Collection Title: Cambrian Daily Leader
Institution: The National Library of Wales
Rights: The copyright status or ownership of this resource is unknown.
WALES PREMIER | ATHLETIC PAPER. I "I l f I?q | TH3 | C PORTING iIS k NEWS.. I Every Saturday Night. I mommen I
CMWH PRINCES EFFORT
CMWH PRINCES EFFORT. A MINOR SUCCESS. CERSAHS CHECKED ON HEIGHTS OF THE MEUSE. I eilEfY ftSE IMP03TAHT II k .)IT!Oft I i Paris, Friday. The following official communication has been received for publication. In refutation of the German com- muniques of the J7th to 21st July, 1915: (1) At-tois.-Calm has not yet returned in the theatre of the last groat battle. The Germans are ceaselessly bombarding with heavy calibre guns and aerial tor- pedoes fired from trench mortars the posi- tions they have lost. (2) Argonne. The Crown Prince's ArmT ha? made a fresh effort, hut of only local importance, on the western edge of the forest upon a small work, which, as a result of the last fighting, formed a sal ion t in front of our lines. The con- quering ot this salient -was very difficult. The cumber of prisoners taken by the Germans approximate roughly the total of the killed, wounded. and prisoners. (3) Heights of the Meuse--Tlw) Germans II received a very marked check and suf- fered heavy losses. (4) Alsace.-At the Reickackcrkopf, the mountain which dominates Mnnster was I attacked with fury by more desperate ¡ counter-attacks by the, Bavarians. These I counter-attacks were shattered by the fire of our mitrailleuses. The Germans lost an important position on the mountain or Lingc, to the north of Munster. The five Bavarian regiments which took part in the fighting of July 20th and 21st. Jiave suffered considerable losses.
5000090 WIFN KILLED I
5,000,090 WIFN KILLED I I War's Cost in Manhood 16 II Europa. Paris, Tlrarsdey.—The Ma.firs." in a Fenr.a/ionaJ «ta&fsnea«t, says that the t-oia.i amnjber of killed in Europe sic.ee the beginning of the war is over five'. millions. Trhiif the number of wounded roaches aim-net savem mil 1 ioos.—Eschaage Tela- grarru 1
SHIP SET G 19 USE
SHIP SET G 19 USE. Copenhagen,. Thursday.—'The Danish I fiohoonei C harlot-to liars iasnd-^i at Fveder- ikrha.vn the crew of the Norwegian Nordly-set. which was ,p¡t en fire by a G*.r?«an. submarine on .Monday off V n de^1 HAS. Th Nor dlyset was bound from Arendal to Oranton with a I cargo of piit props. --R-eubeT.
NO BRITISH SHIPS SUHKI
NO BRITISH SHIPS SUHK. I During the seven days ending July 21 no British merchant ships or sailing vessels were sunk hv submarines or lost by any act of vrar. This gratifying fact is Ci"iC*ally stated in 111<> Admiralh8 weekly return, which also shows that 1.32-:) steamers of o\ er .son tons register arrived at or left our ports durin°g the week. As far as British vessels are concerned this is the blankest week the pirates have had since the beginning of the sub- marine blockade." One or two vessels of other nationality have, however, been eurk during the period under review. Tho pirates' worst week previously was the second of tile, when only two British vessels were lost. "-=
LOYAL BELGIANS CELEBRATE FETE I
LOYAL BELGIANS CELEBRATE FETE. Rotterdam. Thursday.—On the occasion of the Belgian national fete, yesterday, crowds of the inhabitants, dressed in t heir best paraded thp streets of I knlwerp. o ni daring patriots went to the Ling. and placed lfowers on the pj vement, inrtaedir. +e!v in front. The cry of" Long h? the Kin? T;to cry of K i n' t?M! up- 1 he Germans th?re??n re-j moved ?e flowers and cleared the utreets. Amsterdam, Thursday.—According to a I Brussels telegram crowds collected at Brouckeri Palace and Martyrs' Monu- n.ent on th° occasi on of t]><» National festival. Becoming alarmed. the Governor ordered the troop-s to take pc-si-! tkms. No collisions, however, occurred,
THE VANISHED GOLD
