Tin: wi.atiu w.
INI i.N. ;!.: .-t . f.. ori-:h-r-r.-l
Thurda . w i : r 1 1 '..-..gh 'n
nr". ho-a s p. f 1 1' T
VOL. XXXV, NO. 156.
DAY AND NIGHT FULL LEADED
WIKE TLLKiJIiAI'illC SEK VICE. -
SOUTH BEND, INDIANA, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 5, 1918.
with all rut; i.oia: .nkws.
A NK WS PAP Kit FOR THE HOME
PRICE TWO CENTS
A T T OP 07(0-
i A 07
u vr u u
TO NOON TODAY
Places to Remain Open Until
. . . .
n nlt, T:,.Ul l Tl, ,
J U UiUUK lUlliyilllU IdKU
the Names of Men Just
Up to 2 o'clock Wednesday after-,
noon 219 men who have become 111
years cf age since last June oth
had registered for conscription in
St. Joseph county. These figures do
not include the Notre Dame regis
The number to register in each of
the nine places uf registration, not
including Notre Dame, at the afore
named hour were ye follow;
Division No. 1.
First ward N'n. 6 hos hou:-e. 2 tl.
Fourth ward No. Z hose house,
Seventh ward No. in hoe house.
Diiviou No. '2.
ward ntr;il tin
Second vard No. 1
Third w.ird Office of bo.nd, 4.
Sixth ward Ko-cuiszko IJuiblin
am.' lxan association office, 19.
i)iivion o. ::.
Notre Dame N report.
Remainder of county Oflic
No. Z draft boa id. 30.
I "IX AI IM. ANs roil
ALM NC i -joo.ooo.
I utc r na t i:i I Nc Servi -:
W.SUIN(;T0N. -Tune o. Final
plans for calling L'OO.COO selective
ser ice inen to th i-olors were made
by iroOft Marshal Gen. Crowder
ioday and the call will be formally
Ssi;d .tomorrow. The movement to
amp will be'in .Tune '1 and it is
lin!ertood that every state in tho
union, with the exception of Ari-
zona, will be ulle.d upon to
nish men. ' j some gas iells among them too.
The calling into military srnicei jn addition to growing artillery
today of lo.ft.irt co!rt-d s-olcctix tirinp there is a great increase in
icrvire nun. who will proceed to j serial activity
.amp. du-ing the period of June 20 j Several Gcrnnn planes that cror-s-:o
2t. inclusie; the call previously j ej the lines were engaged by ours,
made for lWOOO sdectixes who wail I yhere have been numerous sky bat
take a two-months course of train- I tc Respite squally weather.
trig in various technical schools.
beginning this month, and tomor- I DnnpniiQ pnilRTW RARY
.w ..oil f.,r -r,n iiO.i men will Kvin- !
the June calls up to "6 0,000. leav
ing n.'.OOO men still to be called this
month to bring the total up to
"L'O which is the number that
i een fixed for June.
It is likely that additional calls
for men to take a course in me
chanics will be issued to reach the
PLAGUE OF MOSQUITOES
IN INDIANA LOWLANDS,
lntcrnrftleii.il New Service: ;
KVANSVI1.I.1. Ind.. June A !
plague of mosquitoes has descended '
on the low lands of the White river ;
which were iccently flooded.
So thicu have thtse i-sts become
hit farmers are being handicapped
in their plowing and fishermen hae
been oropelled to abandon their,
ret and trots in the river. The j
ünarni" dense that resident'
of th rh er bottoms despite all
means of protection Ute Iindllü; it,
difficult to sleep. I
ITALIAN WOMAN HELD
FOR KILLING MAN
International w Servi:
J ii ne
riocop Canti. JT ears old. .in Ital
ian, died at the t itv hospital today
-is a result of wounds allege. to
hrtve n infli-led l-v Mis. Cather
ine Fcarpone. '(.' ears old. at whose
home he boarded. Ml v s.Y:Up01'e
when arresteti told the ,.oiioe she
had acted m de'Vrts rf her honor,
"anti throat was cut b a razor
which Mrs. ,-a rp"ne sid she ir(t
d fre-n Ca nti in the str.;gg!f.
