Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 23, 1918, Page 4, Image 4

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Peril Accumulates for German
Forces Holding Soissons-.
i Rheims Position.
Enemy Slakes Desperate Efforts to
; Keep Base Open and Permit
Withdrawal of Troops."
Great Rout Possible.
WASHINGTON, July 22. Indications
multiply tbat the Soissons-Rhelms
salient may prove a death trap for a
large section of the German army.
It is noticeable General Foch has
been satisfied to post his forces on the
heights overlooking- Soissons and has
mot attempted to take it.
The German high command appar
ently is making desperate efforts to
hold open the base of the salient until
troops far down the center of the great
pocket toward the Marne can be with
drawn. With French and American troops
hammering- away from the east and
I'rench, British and Italian forces bat
tering at the west flank of the Ger
man position, it was still far from cer
tain tonight that the enemy would be
able to get his forces out of the south
ern end of the ealient without terrific
The situation on the flanks of the
ealient was not so clear tonight.
Apparently the enemy is fighting
hard to hold his position around Oulchy
le Chateau, where a railway line from
Fismes, probably his chief advance base
and located at the approximate center
of the base line of the salient between
Soissons and Rheims has permitted him
to assemble considerable forces to re
sist the Franco-American advances.
Rout In Prospect.
Should the counter attack succeed in
forcing this position or in breaking
through either to the north or south
f Oulchy. it is indicated that the
German defeat might be turned into a
disastrous rout.
If the Fra-nco-Britlsh-Italian forces,
as officers here hope, are able to break
through strong enemy concentrations
toward Fismes Itself, disaster would
threaten the whole German position
south of this place.
r (By the Associated Press.)
The drive of the Americans and
French into the Soissons-Rheims salient
continues. At some points the Ger
mans are counter attacking desperately
but their efforts have proved futile in
more than impeding the advance.
Further ' ground has been gained by
the allied forces south of Soissons in
the center of the line along the Ourcq
river and north and east of Chateau
More Prisoners Taken.
Additional- large numbers of Ger
mans have been made prisoner and
numerous quantities of guns and war
materials have been captured.
In the Marne region the American
troops on the northern bank of the
stream are well on the heels of the
fleeing enemy east of Chateau Thierry,
between Charteves and Gland. At last
reports their advance had been puehed
virtually four miles from their old PO
eltions on the southern bank and they
were pressing the enemy northward in
the direction of Fere en Tardenois.
possibly with the intention of endeavor
ing to link up with the French forces
proceeding eastward along the Ourcq.
Further east along the Marne the
French have been enabled- to throw
forces across to the north bank of the
Severe fighting is in progress be
tween the British, French and Italian
troops and the enemy southwest of
Rheims, where the British have made
a. further advance. In Champagne to
the east of Rheims the French are re
jiorted to have regained all their old
front line positions between the River
bulppes and the town of Massiges.
Rear-Guard Action Fouskt.
The German defensive has noticeably
stiffened on the western side of the
Rheims-Soissons salient, but, although
large numbers of reserves have been
thrown into the fighting, the ma
neuvers seem to be more in the nature
ot a strong rear-guard action designed
to help the large forces of the enemy
in the Chateau Thierry pocket to escape
northeastward, than a purpose to stand
and give battle with the ultimata aim
of holding or beating back the Franco
American troops.
mat. the Germans now realize to
the full that the allies have the upper
hand in the battle seems apparent from
reports that they are burning villages
uenina tnem in their retreat and de
stroying large quantities of munitions.
The efforts of the Germans to retard
the i ranco-American forces were par
ticularly heavy Monday in the regions
or unssote and Brls St. Germaine,
respectively northwest and north o
v naieau rnierry ana to the east o
Chateau Thierry, where the Americana
are giving battle.
On all three sectors the enemy lost
further ground and his forces In the
Chateau Thierry pocket were therefore
placed in greater jeopardy.
In France and Picardy the British
continue to harass the German lines
with small attacks and raiding operations.
wi trri HiK Kiri
' -ft
ii nm
Defeats of Sunday Described
as "Complete Success for
German Arms."
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Official Statement of Teuton War
Office Strangely In Conflict With
Actual Results Along
French Front.
