Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, July 18, 1918, Page FIVE, Image 5

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classified advertising bates
Ete per word New Today:
tck inaertioa. ' le
On week (6 insertions) 5e
Die month (2G insertion) , , lie
T Capital Journal will not be r
poiuible for more than one insertion,
(or errors in Classified Advertisement
Bead your advertisement the first day
it appears and notify u immediately
Minimum charge 15c.
HAT pitchers wanted. Phone 3F3- C.
C. RusseU, Wiaconda. tf
FOR SALE Fresh eow and calf. Et
7, box 42. Phone 2500W4. 7-20
Bool's reshiagled or patched and tar
red. Phone C C. Kays, 1074. 7-18
FURNISHED Housekeeping rooms 694
N. Commercial. Phone 2454W. 7-19
FOB RENT Room with private bath.
Inquire Vicks' Garage. 7-19
TWO month, old pigs $5. Skyline Or
chards, R-t 3. Phone 30F11.
SKXJOXD hand Ford for sale. 726 N.
15th St. 7-24
WANTED Veal calves. Phone 157G
. W. 8-0
WANTED Strained honey in bulk.
Cherry City Bakery Co- tf
HAVE yon wood sawing t Call phone
T. tf
OCL. W. F. WRIGHT, the auctioneer
Turner, Oregon. Phone 59. tf
FOR SALE Separator, 22-in- cylinder.
F. A. Wood, Turner, Or. 7-19
FOR SALE Bicycle in good condition
at bargain. Telephone 125. 7-13
FOR RENT Modern flat furnished.
Call 1737W. 7.22
WANTED Pasture foT team. Address
Geo. Reinochl, 2199 Broadway. 7-18
TO UNO JERSEY cow for sale 2675
Brooks end Highland. 7-18
WALL PAPER 15 cents per double roll
upward- Buren's Furniture Store, 179
Commercial. tf
WANTED To trade 3 vacant lots for
hou?o and lot. Will pay cash differ
ence. Phone 1576W. 7-19
FOR CANNING Late Duke cherries
A at tae Imlah Fruit farm. Phone 52
' ; Fll. --- 7-20
I HAVE several good farm mortgages
for sale. H. M. Hawkins, 314 Ma
sonic Mdg. Salem, Or. , 7-22
WANTED Man and team, can make
from $8 to $9.50 per day. Call phone
4X51 Turner. tf
HOUSEKEEPING apartments and
single rooms, nicely furnished, at
633 Ferry street. tf
TWO and three room furnished apart
ments. 491 N. Cottage. Phone 2203.
WANTED Mohair At East Salem
Tannery, 25th and Oak St Phone
160M. tf
rent, address, R. H. care of Journal.
OAT HAY for sale in the shock ready
to take away. Route 5, box 92. Clark
E. Corey. , 7-18
GENERAL Repair work done, rugs
cleaned, 35c per rug. Phone 1022.
Fixit Shop. ' . 7-31
kins 314 Masonic bldg. Salem, Ore.
- 7.02
FOB SALE Wade Drag Saw two
saws guaranteed in good condition
Pohle and Son. 7-18
GIRLS OR WOMEN wanted at tho
Glove Factory for steady work.
FOE SALE One gelding horse, 8 yrs.
old, Percheron stock; also McCor
rnick binder and McCormick mow
er. Phone 9F11. J-20
BED and Mack caip raspberries to pick
on shares; or .pick them and pay 80c
Ier crate. 3 miles from end of 12th
street car line. Phone 53F15. 7-18
FOR SALE Second hand treshing out
fit in first class condition. Price
. very cheap. Address 1160 Gains ave
nue, or phone 710-J. 7-1S
LATE 1915 Ford for sale Good con
dition. Call at Standard Oil plant be
- tween 8 end 5 p. m. Price 325.
FOR BENT Furnished house, for one
who wants a first class place, hot
water heat, two fire places end com
pletely furnished throughout. Ad
dress Box 373, Salem, Or. tf
FOB SALE 40 acre farm, some of
best land in. Oregon, stock and crop
included, must be sold. K- F. D.
box 42. Scio, Or. 7-21
FOR SALE -5 acres all under cultiva
tion, new 5 room, plastered house,
barn, chicken house, drilled well,
garage, fine .Loganberry land, rock
read, Zy, miles out. If you are look
ing for 5 acres investigate this. Price
1850. $650 down, balance 6 per cent
interest W. XL Grabenhorst t Co.,
275 8tate atreet.
