Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 29, 1915, Image 1

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    Dtresjg Cram tfe Rattle) Aran.
The Bee's
Real War Photos
Beet of Them All.
Omaha Daily
Oa TralBa, at ItW
sTswa Sjtaads, ta M
State's Attorney Hoyne Says There
is Plenty of Evidence to Sus
tain Charges of Man
Bodies of Seven Hundred Victims of
the Great Tragedy Are Laid
to Rest.
Identified dead, 82fl.
Unidentified dead, ft.
Revised list of misting, Ml,
TotAl, l,8fl2.
CHICAGO. July 28. At least six
Indictments for responsibility for the
Eastland disaster of last Saturday
will be returned by the state grand
Jury, according to an announcement
by State's Attorney Hoyne. It will
not be decided until a later time
whether to ask indictments on
charges of criminal carelessness or
on manslaughter.
"There Is plenty of evidence for
either charge," Mr. Hoyne said.
The coroner's inquest, it is ex
pected, will be completed later, and
immediately thereafter the state
grand Jury will go into session.
Explaining the taking into custody
of W. K. Greenebaum, general man
ager of the Indiana Transportation
company, which leased the Eastland
last Saturday, Mr. Hoyne said:
"Mr. Greenebaum, in response to
questions at the inquest, admitted
that he knew nothing about the East
land, but added that he knew, or had
heard, that It was not seaworthy."
Other agencies investigating the dis
aster are continuing their work. Sec
retary William C. Redfield of the De
partment of Commerce, who Is here on
instructions from President Wilson said
he had not decided whether his In
quiry will extend to all of the lake
passenger traffic or whether it will be
corrflned to the Eastland. "For the
time being we will confine ourselves to
the case in hand," he said.
Day of Public Mourning;.
In response to a proclamation by Mayor
Thompson, Chicago observnd today as
day for public- mourning. The'-cltyf
hall la closed and the burial of almost
TOO of the excursionist recovered from
the river took place.
Facilities are lacking properly to han
dle the funerals and services over as
many as thirty bodies were held simul
taneously in a church. Because there !
are not enough steam and electric fun-i
eral trains and hearses the dead were i
removed to cemeteries in various sorts
of conveyances. In many cases motor
trucks which carried several coffins
were used. In the vicinity of the West
ern Electric plant, where most of the
victims were employed, the funeral pro
cessions blocked traffic.
Thirty of the dead were buried from
the church of St. Mary of Czestochwa. At
Mary Queen of Heaven church, services
for twenty-five took place.
Mayor Thonpioa Rrtirnt.
Mayor Thompson, who cut short his
visit to the Ban Francisco exposition
when the Ewatlar-d accident occurred, re-t'i.-r.d
to Chn.ago today anj went im-
v.i .ItaiAltf tr . I- l il . .
.. w i., unit, vnere ne
held a confe-ence with his department!
heads. The niayjr expreKKed satlsfac
tlo i with the rescue and relief work.
The steamer Easland was taken in
charge by federal officials today, re
placing city policemen as the wrecking
boat Favorite, said to be one of the
largest and best equipped of its kind in
the world, began the task of raising the
half-submerged craft. It wilt take ten
days to raise the boat, according to those
In charge.
While this was going on forty divers
searched the river bottom for a distance
of two blocks from the point where tho
(Continued on Tage Two, Column Two.)
The Weather
Forecast tlU 7 p. m. Thursday:
For Omaha, Council Bluffs and Vicinity
Probably showers; not much change la
Temperatara at Omaha Yesterday.
.... 68
.... 68
... 68
.... 7
6 a. m.
a. m.
II. m.
It. m.
L m.
1" a. m.
11 a. m.
12 m...
1 p. m.
I p. in.
X p. m.
4 p. m.
ft p. m.
p. m.
7 p. m.
.... 71
.... 71
.... 73
.... 72
.... 7i
.... 72
.... 71
Comparative Local Record.