GENEVA, July 22. The American Red Cross here was officially notified
today from Berlin of the death of Quentin Roosevelt.
Secretary Orders Inquiry Into
Submarine Raid.
total of colored class 1 registrants In
the state. However, three or four more
have since been reported, stated Cap
tain J. E. Cullison. head of the select
ive service department, in the Adju
tant-Generals office.
The men are to be sent to Camp
Lewis, entralnment taking place within
tne iive-aay period beginning August 1.
Board No. 1, of Portland, must fur
nish the largest quota, consisting of
20 eligibles. The ' Umatilla County
hoard is to send the second largest
number, which is five. Four inductees
are asked of local board No. 4. while
No. 3 and No. 6 must each entrain two
men. Divisions which furnish but one
Inductee are Nos. 5, 7, t and 10, of Port
land, and the Baker, Clackamas, Jack
son, Josephine and Malheur County
Citizens Turn Out to Say Farewell
to Draft Men.
TILLAMOOK, Or., July 22 (Spe
cial.) Citizens of Tillamook in full
force this morning bads good-by to 31
Tillamook County boys called for serv
ice in the Army.
The boys who left today were Roland
McGinnis, Ed Smith, Ray Houck, Ray
Scheese, Paul Edgar, Earl Woods, El
mer Clark, Robert Repas, Magnus Han-
eon, Gilbert Rock, Emil Schollmeyer,
ArtRur Donaldson, Kidney Moon, Nor
man Wagner, Charles Seaman, Rufut
Miles, Arthur Bodyfelt. Allen Mitchell
Xtusk Tatro, Charles Merritt, Gambrell
Summers, Emil Heusser, James Hiatt,
Marion Gaines, Clyde Webb, Carl Plitz-
kow, Al earnard, Hubert Butler. Jim
Karaindros, Peter Jenck, Herman
Schlappi, Alfred Marolf, Conrad Bauer
and Arthur Taro.
German . Haider Believed to Have
Been Off Cafe Cod for Several
Days British Destroyer
- Sinks Hun Diver.
WASHINGTON, July 22. Secretary
Daniels today asked the commandant
of tha First Naval District for a re
port as to the reasons for the failure
of bombs to' explode after they had
been dropped by aviators who yester
day attacked a submarine off the
Massachusetts coast.
The aviators twice circled over the
submarine when it was shelling a tug
and barges, but apparently none of
the bombs they let loose exploded.
The fact that the submarine at
tacked without warning was accepted
In some quarters here as indicating the
Germans were undertaking to bring
their campaign of "frightfulness" to
Attack Causes Surprise.
Officials were surprised that the
submersible should have attacked
tug and barges, as- these vessels were
without military value and the mone
tary loss was small.
BOSTON, July 22. An investigation
was started today to determine why
bombs carried by naval aviators failed
to explode when dropped on or about
the German submarine which attacked
the tug Perth Amboy and her barges
off Cap Cod yesterday.
Experts at the headquarters of the
first naval district here said the bombs
were provided to the different naval
districts with explicit instructions that
the mechanism must not be over
hauled or any effort made to improve
It. It was reported that some of the
aviators had said that aome of tha
bombs had failed in tests.
Rear-Admiral Spencer S. Wood, com
mandlng the district, refused to com
ment on the report that the bombs
dropped by the airmen were "duds.
In regard to the attack he said:
I want to correct the Impression
given currency by certain published
stories that the Chatham aircraft were
late or not otherwise promptly 'on the
Such stories I know to be a misrep
resentation of the facts. The aircraft
were there and dropped two bombs.
the explosion of either one of which
might have been effective in destroying
tha hostile, craft.
Vigilant Watch Kept.
No further reports from the sub
marines were received today, although
a vigilant watch was kept along the
coast by naval patrol boats and hydro
VINEYARD HAVEN. Mass.. July 22.
The battle-scarred Perth Amboy. the
victim of the attack by a German sub
marine off Nauset harbor yesterday,
was towed into this port for repairs
Little damage was done the tug
below the water line and her engine i
in good condition. The upper structure,
however, was badly burned and riddled
by shells from the deck guns of the
Boy Missing From Aunt's Home.
