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Daily Appeal. j TO MAKE KNOWN THE RESOURCES O? NEVADA VOI IV. 25 Cents Per Week CARSON ClTY, NEVADA, MONDAY, APRIL 15, 1918 Five cents per copy No. 83 'st Jlil TOpill'l 111 vu (L'iii u 11 f ipjiuiS :: Uiil MMMMIMtMMHMtMMMMtMIMMMMMMMMM . MHMHMHMMMMMHMMMMMMMMMMMMt Gernisai Attacks . ALLIES KW HIE TO W Czenniia HasBsesi 'Fail la Purpose AMY llffll SSSS Forced to Resign But Americans Go Raiding and Bag Nineteen Huns WITH THE AMERICAN ARMIES, April 15. Sunday the Germans con tinued their numerous attacks on the American Toul sector, but all their ef- i forts proved unavailing. French-Amcr- cans, however, attacked a German po sition and returned with nineteen cap I tured Huns. K EMIT KATES tSffl ISP REPULSES Attacks at Merville, Where Ger mans Advanced In Five Great Waves, Repulsed With Severe Losses to the Enemy War Department's Weekly War Re view Takes Optimistic View of j Situation On West Front and Says German's Have Failed to Achieve Victory In the Field By United Press LONDON, April 15. General Haig reported today that the Germans had recaptured Neuve Eglise, after several attacks failed in the severest of fighting, but seven German attacks northwest of Merville were repulsed with "great loss," the report reads. Once the Ger mans advanced in five waves and only bent the British line slightly and coun ters re-established the British positions. Southwest of Bailleul British counters drove the enemy from captured posi tions. A German attack on the north ern" bank of the Lys canal withered un der British fire. The British have "im proved their positions" and also took a number of prisoners around Hangard. Desired Result Not Accomplished By United Press AMSTERDAM, April 15. The Frankfurter Zeitung says: "The full strategic plan has not been accomplish ed and the battle apparently has not produced the desired result. By United Press WASHINGTON, April 15. The war department's weekly review, issued to day, declares that the turning point on the west battle front is nearing; that Germany has failed to "achieve victory in the field" and will soon resume her old tactics of "seeking to gain limited objectives." It warns that the Germans have won some strategical positions and Opposition of German Militarists Regarded as the Cause - AMSTERDAM, April 15. A Vienna dispatch states that Austrian Foreign Minister Czernin has resigned and his resignation has been accepted. German militarists have been fight ing Czernin on account of his peace views and his resignation may be the result of a number of, causes. It will increase the hostility of the Austrian liberals toward the German militarists. are now within forty miles of Calais, but official information indicates that J the Allies are now able to prevent any j important German progress. German ' news reports warn the people that they may have another war winter, thus vir tually admitting that the von Hinden burg campaign has failed. The war de partment emphasizes the fact that Ger many has failed to obtain any decisive strategic success. lilSTfflfflSMlB' llllEBffia! Is Fired Because of Pro-Germanism Millionaire Wine Man Tries to Ex plain Matters, But Fails LATEST BULLETINS IBy United Press WASHINGTON, April 15. The shipping board has announced that eighteen wooden ships will be launched May 1st. , Arrangements have been made to ship logs from the Pacific States to eastern yards in one-fifth the usual time taken for such work. It is said this plan will put the Atlantic gulf yards up to their program. ter George Scott placed a heavy charge of dynamite under his bed before re tiring last night. The dynamite explod ed, wrecking the postoffice. Relatives are now seeking fragments of Scott's body. IBy United Tress OAKLAND, April 15. Alameda county supervisors today dismissed Theodore Gier, millionaire wine man, from the Alameda Development com mission on charges of pro-Germanism. While Gier was defending himself Mrs. E. W. Roussell interrupted him and waving an American flag, demanded that Gier kiss it. "I have done so many times," Gier answered. "Do it now," the woman responded. Gier said he would when he finished his speech, but he failed to do so. O Cj(?:ps Is 3 Itfi l-Sssq Ituivuj Made Good Job of It IBy United Press EUREKA, CaU April 15. Postmas- In B. K'is At high noon, on Sunday, at the Pres byterian manse, Rev. H. H. McCreery united in marriage Leon B. Hawkins and Bernice Olga Gottman. Mr. Hawkins is one of the popular young men of this city, being a native of Genoa and having spent practically his entire life in Carson, being now the assayer at the United States mint. The bride has been a resident of this city for the past year, during which time she has made many friends and has taken a prominent part in musical circles. ' ' . :t Miss Olive Lamb and Harvey Payne were the attendants at the wedding and immediately after the ceremony the happy couple departed for a short hon eymoon trip by auto, but their destina tion was not stated. Charge Dismissed By United Press LOS ANGELES, April 15. The case of Marie Pinzon Edwards, charged with the murder of Senator Lyons, was dismissed this morning on application of the district attorney. Miss Edwards first trial resulted in a disagreement. Nothing Left Butt Beer Mug ' By United Press SAN FRANCISCO, April 15. Ed ward Kalnin's "divining rod" indicated gold at the spot where the steamer Cochrane was wrecked twenty-five years ago. He sent down a diver, but all the diver found was a beer mug. TONOPAH WEEKLY OUTPUT The Tonopah Belmont sent to mill 2,277 tons, Tonopah Mining 3,250 tons, Tonopah Extension 2,459 tons, Jim Butler 493 tons, West End 956 tons, MacNamara 527 tons, Montana 200 tons, Cash Boy 46 tons, the Midway 68 tons, making the total production for the week 10,276 tons, the estimated value being $174,692. This valuation is cal culated on the gross milling avlue of the ore. Miner. Mf s War Ct ls$lll,7C3,Q WASHINGTON, April 15. Three and a half years of war have caused an increase of $111,700,000,000 in the pub lic debt of the twelve leading warring nations, according to tabulations made by the Federal Reserve Board. Of this, $72,400,000,000 represents the debt in crease of the Allied nations, and $39.