'LOST -June 6. grey hand purse, con
taining aooui a.zu and door key. Re
turn to Journal Office. Reward. 7-17
WANTED Place where young girl
can assist' with housework. Phone
111F5. 7-:.s
160 ACRES Lake County Stock ranch
for sale or trade. Inquire 666 N.
Summer street. 7-17
SIX or seven room modern house want
ad by permanent renter. 7-12 care
Journal. 7-iy
LOGANBERRY pickers wanted for
one day. 2 cents per lb. Phone 373
tonight. Will call for pickers in the
morning and return in evening. 7-17
WANTED House keeper; eooking
ior o or 8 men; no children; no
washing; box 45, Gervais, B 2. Phone
3F11. 7-19
FOR SALE About ten tons of fine
cheat hay in stack. Twenty dollars
ton. At Frustland. W. R. Lattin. R.
6, box 84. 7-17.
WOULD lite to rent a farm, ICO acres
on hair shares, or a small dairy farm
with stock on shares or wages. H.
Meyer. R-3. Salem. . 7-19
FuK SALE Studebaker 4, 1914, $4o0.
' Studebaker 4, 1917 $800. Both of
these cars are in the best of condi
tion. Highway. Garage, 1000 S. Com
mercial, tf
WANTED 2 Whistle Punk's or Signal
" Boy. Good wages and lots of good
eats. Inquire of U. G. Holt. Spauld
ing Log. Co.. Front and erry Sts.
Salem, Ore, 7-17
.TOR SALE Two registered Red
lmrham bulls. 7 and 10 month? old
One registered Holstein, 1 year old,
1 high grade white Durham, 1 year
old. Phone 1251W. 347 North High.
WANTED Two machinists with at
leant, one year's lathe experience,
(io'fce hour for eight hours- Come.
Don 't write. Strike on but not both
ering us. West Linn Mills, West Linn
Oregon. 7-24
FOR SALE 30 acres of first class-
land, 10 acres of fine bearing Lo
ganberries, 3'4 acres of prunes, 0me
timber and pasture, good location.
Price $7500. W. H. Grabenhorst &
Co., 273 State street. 7-19
: i u u :
FO RSALE 10 acres of good land,
fine large house, barn, orchard, fine
garden, gravel road, some stock, ma
chinery and household goods locat
ed just outside of the city limits.
Price $3500. W. H. Grabenhorst &
Coi, 275 State St. 7-19
READER Are you a Dairyman? If so,
this will interest you. I have a dairy
farm convenient to city; well equip
ped; milk house with milk bottles
and conveniences for bottling the
milk which is sold on a good contract
which I will transfer with sale of
property. Building are good; excel
lent soil and road fine; I will sell
or exchange this equipment, includ
ing tfn cows, one bull, and farm
tools, with a lease for two or three
years of the ranch and buildings, for
a good home in Salem Call on
Square Deal Realty Company, or
Phone 470. . 7-17
If you wish, to register to pick hops
for us this season, please write by re
turn of mail, the number of pickers in
your party, families preferred, on hear
ing from, you we will forward you a
registry card, accommodations as usual
found free. We are running all our
yards Ithis season about 375 acres. We
expect the main crop ready for pick
ing about September 5th, according to
present conditions we anticipate a fair
crop. Price 50c per box. Day men also
Wigan Richardson & Co.,
Wigrich Ranehe, Independence, Or.
On and after August 1, . the retail
business at Frys' drug store will be
conducted on a cash basis. The scarcity
I of help, extra work required in keep
ing accounts and collecting same makes
, this change necessary. We will continue
to give a 5 per cent rebate for cash
on all goods handled by ns, except
paints and oils, Daniel J. Fry, 280 N.
' Commercial street.
Madame 0!,ga Petrova hsn't much of
an American sound to it, but the chanc
es are that the madame uses tho old
country moniker for advertising pur
poses mostly, and that personally she
prefers her more democratic married
name of Stewart.
Notice To The Public
We wish to inform the public that
we are running the Capital Garage
Repair Shop and we guarantee all
work to' be satisfactory. We do all
Hindu of euto repairing and weld
ings. We tighten and reset auto
wheels springs made and' repaired.
We take care of storage batteries.