1915. 1914. 19U. 1912.
Highest yesterday 7 97 93 S7
Ixtwest yesterday W 7i A 71
'Mean temperature 70 M 7 79
Preclpitalon 1.46 .00 .67 . 00
Temperature and precipitation de
partures from the normal:
Normal temperature 77
Deficiency for the day 7
Total oeflcency since March 1 284
Normal preclptation 13 inch
Kxcess for the day 1. A3 Inches
Total rainfall since March 1 .. .19.07 inches
Excess since March 1 1.16 Inches
JmfMency for cor. period. 114. 3.17 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period, IvlJ. 3.41 Inches
Reports from Stations at T P. M.
Station and State Temp. High- Rain-
of Weather. 7 p. m. est. fall.
Cheyenne, partly cloudy.. 70 74 or
Denver, partly cloudy... 72 fv ',.1
Dos Moines. Cloudy 74 7
l ander, clear s; (
North Platte, pt. cloudy. 74 71 oi
Omaha, cloudy 72 73 1 t
Pueblo, rain 74 n 92
Rapid City, cloudy 76 7S ,k
Salt Lake City, clear W s 'ou
Banta Ke, clear 74 7S c
Hiieridun. cloudy 72 w '01
etutix City, paitiv cloudy 74 7 'flu
Valentine, partly cloudy.. 74 76 uO
I i. WEX9U. Local Forecaster
kow, who commands a Oermar ' -orps on the eastern
battle front, and some of hr
x , r
1 1
J : . ; . ' .... ' ,. ,
Prepare Information Against
E. H. Westerfield for Com-
nnsienerM -Sign-
County Attorney Magney expects
to prepare a complaint today charg
ing E. H. Westerfield, former treas
urer of Dundee, with embezzlement,
he said late yesterday, following a
conference with Corporation Coun
sel Lambert.
Mr. Lambert left with the county
attorney a certified copy of the re
port of the city's audit of Mr.
Westerfleld's accounts, which indi
cates a shortage of more than $21,
000. Mr. Magney said the com
plaint which city officials will be ex
pected to sign will charge embezzle
ment of the entire amount.
"I will examine the report tonight and
tomorrow I expect to prepare a com- j
plaint," said the county attorney. "That
Is my intention, and unless something
unforeseen arises that will be my course
of action."
Dahlman for Procreation.
Mayor Dahlman says the voluntary re
turn of Ellery H. Westerfield will not
cause him to change his mind regard
ing the criminal prosecution of the Dun
dee man.
"The matter will, of course, be up to
the county attorney, but I shall insist
(Continued on 1'age Two, Column Two.)
Strike at Bayonne
Oil Plants is Over;
All Men at Work
NEW YORK, July 2R. The strike at
Bayonne, N. J., in the plants of the
Standard OH company and Tidewater Oil
company ended when virtually every man
who walked out ten days ago returned
to work today. The plants of the
Vacuum OH and General Chemical com
panies, which were closed during the
rioting, in which three strikers were
killed, also resumed operations today.
Instead of the large armed forces which
have been used by Sheriff Kinkead dur
ing the strike, only a few police were
about the gates of the plants today. The
men appeared glad to resume work.
Jeremiah J. Baly, who led the strike
until arrested, sat in an automobile with
the sheriff and watched the men return
to work. He will be released today. The
sheriff al said he would release Frank
Tannenhaum, the Industrial Worker of
thv World leader, arrested last week.
SAN FRANCISCO. Cal.. July 2s
Juntus Spencer Morgan, son of J. P.
Morgan, with his bride and party, came
ashore here to4y from the steamer
Kroonland, which brought a distinguished
company of easterners from New York
by way of the Panama canal. Many of
them ssld that the idea of going to Die
Pacific coast this year was rpreadlng
among the class which usua'l goes to
A suusd of police met the Kroolilsnd t)
arrest a steward charged with m'.tiry.
snd gave rise to a report that a aiteclnl
guard had been detailed tor Mr. M 01 pan.