OREGON CITT, Or., July 22. (Spe
clal.) Langley Turner, 15 years old,
from Gooding Station, on the Oswego
line, disappeared Friday from the home
of his sister, where he lives. Sheriff
Wilson has been requested to aid in
the search for the missing lad. The
boy is light, 5 feet 7 inches tall, weighs
about 125 pounds and was wearing blue
overalls, and a gray cap with light
Etrlpes. He is said to be of a rather
weak mind.
LONDON, July 22. The British de
stroyer Marne has sunk a German sub
marine, says an official statement Is
sued today by the British Admiralty.
Xegroes Called to Army.
The first demand upon Oregon for
colored registrants was received yes
terday at state draft headquarters, com
ing as call No. 998, from Washington
The call is for 60 men. According to
original reports, this constituted the
I "H . It j -
ill te$f
fell JP
m hp
Better light for same price of old
carbon lamps and
Three Times Brighter
10, 15, 25, 40; 50-Watt, each 30c?
5 in box SI. 50
A most delicious Summer drink.
One can will make 64 glasses.
Price 35 6
Take Your Salt Baths at Home
Pacific Sea Salt 10. 25S 35d
Convenient, Compact
and Inexpensive
Small Folding Outfit
50 to $1.00
Large Camp Outfit
Sterno Heat
3 Cans for So
BERLIN, via London. July 22. The
War Office claims that the fighting in
France on Sunday resulted in "a com
plete success for the German arms."
The official statement issued today
describes" numerous heavy operations
on all parts of the salient between
Soissons and Rheims, and declares that
all assaults of the allied forces were
repulsed. ,
North of vine Montolre some of th
enemy pushed forward temporarily over
the Solssons-Chateau Thierry road. Our
counter attacks completely threw them
back again.
"Vine Montoire and TIgny were also
foci of a battle which our counter at
tack brought to a favorable conclu
In the evening renewed enemy at
tacks southwest of Soissons were
checked at the starting point. Where
they were carried out at all they broke
down with heavy losses.
On both sides of the Ourcq River in
the forenoon the enemy frequently, but
in vain, advanced against our lines.
After bringing up fresh forces he re
turned to the attack In the afternoon
After heavy fighting the enemy's as-
sault on both sides of Oulchy le Chateau
was defeated by our counter attacks.
'North and northeast of Chateau
Thierry our detaehMents, which had
been left in the forefleld, hindered the
approach of the enemy to our new
lines. It was pot until evening that
he succeeded in launching stronsr at
tacks, which broke down with heavy I PjfjtllrMJS
"There has been artillery activity on
the Marne front. Between the Marne
and the Ardre the Britltsh and French
continued their attacksr these were re-I
A successful attack has been made
bn the enemy's lines near the Ancre
after shaving, 8 oz 25
6 oz. Bay Rum 40
3 oz. Castor Oil 25
2 oz. Glycerine 25
6 oz. Rose Water. 25
2 oz. F. E. Cascara Aromatic 25
8 oz. Double Distilled Witch Hazel. .25
3 oz. Powdered Henna Leaves 250
1 lb. Bird Seed 250
Wood-Lark Silver Shine Paste 250
2 oz. C. & W. Insect Powder 250
4 oz. Rochelle Salts ....t 250
8 oz. Cream Tartar O0
1 lb. Boric Acid 400
100 Chocolate Coated Cascara Tablets, 5-grain 350
60 Red Blood Pills 500
4 oz. Spirits, of Camphor 5O0
1 pt. Lister's Antiseptic 600
Clinical Thermometers $1.00
100 Hinkle Pills 350
$1.00 Listerine So0
60c Bromo Seltzer 500
50c Lysol 450
$3.75 Horllck's Malted Milk $3.00
35c Brownatone Hair Dye 300
50c Celery King Tea 45p
16 oz. Cla-Wood Beef, Iron and
Wine $1.00
25c Allcock's Porous Plasters, 3 for. .500
25c Carter's Little Liver Pills 100
50c Sloan's Liniment 450
60c California Syrup Figs 5O0
35c Castoria 290
16 oz. Albanol Paraffine Oil 5O0
$1.50 Fellows' Syrup $1.35
Wood-Lark Mosquito Lotion 250
50c Williams Pink Pills 450
at Heilig Theater
Arouse Patriotism.