We also carry a stock of accessor
ies. We have an expert from San
Francisco to look after ignition and
carbureters. .
Ask for onr service car. Fair and
courteous treatment at all times. y
The Capital Garage
173 South. Liberty Phone 88
German Offensive Made No
Gam on Sector Held by
Detail of Operations Is Given
By Commander In Chief
Parts. Julv 18 The Remmi ,-
tained fully 70,000 casualties in- the
two days ngnung in the "Dormans
pocket" south of the Marne, the Matin
declared today.
London, July 18. American wound
ed arriving today from the seme of
heavy fighting on the French front
drew cheers from crowds at the Char
ing Cross station. Sympathetic girls
flung flowers at the men as they
were taken from trains and loaded in
ambulances. Hands were waved as the
American soldiers were taken away.
Washington, July 18- American
troops have gained entire possession of
their sector on the south bank of the
Marne General Pershing reported to
day under dato of July 17.
German thrusts against the Ameri
can positions northwest t of Chateau
Thierry were "completely broken up"
Pershing's communique follows:
"In the Marne sector our troops
have entirely 'gained possession of the
south bank of the river. Northwest of
Chateau-Thierry the enemy yesterday
repeated his attempt of the preceding
day to penetrate orr lines near Vaux.
His attack was completely broken
up by our artillery fire before reaching
our linos.
"Yesterday in the region of Thia
court a hostile airplane was shot down
by one of our aviators."
. "Northwest of Chateau-Thierry, be
tween the evening of July 14 and tho
evening of July 16, the enemy made de
termined but entirely unsuccessful at
tacks on our positions near Vaux," sec
tion B. "During the night July 14 to
15, he delivered a heavy bombardment,
which included the use of much gas and
which in tho early morning developed
into a barrage on tho Vaux area. Un
der cover of this, a storming party at
tacked the village. The system of in
filtration by groups was used and some
of these groups .passed one ot our ad
vanced outposts, northeast of Vaux.
Our troops delivered withering ma
chine gun fire 011 the assailants and
counter attacked on tho riht of the
assaulting party, where- the penetra
tion had taken plaice. At the bamo time
our artillery dropped u barrage in this
section to cut off the nnimy ietrtat..
The enemy tied but many wet- caught
by our iba-ragc and IS tak'11 prisoners.
The attaick vvas a conplwe failure, '.he
enemy at no time penitra! lg our lines
"On the evening of July 15 the at
tacks in this region were, renewed. A
box barrage, which again included many
gas shells, was placed by the enemy on
the Vaux region at 9:30 o'clock in tho
evening and several large hostile
groups attempted to advance, firing
heavily on our positions. This attempt
also collapsed. Our infant' fire and
a creeping barrage from our uivn Dat
tcries again broke up th assault. ' '
By Ed L. Keen
(United Press staff correspondent)
London, July 18. ;'5.L' a. 111.) 1'tst
dwindling efforts of tho Germans orig
inally spread over a front 'nf mora than
fifty miles, are now concentrated on
the twenty mile front between Vrigny
and Combliny, in an uttowipt to d
vanco toward Bpernv. nrrj. pinch off
the Khi'ims salient.
(Vrigny is four miles southwest of
Rhoinis. I'ombligny is eleven miles uue
west of Epernay, aal ;our miles south
of the Marne.) v
Jt is a lagging alvancv, pt-5niig tut
hourly, Utewhere, thcrj are fluctuating
local attacks, decreasing in power and
East of Rheims, the French and' Am
ericans havo coirvpleltcly stopped the
Germans. South of tin Marne, i'tora
Chateau-Thierry eastward ti llif- liii'S
on with the French, tho Amnri.ians ure
holding like a stone wall.
8a far, the Germans have failed to
attain any of their objectives. They
have engaged thirty divisions (300,000
men) and have nearly that number of
reserves left, which it will be noees-.
From 20th to 25th of .July is
the time to spray apples and
pears for the second genera
tion of eodlin moth. Spray
with arsenate of lead, two
I pounds in 50 gallon of water.
I County Fruit Inspector..
BOYS WANTED We need the
services of e nwmber of Gram
mar School boys for permanent
part-time work. The boys we se
lect will be well paid and given
an opportunity to earn, learn
and advance. Apply to. W. H.
