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aursoin City Daily A ppeal. C VOL. LV. 25 Cents Per Wee II II iprti rahon Haider Yankee Fire Germans Start Heavy Bombardment to Thwart Americans' Purpose to Capture Belleu Heights Ry United Pros THE AMERICAN ARMY WITH IN FRANCE, Oct 29. The Germans have opened a heavy boml.ard.mnt on j the American lines east of the Meuse. The Belleau wood positions in that re- j gion are now the keystone of the en- : tire west front. If the Yanks capture! r ti t - i . 1 I licneau neignis 11 means a ciean sweep across the valley to the Mezigrcs-Sedan-Longuyon railway, which is now under American long range fire. Ger man deserters claim that the Germans Troops Reach Bey liisliii Wontafl Strties 'ond the Piave By United Press . ROME, Oct. 29. The war office has j announced that the British-Italians J frint intin ttii- riffiincn-p rrtm til ci'i- 1 go region, on a front of about fifty miles to a point on the Piave between Trevico and Odesso and across the Piave on the whole thirty-mile front between Valdobbiadene and Rnsadelle. The Allies have driven a wedge irtfo the enemy's line east of the river and advanced more than five miles east of the Piave on a fifteen-mile front. A dozen villages were captured and troops have entered San Luciade Piave and Vazzola. The Italians are now within a mile of the Monticano river. In the mountain region the Italians have ex tended their gains north of the Ornic river and numerous prisoners have"been taken. The Italians in Albania have BOMBING BERLIN IS PROGRAM PLANNED WASHINGTON, Oct. 29. The joint air offensive of the United States and her allies is to be developed on gigantic lines. Bombing Berlin is only one phase of it. Other phases are under stood to be the bombing of every im portant industrial city in western Ger many, so that the Teuton may have a "dose of his own medicine." The moral effect of bombing Berlin is regarded as great. Germany thought air raids were very terrorizing and hence tried them out on London and Paris. It is believed from the wails she set up at recent Allied raids against her she will be agonized if Unter den Linden and Wilhelmstrasse feel the might of the raider. Major General Kenly is scouring the nation for aerial observers. General Pershing has . urgently asked them. While there are plenty of pilots, the ob servers are scarce. Men of intelligence, daring and good physique are needed. 00 T" f .1 it e . . . ieau me ppeai ior an the war news. I are removing their artillery to the rear. There is a considerable movement of all materials in the Lorraine region. The yanks npw hold Bdleau woo Can't Hold Them Back 15v United Tress EON DON. "Oct. 29. The French, ad vancing along the right hank of the Lys. have reached the railway between the t Petcghem and Wareghem front, a dis tance of eight miles, General Haig re ported. Point Ten Miles entered the important town of Alezzio and are advancing on Giovanni Dime dua. Ten Miles Beyond the Piave By United Press WITH THE ITALIANS AFIELD. Oct. 29. Italian patrols have crossed the Monticano river, which is nearly , :1 1 ,1 .1. T: rri lCM '"lies Dejomi nit 1 lave, me us- trians lines are completely pierced. The Italians are now advancing on a con tinuous front for thirty-seven miles, ex tending from east of Mont Spinocia t( Rocancklle. 4,000 Prisoners Taken Py United Press! 1 ROME, Oct. 29. Four thousand Aus trian prisoners captured yesterday make an official total of 13,000 taken in the two-day Allied drive in the Piave. FORMER CARSONITE DIES AT C0R0NAD0, CAL. William Stewart McMillan, son of the late William McMillan, died Sun day at Coronado, Cal., from pneu monia, following an attack of the in fluenza. He was buried at Coronado this afternoon. Mrs. McMillan has been in poor health for some time and has been so journing at Loronado. Her condition being considered serious Mr. McMil lan went to the coast last week to be with her and shortly after his arrival was taken ill. Besides his widow and little daughter Betty he leaves a mother, Mrs. William McMillan, and two sisters, Mrs. Madge Ede and Mrs. Belle Hovey, to mourn his loss. He was 28 years old and a native of Virginia City. The hearts of all go out in sympathy to his surviving relatives; the past three years has brought much of sorrow to them. 03 Raised $400 The Junior Red Cross .entertainment and dance given in Tonopah last week will net that organization about $400. TO MAKE KNOWN THE ' CARSON CITY. NEVADA, TUESDAY. OCTOBER 29, 1918 nno JH U II uuvvuu P Vain Flow of Blood Must Be Ar rested, Declares German Organ By United Press BERXE, Oct. 29. "The world war can not last longer than a few days and j we must arrest the vain flow of our blood," declared the German Socialist newspaper Yorwaerts, which is regard- j ed as