ROOSEVELT TO OPEN
Intprnat!na: Nes Srrlo:
INDIANAP0I5. Ind.. June Z,
Marion county's war savings pledge
campaign "w'.ll be formally opened
hy Theodore Roosevelt. The c m-mitte-
annonr.ced today that the
ftill' pi e- idt ld Will .M t P'e lo le oil
a t t
, t ef -.1. o 11 i'l j:ir.e 1. ac,, s(,.tlv
n i n z
ui i l g
Or the f i i ' 1 1 w in
Effort in Behalf
of Tom Mooney
iLternadniril News SerTlfe;
WASHINGTON. June 5. Pres't
Wilson has renewed his efforts to
save the life of Tom Mooney, be-
J tween whom and the pallows stands j
! only executive clemency by Gov. 1
Stevens of California. It became
'-Italia IU V UlllUI Hid. ll "CiaillC I
has sent another telegram to the
... .. .
I California governor, urgently re
I questing ac tion that will make cer
! tain of no miscarriage of justice,
i The president had already appealed
'to Gov. Stevens and sent a personal
J commission headed hy Sec'y of
I Labor Wilson to California which
examining the evidence, re
ported grave doubts of Mooney's
having been given a fair trial.
Americans on Lorraine Front
Capture Prisoners in
Intfru.itloDil News Sorvie:
1TH THi: AMERICAN ARMY
IN FRANCE (delayed ), June 4.
American infantry on the Iorraine
front successfully attacked the
Germans on Monday morning, forc
ing them to retreat a mile and rap-
I turinff some prisoners. Our losses
i in this fighting were comparatively
iiglli, aiinoumi ine aiuinuuij cmh
fered somewhat from shell fire.
A small American patrol in the
Luneville sector encountered a German-
patrol of 17 men and a tisht
followed. Grenade's, pistols and bay
onets were used, three of the Ger
mans being killed.
Another American patrol pene
trated to an enemy observation
post, blowing it up.
j There had been unusually heavy
'artillery firing on the Lotraine front
I tor the past live days, the Germans
j throwing oer several times the nor
! mal number of shells. Mot of them
are "Tö's" and '103's.' There were
UUIIIIWU I WWII I I I U n w i
TO GAIN EXEMPTION
INDIANAPOLIS. Ind.. Jim .'.
1 II. liv in- that three eh i In re n were i
I . . :. v,:.,
1 not enough to gam him exemption
rrom military service, ueorge itee.l
of Clinton. Ind., borrowed a fourth
baby, according to government offi
cials. As a result he will have to
face trial for making false state-
! ments in hi questionnaire. Reed, it
is alleged, borrowed a baby from its
i mother in Terre Haute and after
: claiming it as his own in his ques
tionnaire, leturned the child to its
ri:(;iti:rin; mi a.
Today is registration day for
men who h.ue become 21 years
old since June 5. 1917. anil to
thoe who are eligible, let it be.
said that a serious penalty is at
tached to failure to comply with
the law. The places of reiistia-
tion will remain open Wednes
day from 7 a. m. to ' p. m.
Following ate the o'hnal
places of registration of the
tliie divisions in the city and
t o u n t v .
I i vision No. 1.
First ward No hose hou.s
T.'l I'ortae a v.
Fourth ward No. - hose
h-u-se. 29 N. Hill s!.
Seventh v a rd No In hose
ho ie. S Michigan and Milton.
liiion No. g.
I'll st w.i d Central rue sta
tion, corner Va ne and St Jo
se p h
ofhff. pf bojid,
rd Ne )in.r
-c. cornet Walnut and Thotrs-
i n ; iv
wa tai Koscju ko RnM-
Loan associa rion. 411
RivisMui No. 3.
Mishawaka Civil seric
room. Mishawaka psto:!iie.
t.irt' Panic At the nniver-
1 1 .
Kell!. I Hid
of . . . . i i t v ( ; j ; e
..f The draft .-.ud
f the Ci' lt I bouse
! BACK FOR Ml
I'LL KEEP THE
ill TO FRIGE!