Pellre officials said there was nothing to
TI I .Kr;I
wwi vws
j !
Makes Strong Allegations in a Cross
Petition in Pending Di-
. ... -r-TOTCrfittit.- -i-v" j'T-'
That her husband, Samuel W.
Moore, principal of the South Omaha
High school, referred to her as "a
rag, a bone and a hank of hair," Is
the averment in the cross-petition of
Mrs Vera B. Moore, filed by here In
district court in a pending divorce
This allusion to her, she declares,
was written on the margin of a leaf
in a book sent by Mr. Moore to his
son, Bion, aged 8 years, she alleges.
Mr. Moore is plaintiff in the divorce
suit, charging that hla wife deserted him
in May, 1913. They were married June
S. 1906, at Hiawatha, Kan. Moore had
Instituted the divorce suit on the ground
of desertion by his wife.
Mrs. Moore, who is now llvng in Riley
county, Kansas, retorts that her husband
is of a Jealous, fault-finding disposition
and that she was compelled to live apart
from him. Incidentally she makes the
following other charges of cruelty:
Other Charges A Heard.
Asserts that he accused her of Infidelity.
Alleges he questioned her motive' when
she was taking treatment for appendirlts
from a physican at Hiawatha, Kan.
Says he circulated untrue reports about
a hospital where she underwent treat
ment for the same ailment.
Accuses him of holding a hammer In
hla hand and threatening her.
Alleges he tore telephone wires from
the wall when she was talking to her
mother in 1913.
Charges he accused her of taking money
and letters from his offce In the high
school at Hiawatha, Kan.
German Submarines
Have Sunk 292 Ships
AMSTERDAM, July 2S.-(Vla London.)
Oerman submarines, acoordlng to a
telegram rceived here today from Berlin,
have sunk In the war lone up to July
26, 229 English vessels, thirty other hostile
ships and six neutra craft. The latter,
the message says, were sent to the bot
tom by mistake.
Twenty-seven additional neutral vessels,
the dispatch adds, were examined and
sunk' because they csrried contraband.
Second Cloudburst
at Rock Springs, Wyo.
ROCK SPRINGS, Wyo.. July 28. A
second cloudburst late last night added
to the flood which has done serious dam
age and is reported to have caused one
death here. Residents of C street, which
was exposed to the full force of the
flood, left their homes in panic .nd fled
to higher ground.
Becker Must Die
In Chair Tomorrow
NEW YORK. July 28. Supreme Court
Justice Ford of New York has denied the
application for a new trial to ex-l'ollce
lieutenant Becker for the murder of
Herman Rosenthal. This means Becker
will b electrocuted oa Fridi.
I Ihf1l
. 1 j J
British Premier Sayi England Ap
preciates Gallant Efforts of
Russians Fighting Invad-
ing Teutons.
Confident Allied Armies in the
Western Field Will Be Vic
torious in End.
LONDON, July 28. The war has
become and is likely to continue for
Koine time, a contest of endurance,
Premier Asquith told the House of
Commons this afternoon while mak
ing a general review In moving the
adjournment of Parliament from to
morrow until September 14.
The premier remarked:
"We should lie ungrateful and Insen
sitive indeed. If we did not recognise at
this moment the Indescribable gallant
efforts being made by our Russian allies
to stem the tide of invasion and to re
tnin Inviolate the Integrity of their pos
sessions. Praise for Rnsalans.
"I do not think In th whole of mili
tary hlotory there has been a more mag
nificent example of discipline and en
durance, and of both Individual and col
lective initiative that has been shown by
the Russian army in the last seven
"Our new ally. Italy, is with care
fully prepared movements steadily gain
ing ground, making their way towards
the objective, which we believe In a
very short time will be within their
The premier declared that the British
government's confidence in the results
of the Dardanelles operations waa un
diminished. The premier emphasised his confidence
In the victory of both the British and
French armies engaged In the western
Referring to the fact that next week
would see the completion of a year of
war. Mr. Asqulth remarked that the,
world never had seen a more miracu
lous transformation in this country; not
it its spirit and heart, but in the out
ward manifestations of its life, than
had taken place here in thesa twelve,
months. -
Fleet Is Stronger.