virtually a government organ. "It is upon the Austrian bureaucrats. who sent the ultimatum to Serbia, that the responsibility of the war rests heav iest and Austrian disappearance will end the war," it declares. WON'T HAVE TO HANG t THEIR HEADS LIKE DOGS By United Press LONDON. Oct. -5, by mail. Posted at all the kennels of the army is the story of two French war dogs. It was during the German offensive, and the dogs had been sent out for a message. Their keeper stayed in the rear of the retreating French army till the last possible moment, waiting for the dogs to return with the message. When they returned there was no wTay of escape except by swimming the Marne. The man could not swim, but the dogs could. He chained them eogether, and clung to the chain, and so they gut him safely across under heavy fire. When those dogs become proud fath ers, the- will have their answer ready it the pups ask them, "What did you do. in the Great War, Daddy?" LAID AT REST The funeral of the late Mrs. .Arnold Millard, nee Mayme Ryan, took place early this afternoon from the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Ryan, the Rev. H. H. McCreery of the Pres byterian church officiating. The home services were private, only immediate members of the family being ! present, but a large number of friends accompanied the remains to the ceme tery, where the final prayers were said. The pallbearers wete A. G. Meyers, Daniel Muldoon, Lester Groth, Frank Meder, Baxter, Whitaker and Parvin Jones, all friends of the departed one. Ed Ryan, father of Mrs. Millard, was unable to attend, because of illness. TONOPAH WEEKLY OUTPUT The Tonopah Belmont sent to the mill 2,621 tons, Tonopah Mining 2,500 tons, Tonopah Extension 2,300 tons. West End 861 tons, Jim Butler 383 tons, Montana 336 tons, Tonopah Divide 217 tons and the Midway 47 tons, making the total production for the week 9.265 tons, the estimated value being $157, 505. This valuation is calculated on the gross milling value of the ore. Miner. 00 Messenger Girls Wear Uniform Caps The Western Union messenger girls here were prepared this morning with the new uniform caps that have been adopted by the company since the war caused the employment of femjnin Mercuries. The caps are Tarn O'Shsn ter style, of regulation olive khaki, which enhance the beauty of the two local messengers. In a few days the front will carry the name of the 'com pany in gold letters. Tonopah Bonan- za RESOURCES OF NEVADA j eiKi mm Austria Down and Out Bv United Press WASHINGTON. Oct. 29. The Aus- trian 11ote has reached the Swedish legation and will be delivered to the state department soon. That Austria Hungary is definitely out of the war is unanimously agreed upon in diplomat ic circles. Austria wants peace and in- tends to desert Germany if the Allies ! will permit. Diplomats believe that j Austria will be forced to turn, over the j railroads in Bulgaria to permit the Al- i lies to transport troops and supplies for possible use in an attack on Germany's j Berlin dispatches the Vocaler Dussel eastern front. ! " DIED OF HIS WOUNDS Denman De Lay, aged 65 years, a native of Maine and an old resident of Nevada, died in Reno yesterday. He had been suffering for several months from a gunshot wound self-inflicted. At the time he left a note tell ing how he wanted his body disposed of. He is survived by a son, Frank De Lav. HIS EFFORTS FOR COUNTY SHOULD BE REWARDED In choosing a representative in the upper house of the legislature, the vot ers of. Ormshy county should be guid ed by past performances as a" guaranty of the future. W. P. Harrington. Dem ocratic nominee for senator, comes be fore the people with a record that is i state-wide, and his work for the inter ests of Ormshy county will long endure. Progressive, alert, and having the ex perience, he is well fitted to participate in the important legislation of the next two years. In three sessions of the leg islature he has been identified with all the leading questions and has occupied important places on committees where the real work was done. As a citizen he has taken an import ant part in everything calculated to ad vance the welfare of this community. As a legislator he has been at the front on all the big questions, and has made a study of all the questions bearing on the welfare of the county and state. His record will stand the closest scrutiny, and should insure the support of all who place conscientious service above party ties. co YOUNG COUPLE MARRY At his residence last Sunday Justice of the Peace King pronounced the words that made Miss Feral Arlina Reid and Charles Filesina, Jr., well- known and popular young people of this city, man and wife. The bride was attended bv Miss Mil- ! lie Hass of Virginia City and the groom by Lester Groth. After the ceremony a wedding dinner was served at the home of the groom's parents, where a felicitous hour or more was passed. 