U 1 Llj UfilUILU:
.Secretary of Navy Confiident I
i ... . .
L ; DnnHMU 111 I r-: ll
His Branch Will Fill Su
preme Duty by Defeat
ing All U-boats.
International News Servloe:
AN ATLANTIC POUV,
Z. Another .new victim
been added to the German U
boat list in American coastal
waters. It is the American aux
iliary schooner Samuel C
Menel. News of the sinking uf
the schooner was brought here
today when the Danish steamer
Paris arrived from Central
America with 11 members of
the Mend's crew. The Menel
was sunk Sunday by a Mib
marine 1 7 Ö mik-s south of
WASHINGTON, June 3. The
road to France will be kept open no
matter how many submarines Ger
many sends to this side of the At
lantic. High administration officials j
emphasized this fact today. Sec'y
Daniels said today:
"The great duty of the navy is to
keep the road open to France in or
der to send men and supplies there
and also food for our allies. That
ii a great task and wi.'i be accom
plished." The secretary woyjjj add nothing
to his statement as to how the sea
is to be kept clear. It is known,
however, hat the most elaborate
precautions are being taken to deal j
with the submarines on this side.
Officials arc ery hopeful that the
steps now being taken will not only
allow continuance of oerseas
movements, but alsf will furni.-h
adequate protection to coastwise
and South American shipping.
No Criticism Justified.
Officials insisted that there was
no ground for criticism by certain
congressional representatives that
the bulk of the American destroyer
fleet had been sent overseas. This
action was taken only after phases
of the situation had been canvassed,
it was explained, and t lie fact that
the enormous troop movements have
been carried out successfully was
the best answer to the critics.
Operations of the German sub-
i marines ort tne American coast will
have no influence on war risk m-
! rnr of crews and cargoes
A number of reports dealing with'
stibniarine situation were re-
! ceived hv the navy department to
' dav. but were not made public.
: . .
ts understood that mine sweepers
have located a number of mines off
the entrance to certain American
ports. Officials were inclined to be
liei that the U-boats carried mine?
in their torpedo compartments in
stead of torpedoes, depending on
bombs and gun lire to sink vessels.
In connection with the fact that
the submarine commanders have
given all on board opportunity to
leave ships before sinking then., it
is indicated that Germany has as
yet not extended her ruthless sub
marine zone to this side of the At
lantic. The submarine operations to
date have been c onducted as cruiser
Many olf.eials here are still 'on -
vinced that there are at least half
a dozen submarines on this side of
the water and that the real reason
for their visit is to strew floating
mines in the path of shipping".
There now is no doubt that the
tanker Pratt struck a mine and was
not torpedoed. So far .is the record
available here arc concerned there is
onlv one case vet reported, the Win-
i neoone. where (ieniian submarine
' hrt ued a torpedo. Floating: mines
i in the gulf stream and in the ar-
ions steamer lar.es might cause very
damage to s h i p p i n .
GEN. PERSHING REPORTS
ONLY MINOR ACTIVITIES;
Intern. itieni! News s-.-rx i. e :
WASHINGTON. June ".. .Minor
activities hy American troops were
; reported by den. Perilling toilay in
S 3 continuation of the communique
; made public by til war department
I last night. It was as follows:
"Section FI: On the night of June
. Z to June 4. one of our patrols op
crating" in Lorraine, destroyed a con-
i v rete obs-.-rv ution post in the
! im ion's lin-s. loiiioi? I In' s.itn
' ruhtil.U and In Hit mIi f l. liict an
t to tmn'.er ii.uk pl o i.t-tvveen an
Ameii. ,n .tnd tin!;!.' p.ti.J in
Which three le!l..Ks ,t t e epo!e-l
i lo have heen killt!."