Scenes "Over Here" and "Over
There" Are Taken bjr Signal Corps
and Navy Photographers for
Use ot American Public.
The Rellgloa of the Treaehea" to Be
Theme at St. Stephen's Pro
Cathedral Sunday.
A dramatic picture of life in the
trenches is brought back by Ben Scovell, Crusaders at the Heilig last night, pic-actor-entertainer,
who has been In the Muring the tremendous activities of the
Unbounded enthusiasm, patriotism
aflame and knowing no restraint, but
evidenced in long reverberating storms
of applause, whistling and cheers that
must nave Deen neara ior diockb, at
tended the first showing of Pershing's
Organization Plana to Present "3Ir
Own United States" at Majestic o
Raise Ammunition Fund.
"Too many shirt-tails for the Mult
nomah Guard."
That's what Major Bowman and Cap
tain-Lieutenant Kendall said after the
last practice on the rifle range. A
shirt-tail, be it known, is the expres
sion Army folks use when the soldier
who is shooting misses the target and
the scorer .waves a red flag signaling
no hit. x
So the officers held a conference and
decided what should be done. They
had lots of good shots in the Guard, but
they had made a big percentage of
misses. The reason was that they
hadn't had range practice; and tha rea
son they hadn't had enough range prac
tice was because they dldn t have
enough ammunition. Ammunition costs
money and the Guard hasn't got enough
money for sufficient range practice.
To raise money for this purpose the
organization will present a patriotio
picture, "My Own United States," at
the Majestic Theater for one week com
mencing Saturday, July 27.
"The Guard is Portland's organiza
tion," said Major Bowman, at a noon
day meeting in the crystal room annex
at the Benson yesterday. "And we are
sura the people will support it. In
stead of asking for charity, we are
coming before them next week with a
wonderful pioture which will not only
entertain, but by the impression it cre
ates, will assist materially In reducing
the effects of Hun propaganda."
At the luncheon yesterday the fol
lowing men, who are completing the
arrangements for the - showing of
My Own United States, were pres
ent: Lieutenant-Colonel Campbell, Sam.
Bratton. Major Bowman, Major Drake,
Captain Short, Captain West, Lieuten
ant Kendall and W. W. Kofeldt. mana
ger of the Majestic Theater.
It. V. Robertson Makes Charges t-
San Francisco Authorities.
MARSHFIELD. Or.. July 21. (Spe
cial.) K. W. Robertson, who was called
to San Francisco from the local coast
guard station for courtmartlol, on ap
pearing before the coast guard authori
ties, preferred charges against Captain
O. P. Brltt, of the Charleston station.
Guard Robertson alleges improper con
duct between Captain Britt and Mrs.
Robertson, who is 19 years old. Cap
tain Britt is away from home, but Mrs.
Britt denies strenuously there was anjr
ground for the charges, although Mrs.
Robertson was' frequently a guest at
the Brltt home.
C. I. Relgard. atorney for Robertson,
however, states they have photographs
of endearing letters written by Britt
to the woman.
Y. M. C. A. service in France for the
past year, who is In Portland. He will
deliver an address on "The Religion of
the Trenches" at St. Stephen's Pro-
Cathedral Sunday
On his entertaining mission of cheer
to the soldiers In France, Mr. Scovell
has gone into the front-line trenches.
He has lived In dugout:, tramped
through mud and water, slept outdoors,
gone without food for as much as 72
hours, and shared the hardships of the
men of the allied armies. He has
brought cheer to the dirty, ragged,
mud-stalned. weary troops ot England
and Canada and America.
Mr. Scovell is the father of the 169th
Battalion of Canadian troops. He re
cruited these in Toronto. Canada. Two
hundred American men ware Included
in this battalion, which was practically
wiped out at Arras. Of all the men in
this battalion, every member of which
was a college-bred man, there are but
IS survivors.
Refused for the army in Canada, Mr.