The British fleet today waa far
stronger, the premier continued, than
at the beginning of the wax, "and to
its quiet and unobserved,' but utriquitoua
and all - powerful activity, la due the
fact that the seas are clear or substan
tially clear.
"For, after all he said, "this sub
marine menace, serious as It has ap
peared to be, is not going to Inflict
fatal or substantial Injury on British
trade. The seas are clear. We Jiave
our supply of food and raw materials,
upon which we and the rest of the
country depend, flowing In upon ua In
the same abundance and with the same
freedom, and I may say without much
exaggeration. Judging from serious
hazards and risks as in times of peace."
Mexican Policy is
Not Yet Decided
CORNISH, N. H., July . President
WIlnn has not yet decided on the next
step In his Mexican policy and no an
nouncement will be made on the sub
ject until after his return to Washington.
Word to this effect came from the presi
dent today In answer to questions sub
mitted to him on the Mexlcsn situation.
He said he had not received aoy new
Mexican data and that Secretary Iansing
had not forwarded any recommendations
ss to what should be done. The president
did not deny that some step would bo
taken In the near future.
WASHINGTON, July 1.-Mexloo City
was still cut off from the outside world
today and Secretary Lansing said ef
forts to get frt hand information of
conditions had failed. The forthcoming
step to be taken by the United States
with respect to Mexico he would not
Reports that General Felipe Kngeles,
Villa's military adviser, was again on the
border, were denied loJay by Villa's
Washington agent, Enrique C. l.lorente.
The Villa agency received a telegram
that Carranxa troops had raptured Cor
ral, Honors snd were marching to attack
FAITH. B. P., July 28 (Special.)
Margaret, the 4-year-old daughter of
Rev. Q. 1). Robinson of Faith, lost her
life in an ancldent. Mr. Robinson was
hauling a load of hay, his young son
snd the little girl riding with him, when
the wagon struck a inudhole and over
turned, the loal of hay covering the
three. Mr. Robinson and Ms son dug
their way out from the hay and then set
to work to rescue the little girl, but
she had been smothered to death before
they could reach her.
While the war in Europe
has disturbed buiineii
everywhere now for a
whole year, all competent
observers a (Tree that Omaha
has gone ahead more nearly
"as usual" than any other
American city.
Production of Radium by Federal
Bureau is Past Experimental Stage
WASHINGTON. July W.-Troiluetlon of
rsdlum from Colorado carnotlte ores by
tho bureau of mines In connection with
tho National Radium Institute, has
passed the experimental stage and la now
on a suoi-essful manufacturing basis. In
making this announcement today, Secre
tary Lane declared that statements mndo
to congress concerning the ability of
the bureau to produce radium at a
greatly decreased cost over other pro
cesses, had actually been accomplished,
and that the costs were even less than
The secretary said ha had been In
formed that the cost of one gram of
radium metal produced In the form of
bromide during March, April and May
last was Itt.OnO. This Included all ex
penses Incident to production. "When It
is considered that radium has been sell
ing for 112.nno and U.ion a gram." aald
Mr. Ine, "It will be seen what the bur
eau has accomplished.
"The public, however, should not Infer
that this low cost of production necca
aarlly means an Immediate decrease In
the selling rrice of radium."
The National Kadlum Institute was for
tunate In securing, through a Colorado
steel company, the right to mine ten
Executive is Dragged from French
Legation by Infuriated Popu
lace and Shot to Death.