Dry" Bill Dead,
International New. Service:
WASHINGTON. June ö. The
Randall amendment designed to
make the nation "bune dry" during
the 'war, is dead. This statement
was made this afternoon by
ii - iu' nic.-ia thi '.ftcrnnnn bv Sien
.t- 'Zl ,der if
..ft.,, f.n,...; with1
tne senate, aftei confeiences witn
the president ind Herbert C. Hoover,
Pres't Wilson told Sen. Shepard
that he wa opposed to the Randall
amendment unless it was deemed
necessary to the conservation of
food by Mr. Hoover. Mr. Hoover.
I according to Sen. Shepard. held that
j not only was the measure unneces
sary, hut unwise at the present
SCHOONER BRINGS 244
MORE SURVIVORS FROM
Iuternatinn;il News Servi-:
NKW YORK. June ThoJ
schooner Cva I!. Douglas arrived j
here early today bringing 1 5 pas
sengers and 14 members of the crew
from the steamship Carolina, sunk
by a German submarine Sunday
night off the Jersey coast.
Several hundred relatives and j
friends of the survivors were wait
ing at the pier. Many of them had
been there all night. Police were
thrown about the pier and pre
sented anyone from approaching the
schooner. Red Cross workers, with
hot food and coffee, were the first
to board the schooner. Many of the
survivors of the Carolina were wrap
ped in blanket", having lost most
of their clothes. Some still had their
life preservers on.
The first passenger to land was
Tirst Rieut. Robert J. Royd of
Syracuse. N. Y., n graduate of the
m,,,lucl,rr i onuer ira.n.ng the crew of the sunken vessel ar
camp. San Juan. Porto Pico, who rved here thia morninff aboard lne
came north to attend a funeral of a American schooner Kva B. Douglass,
relative. He was hustled into an au- j In addition to the survivors landed
tomobile by us brother Dav.d who here ,7 Jnen tWf) and one
met him at the dock, and thev drove L,ÄtMt.fl uÄ i
' : IMP m t iM n r tM hin e r o w ti arc o r
GERMANS DROP BOMBS
ON FRENCH REFUGEES
International Nw Service:
PATtlS. June ö. German airmen
flying over the roadsteading from i
the Marne battle front are dropping
bombs and tirin with machinn tum
upon the crowds of refugees that
jare fleeing from the scene of the
Many civilians have fallen victims
to this new phase of Hun brutality.
Refugees from the invaded
tHets continue fn none infr Pari
; ami linfolf! tnl- of liort-or Tiiv
. M . ..a TMllor,. .,,,
villagers from occupied territory
refusing to take any prisoners. The
fugitive swarms are made up of
old men and women and children.
. w i
OPERATIVE MILLERS IN
CONVENTION AT CAPITAL
International New servpe:
INDIANAPOLIS. Ind., June 5.
With nearly members present
from the United States and Canada.
the Fraternity uf Operative Miller
opened the business sessions of their
convention here todav. National and
state representatives of the food ad
ministration are on the program.
r..r ,,.v- .r-irvTTi i-.ui vs m -
iam V. Cotrim iepi esentin? a larse
Canadian milling concern. He de.
SCIILCW O.IOOI :ilfUlVU III
j r.in.Hla and declared the Canadian
!heat prospec ts were favorable.
MAURICE FRANCIS EGAN
QUITS AS AMBASSADOR
f ll e rn .i t i "n 1 1 Netr Serri-:
W ASHINCTON. June 5.--Mauri, e
Francis I'gan. United States minis
ter to Denmark, has reined t.e-
(aiise of ill health, it was announced
hfif todav. Th resignation has
been accepted bv the president, but
a successor has nrt vet been ap
pointed. SIX KILLED AND FOUR
HURT IN COLLISION
! lnfernati. ri.il New serrno:
F. U R LI N ( TO N. Vt . June Six
trainmen wer killed and four
ethers will die us the result of a
head-on collision today between a
I mixed train and a wrecking train on
the Vermont Central railroad in the
tunnel under North av. in this city.
,A misundvi standing of orders is he-
hev ed to have caused the wreck.
tot im: i Rbr.
I n t i-r ii j I i Ii 1 1 -.-4 s,. ,, ,.