Burghardt, Jr., 371 State St.,
Salem. Or. 7-18-24 8-1
Secretary Baker Officially
States That American j
Force Is Large
Washington, July 18. Whole divis
ions of Americans ate involved in the
great counter offensive launchd today
by the Americans and French on the
Marne-Aisne front. Secretary of War
Baker revealed this afternoon. i
Official reports from General Per
shing, confirming United Press details
of the drive declared the on-rush is
still rcntinuing.
(litre are 27,500 inn to an Ameri
can division.)
Inn Americans f.'glitnig in the re
gion of Soissn3 lave been particular
ly successful, making- a decided ad
vinc. the exleot ef vHch is not def-
iiii'fly known us this is cabled.
(This is the first intimation that
Amer can troops nre engaged along the
nholo 25-mile frrnt.j
Pershing Reports Success.
Washington, July 18. General Per
shing, in dispatches to the war depart
ment thiB afternoon announced pro
gress of the Franco-American counter
offensive on the Marno-Aisne front.
Commenting on Rersliing'8 report,
Secretary Baker said it was clear that
ninny trfoners and much war material
had been taken. Baker saii.
"Official confirmation of the open
ing of the eountor offensive along the
linu ctMcd in the iw.ipa;ir$ has ar
rived r(m General P'tvii; j,
American troops! participated both
as complete divisions and as units in
association with the French.
''The furst objectives seem every
where to have been attained and, while
no actual count has been made, it is
clear that many prisoners have been
taken and that guns and other war ma
terial have been captured.
"Our official reports also confirm
the fact that the American soldiers
advanced with the greatest dash and
gallantly and were still advancing
when hst heard from.''
' French Cormter-Attack.
London, July 18. French forces, at
tacking on a three mile front from the
Marne northward, east of Chateau
Thierry, have recaptured Nanteuil, Yen
teuil and the Bois De Roi, it was learn
ed from an authoritative source this
The French have' been driven from
tie crest of the ridge south of. Dor
mans by a German local operation.
The front about Chateau-Thierry has
become stabilized, p - 4 I ftl
sary for thetm to throw in if they
would continue their push toward Eper
There ie just the barest possibility
that instead of using these reserves,
in an apparently fruitless effort to
take Epernay the Germans will attempt
another gamble and attai'k the British
in the Somme and Ancre regions. But
the British are on the alert and in the
meantime the allied reserves are grow
ing. London morning newspapers are
cautiously optimistic. The Express de
clares there is a possibility that ' 'the
failure will become a diater to the
"lit is dangerous to say it is a colos
sal defeat until we are more certain
the German has shot his bwlt," the
Mail said.
By John De Gandt
(United Press staff correspondent)
Paris, July 18. (10:35 a. .) The
second phase of tho new German drive
in the Champagno region Degan today
wheo the allies again passed from the
aggressive to the defensive, according
to the latest battle front dispatches.
Tho enemy is directing his heaviest
blows toward the rorest ot the iloun
tain of Hlieima, which he expects to
penetrate through the middle and reach
the imain Kheuns-Epernay highway,
splitting the forest on a north and
south line toilay- -
Moderate estimates of the casualties
inflicted by the Americans and French
in the Marne fighting during the first
two days placed them at sixty thous
and. London Announcement
London, July 18. (1:10 p. m.) A
Franco-American counter offensive
started this morning on the front be
tween Chateau-Thierry and Soiseons, it
was learned from airthontive sources
this afternoon. The attack was report
ed to be on a large scale and the latest
news from the front tustitie the opin
ion the allies are .making good progress
In view of tho big Franco-American
offensive, it is declared there is little
likelihood of Epernay falling. There is
little chwnge in the situation en eiuier
side of Ehoims.
Fourteen Planes Dowsed
London. 'July 18. Fourteen German
airplanes were brought down by Brit
ish airmen and six nosiue oanoons were
destroyed Tuesday, the air ministry an
nounced todav. Nine British machines
were lost. Suecawful bombing opera
tions were carried out.
Bevm Marine In List
Woiihinwtnn. .Inlv 18. Seven marines
were named in today's casualty list,
im.lii.llna. thrnn killed iii action: one
dead of wounds and three severely
London, July 18. The ex-president
will have teh sympathy of all i-nghsh-
men in the death of his gallant flying
boy," the Graphic Mated today in
commenting on the death of Quentin
Roosevelt. A group photograph of the
Roosevelt family was published with
th new of Lieutenant Roosevelt's
The Sketch also published a photo
graph of Quentin.
