Klmlltr enemy at tempts sffHlnst .crtaln advanrn poht In thn region of MerrVem and weft of lloiiibnlai fort were without re. self. Along the coant the to artd l rles h.vp ben very sc'tve employ ing s Urge number t-f s h;JU." INTO THE JAWS BIQ BRITISH STEAMSHIP SUNK BY SUBMARINE New York, April 11. The bl0 British ateamahiaj Minnetonka, 13,528 torn area raojaUr, and formerly in tha New Yrk Con don pa.t.ng.r trad foe the At lantio Transport lint, was tunic by a German submarine in the Mediterranean during Febru ary, the Maritime Ragieter re ports today. Officials of the International Mercantile Marine company, owners of thn vessel, said the Minnetonka hnd been engaged In British admiralty service and no official information of her loss had been received here. The ship was launched In 1902. Italian 8hip 8unk. Home. April 10. One Italian steamer of more than 1,800 tons was sunk by enemy submarines during thn past wtek. Three smnll sailing vessels also were sent down. 0- BOLD PASHA GIVES UP HOPE OF LIFE Declares He Will Co to Vin cennes, but Says That Others Will Surely Follow. Tails, April 11. Nolo Tasha. con demned to death for treason, but grunted a reprieve of Indefinite dura tion on his plea that he had Impor. tant revelations to make to the mili tary judicial authorities, entertains no doiiht as to what his ultimata fate will be, according to the I'etlt Journal today. It quotes Mm as aaying to his keeper on Monday: "I will to Vinoennes, but others will surely follow." (It la at Vln cennes that French military execu tions take place.) f.lo Is conl Inning his' "revelations." but the utmost slloncn la preserved In official circled ss to their trend. lie will be heard again today, which la expected to conclude the hearings. The newspaper I. Victore doea not take the view that the prisoner's exe. cutlon la Imminent. Whatever Impor tance may l attached to Itolo'a eleventh-hour confession. It aays, one re sult ia certain, which Is that several days will elspxe before his execution, aa the things he reveal will have to be Investigated and corroborated or disproved, "and the wily Holo has doubtless gained an Indefinite post ponement." SENATOR BR0USSARD IN DYING CONDITION New ltxrla, I-a.. April 11. United I Htatr Senator !tobrt V. -iroussard. ! who haa ben critically til at hia home1 here several we-ks, waa reported mii' h weaker early today and phjslclsns feared his d'-eth was a matter of only a few hours. Members f the senator's family were constantly at hie bedside, and they reported he waa gradually sinking. BES3ARABIAN DIET FAVORS UNION WIT. RUMANIA r.ael. H HxerUnd. April 11. The ISmsniahiuii diet, according to a tle. ifiam from Hurharest, haa derided In ftivor of tn" union ot IsMrabia with Kuinanla. The r.'i-ln rrovlnre of rteenarnhla l.ordrrs llmiunla "n the eatt. The northern rrt " almost wholly Inhsh Ited bv l:uMinlp and .Kumania bss loi r t-irrd tht these people should be united with W-t 1 u-r- , ) EIGHT RESERVE DISTRICTS RAISE $212,005.250 Thru Daysof Liberty Loan Campaign Sees New York Contribute $167,200,000. Washington, April ItLiberty loan subscriptions officially re ported today from alflht of the twelve federal reaerve districts for the first three days of thacam paign amounted to $212,005,250. The Naw York district contributed $157,200,000. Districts not report ing were Dallas. Minneapolis, Richmond and Philadelphia. Subscriptions by districts were as follows: lloaton W.3,000 New York U7.2UO.fmO Cleveland MM Atlanta t,4!l.4(M 'l.lcag. 2,IH5,O00 St. l-.ul I.S84.1O0 Kansas t'lty .'. 1,251.460 Unn Francisco 1,1 21,660 Many of these reports, otllclals ad mitted. Included -only a small propor tion of subscriptions actually made In thn districts. In many cases, how ever, initial payments have not been made on subscriptions or banks have been slow In reporting them to the federal reserve bunks. It Is expected that figures tu be i ninpllcd Inter today will show a muc h higher total. American Newspaper Messages Not Altered Ix.ndon. April II. I'.eplylng to (iiiHtloii III the lumen of commons by John IMIIoii. nationalist, regarding the alleged refusal of the press buieau to give the correspondent of American newspapers Information as to whether their inenaiiges had been stopped or altered, Mr H.oige Nave, th home arcretary. ssld that these tnesasgra were aotnel lines censored or stopped for siiftlrlrnl reasons, but were never altered. Treasury May Indorse Installment Payments Washington, April 11. -The treasury is considering indorsing legislation to authorise installment paymenta ot Income and eseeta proftU tasee due under the pres ent law, nest June 15. Internal Revenue Commissioner Roper to day told a delegation of the na tional conference of state manu facturers' eteoeiatione. American Coastwise Ships to Be Taken Oyer u..k,niAn. Aoril 11. All Amor. I ican coastwiee veteelo will be or dered turned over to the railroad administration foe operation, in a proclamation to be issued tonight by President WiUon. CHIC AG OS U B S C RTpfiON S REACH $40,000,000 fhlcaan April 1 1 A the result f four di.) lne In the third lll-rty loan rampaig". " shown by fg.ir-. alven 'H '-lsv. 