PARIS. Jane .'. n- li inoi. ,1
j,eis..!it We!. kii'i'il albl " i II.! II I
ov the - pi...-. 1 1 ii in m n t ; i t .n fa, -
tiov at llt'Ufi',, real .Marseille,
11 MISSING IS
Captain and 255 Survivors:
r-rvi C. .1 CU A i
From Sunken Ship Arrive
in New York Aboard
International News Service:
NKW YORK, June I. The
schooner Desauss was found to
day floating off the Delaware
capes, according to advices re
ceived here. She was a victim
of a German submarine and is
the second, to be added to diver
According to advices received
here the Desauss was torpedoed.
The fate of the crew ia not
The schooner Fdna. one of
the etels reported sunk last
Sunday, has reached an At
lantic port in safety, according
to reports in shipping circles.
International Newi Service:
NKW YORK, June 5. Sixteen
men and women dead and 11 others
missing, is the toll taken by the Ger
man submarine which sank, the
j Porto Rican liner Carolina, accord
jing to latest available reports to-
uay. An oniciai cneck or the pas-t-engers
and members of the crew is
expected later in the day after of
ticeres of the company have cheeked
up the roporTofCapt. 'Barbour,' of
the ill-fated liner.
The captain of the Carolina, with
16! passengers and 9 4 members of
! . , . . . .
euunieu tor ai L.ewes, L'ei., ana -3
at Atlantic City. Fight sailors of
the Carolina were paved by the coast
patrol in the vicinity of Rarnegat
IW Yhen Roat CapizCs.
The 1 known dead were lost in
the ipsizing of the motor lifeboat
j f,'om which 1? were
and landed at Iewes.
Del. The 16
I were u"hl to üns t the over-
j im'nea cra" nia in iy wno we,e
In compliance with a request by
wireless from Capt. Barbour, the
ornctals or the Torto fllco line dis-i
Patched a tUr down the
( ftavt to I
I meet the Kva R. Douglas
terdav and sho ws hmnphi t thi!
i Prt in tow early todiy while the
wharves for blocks around her pier
were closed and I'nited States
troopers with fixed bayonets held a
curious crowd of relatives and spec
tators at bay.
Friends and relative. of the sur
vivors were held at the pier until
most of th survivors had been per
mitted to leave.
Preparation had been made for
the arrival of the passenger? and
the crew of the trunken liner by the
Red Crops and the women's motor
corps. Clothing, food and medicinal
supplies wfre waitinr at the pier
j when the Kva R Douglas docked.
but little help was needed by many
0r the survivor? except
i Attacknl Mimlav
Many of the survivors told of their
experiences in the open sea and of
v r., r i a n r. a in V,
, the attack and linking of the Caro
lina by th hostile U-boat. For the
! mot part their stories of the sink
; ing agree in all important details.
! According: to their stories the
'Carolina was attacked shortly after
K o'clock Sunday night. The pas
seng er were in the dining saloon at
: the time and had just finished a
rue drill when a shot was fired
urto-s the hows of the steamer.
Shortly afterward ; shrapnel shell
exploded above th vessel In rh
vicinity of the wireless operators'
'quarters and a bnal shot across the
stern brought the hip vessel to a
Capt. Harbour had rhanjred the
course of the vessel and put on
full steam, heading toward höre
after the wireless operator had re
ceived word that a h Dstile submarine
was in the zone. The big es-sl had
scarcely changed her course before
the attiking F-toat rose to the
surface and circled around her. It
wa. then that the iring; began.
Sends VirvIes 01.
K. "NY. Vogel, chief wireless oper
ator on the sunken steamer, told c-f
receiving an S. r. S. call from the
Isabella R Willev. being shelled bv
.i -o t.in j i i ne a ml k i v ii i; 1 1-1 In, .limn bills :
A ft-: in for lull or Fa pi Ikiil-oor. vvio- b-;--Oldet
ed full ste.im ahe.1,1 and .1 "'h'l!-
ril.UlSf of iii'lt". V'ogeJ ioid of g..ing
llC 'VTIS'CFn ON' PAC.F f c.l
Out of Woods,
Intf rcarioatl V-s Servi.e:
WITH THH A.MEMCAN ARMY IN HK ANCH. Juiu The
most savage lighting that the American have ; et taken part in
since their arrival in France took place at Neuillv wood (north
' r t. -ot- v - .