Scovell started to do his bit by visit
ing all the convalescent hospitals in
Toronto. After his phenomenal sue
cess at entertaining the men there, ha
was asked to do Y. M. C. A. work In
the trenches, and was sent overseas
without delay.
meeting at Hamilton's Chapel. East
eeventy-nlnth and Ulisan streets, at S
o'clock tonight for the consideration of
matters of Importance to that section
of the city. Among tha subjects sched
uled for discussion are municipal
ownership of telephones and K-cent
jitney fare on East Glisan and Halsey
streets to Eightieth.
Astoria Supply Dwindles as Result
of Long Dry Spell.
ASTORIA, Or.. July 22. (Special.)
Astoria is threatened with a near-milk
famine as one result of the long-con
tinued dry weather. Pastures are fast
United States in the great world -war.
The pictures, which were taken by
U. S. Signal Corns and Navy photog
raphers. are the first official American
war pictures, and are sent to Portland
and to 15 other large cities in America,
sponsored by tha United States Government.
Theater la Void Ont.
The theater was sold out for last
night's exhibition and many were
turned away. The pictures will run
for one week, and all the money re
ceived will go to the Government.
Following the showing in each of tha
16 large cities, releases will be made
in adjoining territories so that every
city and hamlet where there Is a mo
tion-picture house may see the in
spirational films.
As an evening's entertainment it is
satisfying and complete. Interesting
information relative to war activities
accompany each picture. A programme
of beautiful music adds artistic bal
ance, and the audience responds to the
splendid combination of stirring mar
tial melodies as interpretative of the
Comedy Finds Place.
Comedy finds its occasional place.
and there is a happy, optimistic cheer
about the pictures, with nothing of the
morbid and nothing to dishearten. In
every essential they are just the plc-
.p I pp. liure every wue uuu muuiei "iiu awed-
r t Ant U I heart of the soldier boy may see with
real pleasure. It Is undoubtedly the
finest compilation ot war pictures ever
to visit Portland, and gives us an in
sight and far-seeing understanding of
exactly what our boys are doing and
what their lives are like over there.
The first half of the picture is de
voted to what Uncle Sam'a millions of
civilians are doing for the cause "over
here." Shipbuilding yards, and massive
Supreme Court May Pass on Port
land S-Cent Carfare Today.
SALEM. Or., July 22. (Special.) De
cision by the Supreme Court In the ap
peal from Multnomah County as to the
legality ot the C-cent fare on the lines
of the Portland Railway Light & Power
Company. In Portland, is expected
either tomorrow or the following Tues
day. Arguments were heard In the case
about a month ago. Appeal was taken
from a unanimous finding of the Mult
nomah County Judges in upholding the
validity of an order of the Public Serv
ice Commision establishing the fare.
Four Licensed to Wed.
OREGOX CITY. Or.. July 22. (Spe
cial.) Licenses' to wed today were Is
sued to George A. Ten Eyck. aged 20.
and Lillian B. Averill. aged 27. of
Sandy, and to Harry M. Rayg aged 28.
of 300 Jefferson street. Portland, and
Anna Katherine Kerr, aged 19, of Mil-waukle.
drying P nd the output of milk is 8hlpa of .teel, of WOod. and- concrete
deliveries are short. In normal times
there is a considerable surplus of milk
at this time of the year, but the sup
ply haa fallen off from a very small
surplus three weeks ago to a ahortage
ot more than 150 gallons per day at
Farmers have been forced to aupply
their stock with ground feed and sev
eral herds are being given as much
feed as in the middle of Winter.
Jesse O. Starr Must Hang.
SANTA FE. N. M.. July 22. Jesse O.
Starr must hang on July 26 for the
murder of Sheriff Dwight Stephens, of
Luna County. His fate was sealed to
day when Governor Lindsey refused to
commute his sentence after a thorough
investigation and a visit to the scene of
the ehooting. The Governor found no
extenuating circumstances.
Resident of Brush Prairie Kills on
Second Attempt.
are shown in the making until tne
huge boats glide into the water.
Mighty guns and projectiles are manu
factured for study on the film.
Airplane Making- Shown.