'Mi ngo haa rearbed Ihe H't.ii'Kl.'ii'" maik, hlh Is onr. IMrd i f 'tbe li.i itiir to thn goal. Ancoon'rnirni a mad" t'"lsy that M,M,r William Hl Thompson has Uatu ll.i'W oMP of bvn-la. AMERICAN ARTILLERY STOPS GERMAN ATTACK IN ITS FULL STRENGTH Positions Northwest-of Tout Object of Heaviest ;. Stroke Yet Delivered by Enemy Against. Overseas ForceRepulse-Complete. Battle Continued Two Hours. ' With the American Army in France, Wednesday, April 10. (By the Associated Tress.) The German made an attack against the American position northwest of Toul just before aunriae this morning and were completely repulsed. Two German prisoners said the enemy plunnod the attack with a force of 800 men, but that, it was stopped in its full strength by the effective fire of the Amer ican artillery. The Americans lost no prisoners. One of the Ger man prisoners died later of wounds. (, ' The attack was the heaviest yet made on an American force. Brilliant work by American gunners dispersed the German infantry he'forc they reached the wire entanglements and those of the enemy who got into the wire were accounted for with machine gun and riile fire. The German attack came after a violent artillery bom bardment of three days. A large mimbrr of (he enemy afe believed ' to have hern killed or wounded during the attack, which continued , for nearly two hours. a - For seventy-two hours before their effort, thn Germans hnd been firing an Increasing number of shells and mak. ing extensive uso of gas shells. At noon yeslwrday the enemy begun n ha rassing flii) against o.tn of our strong points and kept it np tlunuhout the night, dropping hundreds of shells of all callta on both front and , rear positions. The American artillery re plied vigorously, the me., in aoim bat t erica working wlli their gna masks on for two or three hours at a stretch. At about (.o'clock this morning Her man infantrymen In the front lino signalled their butteil s for a barrage and started for the American front line. The American gunners laid a counter barrage almost hunted. ately. The attackers, who worn especially trained for this operation, were selected from among -tho best men In three reg iments. They were preceihvd by shock platoons, but thn American harragu taught them before tbvy were able lo reach our wire entanglements. Casualties Severe. A tori-IIUi lire agonal the advancing eanmy waa kept up by the Amwlcaii batteries. The Ur.rmaue probably sut fi red severe casualties as several bod ies were seen hanging across I be barbed wire iifteT the tnoiny retired. The attack was made In a heavy morn Ing mist, but Ihe American gunners did wonderful work, considering the poor visibility. As soon as I tin American barrage lifted American Infantrymen climbed from their shelter and al tacked thn enemy with heavy machine gun and rifle lire, driving back ilinae who had not been dispersed by the artillery lire. Thn attack was followed by a vio lent, artillery duel which was still go Ing on at a late hour tonight. CREEL CHALLENGED Committee on Public Informa tion Donounjced in House. Washington, April 11,- lienuii'clallon of the committee on publlii Infornta Hon broke out again today In the house when Representative Tii'adway, of Maasaclitisetts. a republican, chal lenged a denial by tieorga t'reel, chair man of the committee, that "tona" of commltten literature had been acnt to soldiers In France. "I Impugn Crecl'a statement, chal lenge him to prove It, and move to strike It from the report," declared Mr. Treailway. "I didn't make my gaeless statement. 1 can produce evidence that tons of Creel HleiHluro have been sent to France whether by I'reel. I don't know, hut It's true. A tmV Jn the trenches wrote to me that Hurley could get more tonnage If lens of rliurctiry McAiloo's speeches ere sent over Mild what we don't want." "How can one soldier know of tons of matter ' being sent?" Interrupted Hilirisentatlve llnrnhart, democrat, of I ml In tin. "I can't give to the house emir). Ini tial liiformullon, but I stand back of my statement," answered Mr. Tread way. 