' Ä ,." nv c,n" i ii4,ei ii m , er
JJCIlll linvllllaim UOOvl tllC AIllCIlLans v.ls. ll c I CM a Priilldlll Ul..ic!
. r . , .
attack against the (ierman. eniiadinr the enemv in hand t hand
lighting amidst the tangled bodies of stump thai had Iven up
rooted hy the artillery lire.
The Americans swept the r.er- '
mans back from the northern fringe
of the wood and here proved them
selves adepts with the bayonet.
Charging into the grey ranks of
the boches, the Americans broke up
rirst one g-oup then another, heed
less of the machine gun fire direet-d
Rushed i 1 1 1 4 Rattle.
Our troops were rushed int "the
battle for Paris" at a high rate of
speed as the Germans wert' press
ing forward on the Marne. Machine
gunners were jammed into huge
j motor trucks that whirled along
I the dusty rocds throughout Friday
j night, passing long rows of refugees.
; They pushed on past trains of ar
i tillery and arricd in the hnttle one
i earlv in a certain morning. They
took im their nositions in shell-
wrecked buildings, in heals n,
everywhere that ottered an oppor
tunitv. nojring out streams of hail101
from their machine guns into the
ranks of the enemy. The Americans
had the advantage of occupying
higher ground than the attacking
When the Germans reached the
This Branch of American Ser
vice Smashes Seven Heavy
TUR AM RU1C
tyed i The
ON THF, I I! KNC1 1
! American infantry gave
account of itself in the
the Marne battlefield.
The chief glory in the opening
encounters goes to the marine.-. In
the first day they smashed six Oer
man counter attacks and one the
It wr.s an inspiring sight to see
the Americans matching up the
hill, th ir tanned faces lighted up
by the glow of certain victory and
a look of fearlessness jn every eye.
On through the shell-raked roads
they parsed, establishing themselves
on ground made historic by the
first battle of the Mame neatly focr
I-Ji rge Numlier Fngagocl.
The largest number of Americans
are enaffed in thi righting since
Ame-ir;t entered the war.
Franc was still singing the praise
of the American sue. es -it rVintigny
on the Piearov frnt. when ne s
came that the Yankees were upon
the firing line between Snions a ri .1
Rheims, helping the French to sten.
the Cevman ru-di southward. Then
the On nt isrn y vi tore over
shadowed. Our "roops nrst look up a position
i to support the French lines on the
'CdeleteD front. Then when an r,p-
portune time came thev took it a
( stronger position n1ge Thev bad
i hardly armed when the bo. lie
opened up. but the Jerniins ,;
m'-re tnan tney nau narKaineu :or
A lieutenant commanding a i.c
chine gun unit was so ambitious
that he and his rnen were r'i; ,.c4
for a 'hile fiom their on i pa r. n
Rut fr.allv a wav w.( s opened
through the Cerman lire. 'he;
parts; r.f the .-im machine sun r.ur-
stationed rear the M.irne
paved the way by taking a eal ;ab!e
hill ard decimating a i man Tin
chine gun baFahrci
rrie Over Nlv PIaniel
The hike of our Troop
battle zone carried them o
country. n ros i s ;, ,
; til! t b i o ll i . e t 1 1 -
The I I-! fli. i j; .. , I,
s.. s ,,h'er: 'hi'
. r - s f ; e s n h
Tied th i
tc I ' I
. fCoNTINTKn ON P.U'F
GHIEF GLORY IN
." u . . i . . i .1
outskirts of Chateau Thierry the al-
iied artillery severely poaruird t ' i i r
maehine ;. u n n-rs. mm p-ll : n u ih-m
io take up new positions.
Rloek Cnsin of Rier.
The Americans rirst entere!)
1. ghting near '"'hateau Thierry
blocked the attempts of the
mans to -!fect a lodgement on
tiie southern bank of the Marne. Hun
dreds of bodies wert slaughtered
by machine gun die as they tn-d to
force a '-nixing and hold it.