00 Reported Badly Hurt Just as the Appeal was going to press it was learned that Marion McCleary, while coming to Carson earlier in the afternoon in a machine to attend the funeral of the late Mrs. Arnold Millard, was seriously injured, by the upsetting jof the auto on the road a short distance out of Reno. mi fteiSieie HH to let 0 Meant and to Block Wilson's Demands Prevent Change of Ger many's Constitution By United Press LONDON, Oct. 29. It is reported that Berlin newspapers have exposed a military coup d'etat by which Generals Ludendorff and Hindenburg planned to block President Wilson's demands and by which constitutional changes would be frustrated. The alleged plot and ex- ; posure is believed to have torccu tne resignation of Ludendorff and to have started a movement to oust Hinden burg. Members of the reichstag and .1 r t . 1 t 1.1 lne ciaiist press aany aemana tne abdication of the kaiser. May Retire Behind Rhine By United Press LONDON, Oct. 29. According to i Rem MR II U1D Midi If New State Planned, With Count Karolyi at the Head By United Tress COPENHAGEN, Oct. 29. Hungary has definitely revolted and formed an independent anti-dynastic state under the leadership of Count Karolyi in co operation with the Czechs and Jugo slavs, according to a Vienna dispatch to the Politiken. Karolyi, who had been elected the head of the National Coun cil was given an ovation upon his ar- rival at Budapest. He told crowds numbering thousands that Emperor INFUENZA SITUATION SHOWS IMPROVEMENT The local doctors report the .influen za situation much improved today and it is hoped the worst is over. So far as known but two cases have appeared today and they were patients brought in from outside districts. Ed Ryan, who was stricken with the ailment late last week and kept going until nature forced him to his bed, is rejorted much better. The most serious case reported last nieht was that of Walter Fisher, who j jias developed pneumonia. Mrs. Fisher is also sick and confined to bed. The members of the Ed Sweetland family are all reported on the mend, as are those of the Evans family. William Lindsay of the bakery firm of Kelly & Lindsay is one of the latest victims, but his case is believed to be light. Hubert and Kenneth Raycraft are both reported to be better -today. Judge Coleman is much better today, hut still suffers from a severe cold. Miss Mabel Ryan is still very weak but is gaining rapidly. At Empire nearly every resident nas had the "flu," but all are recovering. Mrs. James Larson had the most severe case, hut her physician reports her past the danger point. No. 247 dorf declares it is persistently rumored that the German armies will retire 1h' hind the Rhine and the German head quarters will be transferred to Dussel dorf. Civilians are now stampeding from the lower Rhine region and Wesl phalis. A Zurich dispatch from Buda pest declares the stormiest demonstra tions have been enacted there. Want Pope's Intercession By United Press COPENHAGEN, Oct. 29. The Col ogne Yolks Zeitung says that the con gress of German bishops has asked the lope to exercise his influence in favor of a just peace, one which will prevent the Allies from destroying Germany. Karl had refused his program for the separation of Austria and Hungary, wherefore an independent state was necessarv. Revolution In Montenegro Hy United Press ZURICH, Oct. 29. There is a revo lution in Montenegro. According to dispatches the revolutionists have seiz- ed the capital at Cettinje and Scutari ' and Rigka. Austria-Hungarians are j evacuating the country. NEVADA SOLDIERS DIE It has been learned that Johnny Mor rison, a Goldfield boy who trained at the University ami later was physical instructor at Camp Fremont, died a few days ago at Ho1oken. N. J of pneu monia, following an attack of influenza. He was on his way to the front when stricken. Another Goldfield boy who succumb ed to the influenza was Dave Mauser, but of his death few particulars have been learned. Adjudication of Apex Suit The stipulation lx-tween the West I ltirt onst T3t,t1..r .-...,.- I . .. aiilivi I If.cll I IV 3 11 13111); from the adjudication of the apex suit, has been filed in the district court of the fifth judicial district, releasing the West End company from all further obligation to keep segregated the funds arising from treating ores in the dis puted territory. The amount involved is approximately $400,000. Tonopah Bonanza. Latest telegraph and local news in the Appeal. Annie Louise Shaughriessy and little Jack both show much improvement to day. Both suffered from bad cases of the grip, with slight attack of pneu monia following. Five cents per copy ill ILluOllL J.