- 1 300,000,000 that of the Central Powers. Huns' Blows Becoming Feebler and Battle Has Slowed to Almost Dead Stop, Says United Press Correspondent By W. J. Simms AT THE BRITISH FRONT, April 15. Despite desperate efforts the Ger man drive has teen stalled and the Brit ish still hold their first objectives. The German blows are feebler and the bat tle has slowed to almost a dead stop. The first phase is over, but the fighting probably will continue for sometime. Another critical period has been put behind the Allies and they now await the next blow. The British defeated the German fourth and sixth armies, Generals von Arnin and von Huast commanding -in the Flanders battle. The attackers numbered 290,000. The Germans won some ground, but paid an immense price. Dead men, horses and smashed equipment fairly litter the ap proaches to Bethune, St Venant, Mer ville, Bailleul; and Neuveo Eglise. Ssitcr to to By United Press WASHINGTON, April 15 The navy department has announced that the naval collier Cyclops has been overdue from the West Indies since March- 13th. The vessel carries a crew of 221, 15 of ficers and 57 passengers, including Maurice Gottschalk, American consul to Rio Janeiro. The Cyclops has a cargo of mangan-' The United States debt incurred since ese and -bound for the United States, j the country entered the war is given as It has been impossible to locate the i $6,550,000,000, the standing January 31. ED.3 fc!f vessel by wireless. Ships are now combing the seas searching for the Cyclops. The navy department fears the worst. Harold Rosenbrock came pver from Ren on the afternoon motor yesterday, returning on the evening train. Not Victim of Diver Bv United Press WASHINGTON, April 15. Navy of ficials said their information indicates that the collier Cyclops was not a vic tim of a submarine, but admitted the possibility that a mysterious commerce raider might be responsible. They add ed many theories were applicable to the case and the "whole thing is an enig ma," they added. t oo . -" Arlington Pats On Motor Bus Another touch of up-to-dateness was lent to Carson this morning in the neat little depot wagon of the motor class which the Arlington had meeting its in coming guests at the depot to take care of their baggage. - ' 1 Great Britain up to February 16th showed an increase of $24,178,000,000, including $7,027,000,000 advanced to the Allies and dominions. Russia ranked second with $20,291,000,000 last Septem ler 1st, and France third with $15,629, 000.000 last January 1st. The United States was fourth and Italy fifth with $3,884,000,000. Germany's war debt reported last December was $24,243,000,000, and Austria-Hungary's at the same time $15,-033,000,000. Been Talking for Liberty Loan , Attorney General Thatcher returned yesterday from a visit to, Eastern Cali fornia points, where, he had been mak ing addresses in the interest of the Lib erty Loan. California towns along the eastern border are included in the Ne vada district, hence General Thatcher's visit to those points. ' " '" WASHINGTON, April 15. Senator William J. Stone of Missouri, chairman of the foreign relations committee and for many years prominent among Dem ocratic leaders, died yesterday after a stroke of paralysis suffered last Wednesday. Senator Stone suffered the stroke j while on a street car on his way to the senate building. A slight cerebral hemorrhage affected his left side, ren dering him helpless, but he did not lose consciousness and a few hours later rallied. His family and friends were very hopeful until Saturday when there was a decided turn for the worse. Yesterday morning there was a sec ond cerebral hemorrhage and the sena tor fell into a state of coma. Death came at 4 :3 o'clock in the afternoon. At the bedside were Mrs. Stone and their children, ' Federal Judge Kim- hrough Stone of Kansas City; Mrs. John W. Harkinson of St. Joseph, Mo., and Miss Mabel Stone and a niece, Miss Margaret Winston of St. Louis. Senator Reed announced the funeral services will be held this afternoon at the home and .the family, accompanied by a congressional committee, will leave with the body in the evening for St Louis. . At St Louis a night train will be taken for Jefferson City, where "the body will rest in state in the state cap itol Wednesday. That evening -the body, will be taken to. Nevada, Mo., Senator , Stone's old home, for burial there Thursdav bv the Nevada Masonic J lodge. A Nevada bred bull calf, Reuben, No. 645572, ten months old, bred and con signed by J. H. Cazier of Wells to the Pacific Coast Hereford Breeders asso ciation sale which was held on the coast, topped the sale for all Herefords in its class and brought $1,350. The calf together with another good calf which sold for $585, was purchased by Dean Duke of Likely, Cat Prof. F. W. Wilson, professor of ani mal industry at the university, returned Thursday from the meeting and sale and while on the coast made arrange ments for these two calves to be ship ped to Reno and placed on the univer sity farm to be fitted for the fall stock show. Nevada stockmen will be given the opportunity to see the two animals while they are on the farm. According to Professor Wilson the Caziers made the best average for both females and males at the show. Four cows brought an average of $585 and the bulls $967. The average for the en tire sale was around $325. The entire seven head consigned by the Caziers were the best animals sent to the show and created a great amount of favor able comment Gazette. Senator William J. Stone was in pub lic life forty-five years and during that long period probably engaged in as many political contests as any man of his time, ranging all the way from con troverisies over county offices to the broadest national issues.