Airplanes are made and their drivers
send the bird ships through the skies
for our observation. Mighty canton
ments stretching for miles are shown,
with T. M. C. A. huts. Knights of Co
lumbus huts, hostess houses. Red Cross
activities and thousands of soldiers
learning all the rudiments of the big
game of fighting.
One interesting feature In the "over
here" pictures is the manufacture of
the khaki clothes for the soldier.
Every detail of this mammoth under
taking is shown and causes gasps of
The last half of the picture shows
the boys "over there." General Per
shing is shown often, and on every
VANCOUVER, Wash.. July 22. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. Nancy Howard, a resident
of Brush Prairie for many years, com
mitted suicide yesterday by hanging occasion his pictured presence brings
herself from a stairway In the wood- storms of applause. The boys are plc
shed. Her body was discovered by her tured in the front firing line, and their
youngest son about an hour after the I day's work told in realistic pictures.
act was committed. Mrs. Howard had
been despondent for some-time, it is
said, and two weeks ago tried to take
her life by cutting her throat. At that
time she was brought to St. Joseph's
Hospital, In Vancouver. She was 6
years oia ana is survived oy three sons.
two brothers and two sisters. Her sons
live on farms adjoining the family place.
Funeral services will be held at Brush
Prairie Tuesday morning.
Thera is a real thrill about these pic
tures with thousands ot our boys
marching and performing trench du
ties. The tremendous scope of the sub
ject matter constantly amases. A
handful of captured Germans brought
hisses. A group of soldier boys being
baptised Just before they went into
battle brought an Impressive and rev
erentlal silence.
Every real patriot will love these
pictures and enjoy them. Prior to
inmfl m h I invir rxniuuivn ".ui osnri
ULHIVIAN-imOn rLUI UKUWb dramatic plea for a concerted cessation
of criticism or the Government
Dublin. Correspondent Announces
Discovery of New Evidence.
LONDON. July 22. The Dublin cor-
respondent of the Daily News says that
additional evidence of a German-Irish
plot haa just come to hand in the form
of extracts from censored private cor
respondence between persons in Ire
land and America.
Some of the information as to time.
places and quantities of munitions to
be landed ia understood,- to be re-
Boston Doctors Summoned.
BOSTON. July 22. Orders to Induct
Into military service on August II all
physicians and surgeons in this state
who are of draft age and are In class 1
were received irom Prevest Marshal
General Crowder. The registrants will
be called August 11 and are to report
to Fort Slocum for special training.
Montavllla Board to Meet.
A. N. Searle. secretary of the Monta
vllla Board of Trade, has called a mass
Food Hoarder Confesses.
Carl Ness, an Alblna householder.
yesterday pleaded guilty In the Fed
eral Court to a grand Jury indictment
charging him with hoarding foodstuffs
In time of war. He was fined i0,
which he paid. The specific charge
against Ness was that of hoarding nine
sacks of flour.
Reports Indicate That Smtleage Books
Are Bring Sold I'ndrr Misrepresen
tation Throughout State.
The War Auxiliaries Central Com
mittee met yesterday at the Court
house and decided to make additional
efforts to see that the service flag of
the Army and Navy be kept distinctly
different from any service flag adopted
for the shipyards or industrial war
auxiliaries. The committee Jias re
cently received a letter from Repre
sentative McArthur, of the Third Ore
gon District, saying that the commu
nication from the Portland committee
is now before the Judiciary committee
of Congress.
The committee also will make an ef
fort to have a rejected service button
given to men who had attempted to
get into the military forces but were
turned down for sundry physical rea
sons. Becsuse of reports that smlleace
books were being sold under misrepre
sentation, the committee voted to con
duct an investigation. The chief com
plaint is that the books are being eold
In some places with the representation
that they were good at any Army cen
ter or camp, whereas they are only
good at certain cantonments.
TrubCy Leaves Convict Oan;.
SALEM. Or.. July 22 Special.) Al
bert H. Jennings, trusty, serving from
three to 15 years from Coos County for
robbery, left the penitentiary flax gsng
some time early thi morning. The
gang is now employed near Turner.
Jennings has a light complexion and is
25 years old. "I
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Save steadily and
deposit in this
strong" bank.
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