'reel's denial wits cnnlulne.l In a let, ter to the house fiom postmaster tleneral Murleami In answer to the Trradway resolution asking Informa tion on how much eimi'iHt'rn mull had been sent to soldiers, After defeating ft motion to table fl"' Mmlrson report containing ('reels denial, the bouse adopted another providing fur S com mittee nf five members l" consider It. Representative Tinidwuy and others urgeil the motion adopted, declared the language of Creel's iennl was Insult ing and retli i ted on the bouse. Call for Recruits or Army Y. H. C. A. Work Atlanta. i.. Apill It. -Within the next ninety das the southeastern .1--pnrtniriit. comprising the slates of lieotgis. Alabama. Florida. Mississippi. Tennessee and the Carolines, will he called upon to furnish rr.iuita fur army Y. M t A. work. Thire hun dred of these men are wanted for over ms work and appr.ntmalrly 700 to work aa "red Irlungle" se. rvtanea In k. i,.u, enmi.s of the 4eiai tilienl. Plsns for an tntensl" campaign to an ure Ihrse men rn- onslderrd here ft.lsv at a meeting of Y. M. C. A. ex- etuttvea and ptonnm ft tiuslnrsn men. at whn h tlaht.i was aelecien as iiwvj Olisrtris for " e wotk. lir W V. lrander. NashH'e, besd of Ihe bureau of personnel; .r i,..,,i ; M...ie Sihl!r. assiM-U'edi- ... i.,r soil It F. Hriinseoiiilar. formerlv w I Mi Ihe p. litlsii teller .ommission - nl wsrii hi he to actl limine ni the curuo.il.-n at A'lsntm headquarters, SINN FEIN PARTY: ORDEWCnON In Event , Irish ConscriptioQ. Capt.- Redmond Warns Par liament Against Policy. London, April It. Absolute ' calm seems to prevail among the Sinn Fein party, saye a Central Newt dispatoh from Dublin, but it is understood order have been given te all aeotiena ef the Irish volunteers regarding action to be taken in the event Irish aon terns tion tt agreed upon. ' . '... i At meetings f many pubUo bodice, I h dispatch adtls, flcry speeches have been made and strong resolutions pasned against the application of the man-power bill to Ireland.. , . Redmond's Son's View. London, Wednesday, April 10. "Irishmen maintain tbe right to say whether they shall be conscripted, or not," Capt. Wm. A. Uednioiid. aon ,df -the late John K. Itedmnml, duclarett . today In his first speech In the houeu ' ' of commons since ha was elected to the constituency formerly beht by bis father. Ills speech was during dis cussion of the government roan-power hill. Thn captain waa In military uni form and men pled bis father'a' old. sent in the house, , , In 1014, he said. Irelaml waa almoat abluse with enthuslaam on. t lea aide of thn allies, but the aenlliiiunt ot In Irish people had sine changed o ward tlm war, owing to dlatrust of the lirliish' government svnd ia the word of Mi Itlsh mlulstnrs. lly thn governments present action the Ireland of tomorrow, ha aduvd, would he In open hostility to the war. It w build reuulre armies In Ireland 19 recruit battalions while If the govern metit trusted Ireland, that trust would not ' be Imt ray ad, Capt. Hedmotfd warned the house t If the govern ment pin surd lls present iollcy there would soon be no Irish party Jn the houso of commons, but there would be a, much harder nut to crack -Ire land. USING SECRET WIRELESS Reports of Oerman Successes, Quickly Reach South America, Montevideo, April 11. CI Tele grsfe, in itt issue of today, charges that an influential basi net man at the head of tho pro-' Oerman movement in Uruguay ia . in close communication with tho German authorities and that due- , ing the recent German offensive he hst been advised of German suoceises in advance of Inferma- tien reaching the newtpapee. The newspaper atterts that it is be beved theee advices ara received through teoret wireless station a. HIDDEN PLANT SUSPECTED. Buenos Airet, April 11. What coneidered evidence that there it a hidden wireleea plnt some where in South America ia the fact that a German newspaper in Buenot Airet daily receives at 3 o'clock in the afternoon the Gee man communication which ar rives at n J night by cable. These dispatchet.are taid te be received from the watt coast, and the au thorities eaprets the belief that . there it a wireleet station some where in tho Andes mountains. TIOE ABOUT TO TURN IN EAST HOLDS A MILITARY WRITER Recapture of Jerusalem Become Prac ticable Possibility With Late Turkith Victory. Amsterdam. April 1 1. Lieut.. Hen. Haron Von Ardlnne. a well, known uiilttarv v rltir. in a ar ticle in the Musseldorf Nachrtcn ten. a copv of which has been re i el vs. I here. eye: "The tide is about to tor- in Syria and lalestinc. With the Turkish victory near lis Salt, the recaptuie of Jrrcsalem haa be ioiiio a practicable possibility. It 14 a anlinfaction to us Germ, ns ihMt thn struggle fr the plee is asaln prineeditg wltt liertusn arms, ss in the uuh cl the kaiser at KarbaroA." f i :