Comparathely few of the ijer
lr.ans in the battalion th.it rosed
the Marne near .laulgone -x-aped
leath or apture. When the French
and Americans count r-atta ke,l ;i
laiue niniler of the German were
i furrnunded. Others tell heneath the
i withering Masts ot tna nine -un tire
in the hand-to-hand hehting
Am rican lied "ross units have
been continually m action on the
Marne front establishing anteen
and aiding the refugees and wound
ed. N STOCKYARDS ÄT
Men Demand Shorter Hours
and More Pay to Ar
, I Uf "i t ioi,.i 1 New- Sell i.
CHP'AC.O. June :,.
: strike at the stoek ya t
prat t i- a !lv
ti'-d up Ti'adinu. in hms
ca '.e ni en
;ii.'M who walkei out fid-
lowing an eeiuti"e Minn last
right. Thev are asking shorter ho us
r.nd more pav. Steps uro under way
, ft arrange a conference to disf i-s
, t be differenr .
The strike ! s nt due. jy aU' i r
! the packing plants, bu? halts the
1 supply of tattle n whitdi tl.e plants
1 dep. rd.
: It is et:niai'.i that
'and cur men a i e out.
if the strike continues
itUallv atb'-Ct between
be t u ui .", ii i)
Utii u.i is s,, jd
it may ef-n-
'. .Cm it and ii"'.-
' roc w orkei s.
! Wlien Trie stock handlet s uuit this
i morning t'ii-re w.-re mo? e than "a"1)
Uatloads of tattle standing :n the
! yards. "o u 1 1 . 1 s-c ui brokers n nj of!i-
cials don tied overalls and aided in
! getting the cattle mt. pen
The ir.cn aie re fa rtet! now
averaging 4 cents an hour an
' tinie an.? a quarter 5 er werk
fight hrMii-s and time and ha
work over F liouis.
WHO IS SUPERVISOR
OF OIL INSPECTORS?
QUESTION FOR COURT
I I.t l:a t 'en I i .' ". Se-v ;, .
INP1ANAI'1 'US. In i..'
; n -
A rgt4 rn tits
p r e n . e coil
1 . . . ' ft pi I'l 1
'.Ve ( l l '.I'd i
Tod a in f i;e
- ij -V
i -!: r, -T - ' . .1 et e r
inr of th" s!at.
: :i -
s j i . 1 1 1 u' ti '
( ia in, ants
c p.-, t iori '.
. ike I n
lie, 1.1 ed
re w o
i . s U.s. !'. 't rOul.
c e . ! a e p-1 bl ic.i n . ,i -
( ;M-.d: i.-h. th"
t!:i- ..uh. parr :h
ited. Adam :1 I ' !-
r. a s rnppojt "ed bv )'
t st ite JOiiiU'!'!. ''.o
.. i a l . 1
: 1 1 i r h i i
!.,W " :s
w.tid T :.r r
teer la -a
.1 ; ' ! ! . f T : f
l l u g
'A e r
CALLS 40.000 COLORED
TROOPS JUNE 20 TO 25
I lite! U...
Iii. I 1 '
; ' . i .
i ; 'V, i
Germans Gain No Ground and
Lose Heavily in Men.
Lines by Attack.
I Ii !. !. t m !l i I X . i n s.-:
"'ii' e p t ivi t d the; r
:- lire on t I'e .Mai ne
tlje ( urc'J ai.tl b. e
a serif s of poN rf !
( rev. it all el'i
Free. h W a r '.!t:' e
' r rn i ri
; i ; e r : i :
. 1 r, -
i o 'i ii
r e )i .1 . -
a n e,
In ;-t i i ii : J 1 1 n
i . : i i i ii
; a ! i k .it 'i
Fi : ! tliT ! i ' '! ' h. m
'illel '..ttefft Uli:
ült.o ked. -upp'-rted
rec tiried t neir
X I til of t b '
111.. Ms !iae
hf-a vil v.
A ti ' i ii i : r o
attacks m ! h
broken 'ii !
n s .