They Will Accordingly Be Ex
empt From Ssmar Cam-
paigns This Year
Rural school districts that have rais
ed their quc.tas during the war savings
stamps campaign will be exempt from
future campaigns this year, according
to W. M. Smith, chairman in charge of
the rural d&stmlts.
The quota for Marion county for this
W. S. S, campaign was $972,000 and of
this amount, (522,000 was pledged dur
ing the campaign and f 190,0ml previ
ously, making a total of $712,000. There
lennains yet to be raised before the
first of the year the sum of $200,000-
The following is a list of the districts
in the ounty that have -rawed their
quotas, the chairman of the district
board and the amount of W. S. S. sub
scribed: Silverton, Julius Aim . $05000
Maieleav, H. E. Martin 41S0
Fern Ridge, P. C. Freres 930
Manning school, W. P. Collaril 4045
Brush Creek, C. A. Benson 2285
Fairfield, F- H. DuRette 2030
Looney school, Sam lungen 2055
lllihee, S. C. Wilson 1100
Brooks, John R. Macy 11350
Evans Vallev, O. A. holie A-io
Union Hillw. H. Carter 2870
Central Howell, Fred W. Durbin 650
Independence school, B. Denny 2780
McAlpin, Arlo Humphrey 3270
Bethany, M. P. Solbcrg 4320
Hazel Green, F. E. Rape 9545
Johnston, V. H. Wells ..v 1700
Liberty, Frank Hruiuetz - iuiu
Sidney, E. Todd 2200
Turner, Brazier Small 7740
iShaw, O. E. Lewis 5870
Center View, W. J. Haoerly .... -4uu
Pleasant Point, E. S. Coates.... 2420
GeeJan, Frank Knapp . 1780
Davia school, B. H. itevis 1850
Sunnvside, C II. Tavlor 2095
Oak Ridge, W. A. Jones 2260
Union, A. M. VanCleave 3845
McLaughlin, J. R, Kaser 1840
Victor Point, Roy A. Jones 2575
Briar Knob, F. H. Smith 420
Mahoney school, M. W. Manoney 1560
Detroit, Almira Hoover . 2060
Porter school, J. H. Porter tfouu
Redne, LeRoy Grafe ' . 2530
Quinaby, J. C .McFarlane ,.. 7085
36 districts $132,215
State House News t
Labor Commissioner O. P. Hoff an
nounced today that the industrial wel
fare commission has changed its rulig
so that women employed as elevator
operators may work seven days a week,
but not more than 54 hours, instead of
being restricted to six days a week.
The minjmum wage will remain at
$11.61 per week.
Captain William O. MoNaught of
Portland has been appointed a mem
ber of the board of pilot commission'
ers to fill the vacancy caused by the
resignation of J. Spierer, who has cnk
tered government service. The appoint
ment was made by the governor.
Captain George W. Stokes, assist
ant tate fire marshal, returned Wed
nesday frclm Heppner, where he assist
ed in organizing a volunteer fire de
partment, with a salaried firo chief at
the head. The cs'imated loss of tho
fire, which swept foitr blocks in Hepp
ner July 4, is now placed at $180,000,
covered by approximately $75,000 in
The directors of tho North Unit Ir
rigation district came to an agreement
with tho Central Oregon Irrigation
company at Madras on Tuesday for the
purchaso of all the company's rights
in the 70,000 aero Carey act project
near Redmond and Bend, according to
John H. Lewis, sltatc engineer, who lias
jiiwt returned from central Oregon. The
price agreed uKn is $703,000.
"The North unit comprises 100.000
BJcret) of land !icr Madras. Metolius
and Culver, now being cultivated by
dry farming methods," said Mr. Lew
is. "Water for irrigation can bo had
by storage in the proposed Benhani
Fnlls reservoir, 16 mile south of
Bend. This reservoir is capable of
supplying more than 200,000 acres of
'land. The 100,000 acres in the North
unit comprises a portion of this area.
In addition there, is approximately 40,
000 acres on tie west side of tho Des
chutes river near Tumalo, 35,000 acres
in the North Canal project near Red
mond and 15,000 acres of private laud
near Prineville which should come un
der this reservoir."