WASHINGTON, July 2K. Ameri
can marines will be landed at Port
Au Prince, Haiti, to protect the lives
and property of Americans and other
foreigners. Instructions were sent
to Rear Admiral Saperton late to
day by the Navy department. Ad
miral Caperton arrived at Port Au
Prince today on the cruiser Wash
ington the collier Jason, with 100
additional marines, was ordered
from Guantanamo, to arrive at Port
Au Prince tonight.
mob of Infuriated Haitlens today re
moved Vllbrun Gutllaume, president
ot Haiti, from the French legation,
where he took refuge yesterday, and
shot him to death In front of the
This ct of YjotenC" followed Im
mediately the burial of the 160 polit
ical prisoners massacred In prison
yesterday. The mob was mostly
composed of relatives of the massa
cred victims. They Invaded the
French legation and seized Ouil
laume, and though M. Glrard, the
French minister, protested vigor
ously, he waa powerless before their
Oulllaume was dragged from the pro-
I tectlon of the legation. Once in the
street, while the crowd surged around
him with imprecations, hs waa promptly
shot to death.
Even then the anger of the people was
not appeased. The body of the president
was mutilated, snd tied to the end ot
a rope waa dragged through the street
of the city.
The people are in a state of Intense
excitement and further violence is feared.
Umax of Violence.
The lest thirty-six hours have seen In
Port Au Prince a succession of violent
events, bloodshed and massacres. For
five months there had been active revo
lutionary movement against President
Oulllaume, headed by Dr. Rosalvo Bono.
Up to yesterday this activity had been
confined mostly to the northern part
of the republic.
At daybreak yesterdsy a disbanded
Haltlen regiment began an attack on
Tresldent Oulllaume and a band of his
followers, who took refuge In the presi
dential palace and defended It cour
ageously. Oulllaume fled to the French legation
and the most prominent of his supporters,
General Osoar, governor general of
Port Au Prince, took refuge In the Io
mlnlcan legation.
It became gnown during the day that
political prisoners to the number of 160
had been executed yesterday morning
on orders Issued by General Oscar. An
infuriated crowd dragged this man from
the shelter of the Dominican legation
and executed him In the street.
The second act of retaliation came
today. The people counted Oulllaume
as also responsible for the execution of
yesterday and vented summary ven
geance upon him.
f'roUer Wathlnstoa on Way.
j WASHINGTON, July 28 -The crulaer
j Washington with Rear Admiral Caperton.
700 bluejackets and an expeditionary force
I of 100 marines on hoard sailed from
Cap Haltlen last night for Port An
I Prince.
Hs will use his discretion about land
ing marines.
Officials do not know what action hs
will Uke, but It la thought he will de
mand that fighting cease within the city.
Resents Request-pf
Secretary Lauaing
i LOS ANGELES, Cal.. July SS.-Wlley
, Jones, attorney general of Arlsona, re
ceived here today a copy of a telegram
! from Secretary Inslng of the Stats ds
I partment, asking further reprieves fur
iths five Msxlcsns under sentence to (lis
Friday at Florence. Aril.
The request, the telegram Slid, a as
made "in view of the political sltuatk n
I In Mexico." The telegram came from
: Frank Trott. chairman of the I oar I of
I pardons and reprieves at Phulx. Mr.
I Jones replied "the I'nlted Stales na uo
right to intsrfsrs."
claims of carnotltc ores belonging to
ltient mnti thtm ttaa lira ft i,n 11 if Ih.
ore available at the time. Since then
new deposits have been opcne.1, but thesrt
are closely held and. according to the
bent Judgment of bureau experts, the
Colorado and 1'tah fields, which are
much richer In radium Iwnring ores than
any othera known, will supply ore for
a few year only at the rate of produc
tion that obtained when the European
war closed down the mines.
"The demand for radium will also In
cresse rapidly, for the two or three sur
geons who have a sufficient amount of
this element to entitle them to spesk
from experience, were obtaining results
In the ense of cancer that are Increas
ingly encouraging as their knowledge of
application Improves.