: - I . e
t: i: n
! 1 e r til
!i a 1
W e I
i i.t t j G m ;i ., n
Oi" Th-- Ais!.'
OltM ial Trt.
of the c.'ir. ül'IIl
! In as:
j 'lrfOt-i! attaf Us enUnued ' it
j night on the noithern '"''I'-r f
I t 'a I If itmt finest liftwrci .no
and ,oi"!'ons i, u hi i e the ni a r,
twite tried to aiia!oe. i;u w ' r
thiown o.ok '; the I nn' h ! if.
Other attacks were iiel!ed in the
set tor of A n -1 1 e. 1 i s . e.tst of i fn i -
iniieres. and in the n. i h '"t to.i.d ..f
ril lü".. AI! Were i-i ;Unl. T'le
: FlflU h .iMa. ke.l. supported by
tanks, to !l,e n..tth of Court y nr.i
'rectified their lines ,,T, jjie fringe f
Yillet s 'otteret wood.
-flie Co i in. ins dei.oed p'irrf 1
attack M'Uth of the oiire-j rsvfr i'i
the serof of arid ? ti'i
; s.uthw-J. ic:t all a'dTs.
K h e j it i
a I t ) 1' e
and no? t it
1 e I !
PRI sFNT bi bb ONb
iii;i;'i Mif; sri-:i.R.
I hterii.'tt 1 1 A'e s.-rv i
PA It IS. June . - Ait ho -z a
'rattle on the A i.e t ,t yj, . front
pears i 1 1 . i . e s ; i I. f ! . ! . i ' w .
!b" e -
i.epef i i.en ra I
j.ect the ner b!
.M i n t . 1 i i i c r Nov on
The M ouf dido
i-it t be s.o.;; i n '
VI i '. .f a i v
. to fa'.
-. t r : n
, i . o ii . : i t '
I '. n k of 'he a
whiich the (
A miens in t
r i , , i ' 'if
"! e f. s 1
i n t he ! '. -
A uvu a' !
r e ,j r
; . i , :;:',
on the hat lb- line
of Montd !!::-.
If is k li'ivv tl f .'i
have 1.1 r u. e a v a : ' a
be i ; e r in 1 1. s t :' 1
re s-r v e s 1 1 n .". a
so; .-on -1 ; io-: m s f : on?
are effect p. i holding
Tl - I'.',-;., :v
lie I t " a r -
and ate e v pei - t e,t
i n in ' lo ! i . t
toe ; e r ! C ,l s hie
- ' r i k e
. ! . -' I ; t .
-e I . ' 1
O ii '. a IM e
Mold ill liio I our
Th i-i m lo-s. -
hea v ;er hour hout . T"
' e fl
the Ft e n t, ! I
I hi! ' h ! ! er ; I,
T h .e n y t in' ii e :
J f- o r t
-aulfs Ttie poli
s.p a u d no h; n g
times The 1 I 11 1 '
i l ge o;; ) to r ' a
t ta ck B
I I I u ! a ri d ä ': i
b. to! ' i. i r.d !.
,1 s-., ; . s 'l '
Tl'!- : '"t h-s
Tl . sr, . -s
i . rs ,
r - 1 i i
I ! c
d .-"i.t . Sic-... ' r I- .. ::
g . r '. s .,, i e ., 1 1 , . i . 1 ' : . -
Ii.- r ;-t .tii-i .'.!.:'':- ' :
fir a :bb-:; b ; r ge: . " ; . i
!-a T a 1 1 ; . F: :t- :.
at Vi . b rs t .
Hold Plllt'll b-lol.
1're.r.r;-, Ire- p .- 'A'.'l
g lore on 'he V. r d ; -. ft "r
. .!.!,,' r ' u ' I ...' u u
I I T i .1 ' i a f e
sir. a s'n v. h . h r o' ! d
; o r ' 1 e rs"' lies ri i , i
.se-'t or. v. e-r T '.-.-
hours urii.! a
:.-e.i ,p k-;
a ! 1 1 U ' i ' h.
c t . . : .
'.. : I r . a
;r C up t '
.i r -i
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