$ t
SA pi
b-1b sMMal ki--HBB-Sii MHR
of READY-TO-WEAR and !
; f
I Everything conveniently displayed I
for the the busy shoppers.
38 Years the Leader and Still on Top t
: Li v iloooiaoooiys hZLs j
Prayer In Some Places-
Cheers In Others Fol
low Receipt of News
Birmingham, Au., - July 18. When
news of the great American drive
reached the Birmingham Civic Asso
ciation cafe at noon, through Even
ing Ledger extras containing United
Press dispatches, a prayer service wau
immediately organized and htaaka re
turned to God for the success of the
Amrican arms.
Rev. L. T. Whitten of the Metiodist
church. South, who was lunching in the
cafe, led in prayer. The service was
brief and wag closed by the entire
gathering singing "America.'' After
ward they stood at attention while or
chestra played 'The Star Spangled
Banner.' '
Washington, July 18. The great
news of the Franco-American offen
sive was dispatched to the White
House today as rapidly as it came into
the Washington office of the United
Press. President Wilson scanned the re
ports eagerly upon his return from golf
at noon and throughout the afternoon
was kept intimately in touch by tele
phone with all developments as car
ried over the United Press.
New York, July 18. A' cablo oper
ator feverishly called "NX" (the Un
ited Press' New York office) today:
"NX flood newsINX good news!''
and ten seconds later the United Press
had flushed throughout the country tho
greatest thrill it has known since the
Americans entered the trenches in
Kxtras seeped from the presses from
Boston to Ban Diego.
Market operations in Wall Street sus
pended as the tickers repeated the Un
ited I'rss dispatch.
In Birmingham an impromptu
thanksgiving prayer service was held in
a lading restaurant. The war depart
ment in Washington and army head
fuarters everywhere greeted the news
joyously. Htenogrnhors at Governor's
Island copid the dispatches over the
telephone from tho United Press office.
The whole nation was stirred and bul
letin boards the country over held the
attention of cheering throngs. Gnenil
March, chief of staff at Washington,
said the United Press brought him tho
first details of the offensive.
The Dow-Jones Financial service,
conimentng o nthe effect on the stock
exchange, said:
"In the last hour the report result
ed in an outburst. Htocks were bought
T - O - N -
Saved by Grace"
freely and big gains were made on top
of tho previous gains."
Officials Are Eager
Washington, July 18. News of the
beginning of a Franco-American smash
between the Aisne and the Marne was
received with intense eagerness by mil
itary officials at the war department
The sweeping attack in which Am
erican regulars and marines swept for
ward frone one to nearly two miles be
tween Foutonoy, near boissons and Bel
lau, west of Chateau-Thierry, was look
ed upon as intended to turn the Ger
man flank.
The attack apparently s iat right an
gles with tho line of the recent German
advance. The latest aTTiud attack is ex
pected to harass the enemy and divert
the Gorman thrust by an attack from
This move may serve to halt or delay
an apparent plan of the Germans for an
attack around Albert.
That tho allies were on tho offensive
wa particularly cheering; to American
army officers, who long have chafed
at a purely defensive policy.
Board of Trade Goes Wild.
Chicago, July 18. When United
Press dispatches tolling of the Yankee
victory in Franco were posld toihiy on
th floor of til Chicago Board of Trude
tremendous enthusiasm was loosnd.
Trading stopped momentarily while
men shouted and threw their hats into
the air and buffeted each other n glee.
News of tho Aincrcan advance, tele
phoned from tho Chicago office of the
United Press to the Great Laka naval
training station, gave an opportunity
to 25.0(H) jackies there to rip off tho
lid of their enthusiasm. When Ensign
Husband, attached to the conmiand
iint's staff, sprad the news, the station
went wild with delight.
Conyeution Enthusiastic
Den Moines, Iowa, July 18. The dem
Wratiic state convention sessions here.
Were held up for sumo time litis afti r
Wirm whilo delegates and visitors choer
Vd bullcitiu rexrtiiig the advance of
American force's on the boissons Bel
lrniu battle front.
When neiws Iwiys handling News' ex
ttas carryinir United Press dispatches
from the front entered tho luibby of.
'the- Coliseum rules wore waved asiu.
'and they were permitted to enter. They
sold out. in a hurry.
Immediately tlicro was an outbursb
bf cheering that made it immediately;
impossible to hear one's own yelling.
I - G - H - T
the j