"I'nder all the clrcuinatances, it does
seem to me that It does behoove the
government to make some arrangements
whereby theae deposits, so unlipie In
their extent snd richneee, may be con
served In the truest sense of our people,
by extracting the radium from the ores
where it now Ilea useless and putting it
to work for the eradication of oaneer in
the hospitals of the army and navy and
tho public health service."
Troops Advance Along" Entire Front,
but Left Wing it Forced to Yield
Fart of Gain.
ROME. July 27. (Via Paris, July
28.1 The following official state
ment was Issued tonight by the head
quarters of the Italian general staff:
"In the Alone valley we are in full
possesion of the heights on the right
slope, having occupied Monte lAvanaaoh
and the I'isnnna crest. From points domi
nating the opposite slop the enemy's
artillery attempted to hinder our opera
tions, but without sucoess. After a long
preparation by artillery of medium cali
ber, tho enemy attacked with several de
tachments of Infantry during the night
of the 2rtth. Although supported by
numerous machine guns, them troops
were repulsed.
"In the Monte Nero region the struggle
continues unabated, notwlthatandlng a
fog, which prevents the artllley from; as
sisting in the operations.
"At riava the second operation under
taken to enlarge the bridge head la de
veloping favorably. -
"On the Carso plateau the Uattle con
tinued yesterday. Our troops advanced
along the whole front with great dash
and boldness, conquering towards tha left
wing a strong position on San Mtchele,
commanding tha greater part of tho
plateau. After being subjected, how
ever, to a violent rross fir from ths
nemy's ' srllllery of all calibers, our
forces were obliged to fall back below
the crest, where they are maintaining
their positions. On the renter we pro
gressed towards San Martlno, carrying
with the bayonet trenches and a redoubt
covering It. On the right wing, by the
perfect timing of an infantry advance
with the supporting fire of artillery, we
completed at nightfall tho conquest of a
position on Monte Del. driving out. Inch
by Inch, the enemy, who was strongly en
trenched there. We made about 2.J00
prisoners, including ons lieutenant col
onel and forty-one other officers. Wa
took five machine guns, two smsll can
non, trench mortars, quantities of rifles.
ammunition, war materials and food as
trophies of a day of fierce fighting."
Legislature May
Repeal Initiated
Law, Says Court
HURON, a P., July 2S. -(Special.)
Judge Taylor has Just handed down a
decision to the effect that ths legislature
has power to amend or repeal an Initiated
law. Ist March a suit was Instituted by
several local citizens before Judge Taylor
in the circuit court of Beadle county as
an er rel proceeding entitled, "State of
South Dakota against Beadle County
Auditor." seeking to restrain tho auditor
fiom acting under the Norbeck primary
law adopted by the last legislature.
This case waa brought to test tha right
of the legislature to repeal a law enacted
by a direct vote of the people under tha
Initiative and referendum. The integrity
of the Richards primary law Is Involved
In the esse. This Isw was adopted by a
direct vote of the people at the November
election In 112. In 1114 the Coffey
primary law was submitted to the people
s a substitute, which. If adopted, would
have repealed the Richards law; but it
was defeated. Thus the people by their
vote have twice sustained tha Richards
primary law. In face of this record, tha
1915 legislature repealed the Richards'
law and enacted a substitute to force
upon the people a primary election law
containing the principle twice rejected at
the polls.
It is aliened that the effect of Judge
Taylor's decision. If sustained by tha
supreme court, is that tha legislature tan
repeal laws enacted by a vote of the
people, and the people can In turn,
through tha initiative, repeal aots of the
Kaiser May Not
Answer Last Note
from United States
LONDON, July is.-The Cologne Ca
lotte today published a wireless dispatch
from Washington containing the sugges
tion that 'in order to avoid the further
excitement of public opinion In America"
Germany should not reply to the Ameri
can note unless It Is able to give a fa
vorable ankwer, says a telrgiam from
Amsterdam to ths Keuter Telegraph com
pany. The Cologne Gazette, the message adds,
considers ths messstte well worthy of
500,000 MEN
In Spite of Enormous Losses the
Iron Ring Around the Capital
City of Poland is Hold
ing Firm.
City is Threatened from Three
Fronts and Defeat on Any Would
Mean Surrender.
LONDON. July 2. Though the
Germans now' hold a great line from
the gulf of Riga, sweeping south
westward around Warsaw, thence en
circling the city and stretching away
to the Gallclan frontier near Sokalj
it Is estimated they have lost 600,000
men, perhaps more, in this, the most
ambitious movement of the war. And
in spite of that loss the Austrian
front Is not yet broken.
On the Narew river, north of War
saw, the Russians have made a stub
born show of resistance, holding
Field Marshal Von Hlndenburg for
the time being In check. To the
south the combined Austro-German
forces, struggling to seize the Lublin
Chelm railway, have been for days
on the threshhold of success without
being able actually to achieve their
Fighting on this latter front has been
renewed with great Intensity and- ths
Teutons claim to have Improved their
position on tha extreme right, which is
resting on tha Bug rttrer.
Crisis Is Approaehtaa-.
Immediately west ot Warsaw compara
tive quiet prevails and it is along the
Lublln-Chelm sector or In tha Narew
river region that It la baUevsd a crisis
will be reached.
Whlnh one of these fronts la ot the
greatest strategto Importance London
critics cannot agree, but this la Irrelevant,
as a German victory on either one doubt
lens would mean tha fall of Warsaw.
Tha Osrmans In the Baltlo provinces ad
vancing along an eighty-rails front toward
Vllna with a view to seising tha railway
from Warsaw to Petrograd. ara dally be
coming a mora potent factor In tha fight
ing, for, linked up with tha forces to tha
southwest, they give tha Germans a front
of too miles with which to effect a vast
turning movement north of Warsaw,
The troops operating against Riga! from
whlnh city they ara only twenty mites
distant, are oonsldared In tha nature, of
an Independent column and It la those
forces which hava coma under tha fire
of the Russian warships,
Italian gains on the Carso plateau and
French gains In tha Vosgea mountains
are about tha only developments In the
other theaters.
French Official Report.
PARIS, July W. Tha official communi
cation given out today by tha French
war department reads:
"In Artpls, to the north of Bouches, tha
Oermsns, after a strong bombardment,
delivered last night several different at
tacks against three of our positions. After
a very spirited combat they ware driven
out of ths tranches which they had suc
ceeded in oeoupylng, wtlh tha axeaptlon
of one point, where they retained twenty
yards of a saphead In advance of our
front. Tha town of Solssons was bom
barded yesterdsy evening.
'In the Argvnne. In tha vicinity of
Fontalne-Aux-Charmes, ths enemy under
took to maks an attack, hut they were
driven back to their trenches by our In
fantry fire. '
"On ths rest of ths front tha night
psssed quietly.
"In the Dardanelles there la nothing
to report with ths exception of soma
slight progress on the part of our troops
on our right wing, together with activity
by French aviators who bombarded suc
cessfully ths new aviation camp of the
enemy to the north of Chanak. They
threw bombs on the hangars and a gaso
line supply supply station caused a con
siderable outbreak of flames."
All Rights Reserved
s wrote this yonaff dlsrk
And this Utter seutt
"I dost want all cashi
ray (or It lias real."
JTow when this letter
Ths clerk showed to hla wife,
hs said "tst a pack up
And give op olty Ufa."
wtlls packing' taslr goods,
ror eosua had no seta
es Want Ads they assd
And Old wsU. Indeed.
(OoQtlaosd Tomorrow.)
Tou csn quickly dlsnoss of the
many useless pieces of fumitsre,
musical instruments etc.. In yoor
home by placing a FOR SALE AH
in THK F1EK, thereby turning them
Into ready money. Telephone Tyler
1000 now, and