THE VANISHED GOLD. :M-ry surrounds the disappearance of a quantity of gold, valued at £ 500, while in transit through the poet. Messrs. "Wright, ■well-known firm of gold- twatM-p at Newfield Lrmm, near Warring- ton, consisted two valur-ble parcels of i"c,
IN PARLIAMENT I 00 j
IN PARLIAMENT. I .00 j MEMBERS WHO OBJECT TO "HlfiH I HANDED" POLICY. I POSTPOMEMEtjTOF ELECTIONS KOUSE OF COMMONS, Friday. On a motion for the suspension of tho five o'clock ruio, Mr. liobinson protested that there was no necessity to ask the IIooso to sit after five o'clock. There were highly contentions Bills on the paper, some of which might very well bp taken next wk. During th-e paet week e BilL been introduced by the Government for amending legislatioa which had been passed in a hurry. Mem- bers would lie willing to sit all next -week if it were necessary. j Mr. Long said the Gove IT merit had no intention of asking the House to sit late to-day. ) Mr. Pringle declared that the House -m,-a,s not. being fairly treated in the way it was called Sir H. Daizbel said the Government were pursuing a very high-handed polity. The motion was eventually carried I without a division. Appropriation BiH. I The Consolidate:! I'tmd ()>;>r,>priat-ion) rill was passed through Committee. Postponement of Elections. Mr. Long, in moving the second reading of the Ekx-tioo-s and Registration Bill. #•«id the object, of the mea^-ure was to 1\ postPOJl8 for a year all municipal and local elections. It was provided that when- casual vacancies arose they should I. filled by oo-cption. The Government hofed to deal wit a the question of Par- luiinenta'T elections on. Under the Bill e r this year. Overseer?' lists ■would be avail- able as the foundation of any Register njon whioh future elections would take, place. Tho IJiU would result in the saving to taxpayers and ratepayers in registra- tion expenditure of at least Mr. Rawlinnon opposed the provisions] of the Bill postponing regnrtration, andj denounced the attitude of the Govern-j ment towards contracts entered into for; th" rovisi >n of li..t.< Th<, contracts, j whotlvpr made w-iih revising 'barrisers, or printers, should be rigjdlv rtr!hered vo. ji Mr. Tringle opix*< <\ the Bill. Mr. Mackinnon Wood said, never wasj a measure of economy opi:-9ii°d on cti-cii. trifling grounds. Jlr. Glvii Jones eaid a now register compiled now cc-uld 1--e nothing but a | bad register. Sir GnArge Younger «;aid in critlan-11 p^pti^-al agents wer» doing valnab.'fe r^-j eri-,itin,- work. and it would be duastrous if they wero taken away from that to engage in the petty squabbles they had every year over be register. (Cheers).
BOOKS FOR THE TROOPS I 1
BOOKS FOR THE TROOPS Nearly 100 More To-day. With a big donation of forty volumes from Yetalyf^ra. we are Itbleto a,knDwJ(;d¡;e t-xi i r niim'y-' w'o more books for tho troops, in addition to bundles cf periodioale. The call of the Dien who are defending Britain is ir<>ir;t«nf. and very many more books, are required. The following iog to-flay'^ li.st:- M". G-M. E. ChnppcU, W?rn. j Lir, G<,n. T, 40 Miss F. Thomas. P
I TTdine, Friday.—The total number of Austrian prisoners who have passed through here since the beginning of the war is 20,730.
P 0 LINER SAFE
P. & 0. LINER SAFE. Durban, Friday.—A wireless message from the Benalia states she will arrive at daybreak tomorrow. The Otoki is ro- suming her voyage to Australia. An danger from fire on the B-enalla. is, there- fore, presumably over. j
FOR THE WElSH
FOR THE WElSH Master Stanley Jenkins, of 11-, Kimber-I Ipy-rci&d, Sketty. sent us his harmonp«o/* wh?-h we shall forward to Private Merriman, of the ?Ve?sh Regi- ment, wlio appealed, on behalf of the Swansea Vvs in his platoon, for mouth- organs. LM night we saw a group of yonng men walking briskly to the music of one of these instrumente. If this para- graph c.ate.h<»B the eye of the roup, or rf others like it. will they hea.r in mind that the soldiers at the front art- pleading for mouth-organs, in order to relievo the tedium of long marches. Fond them along to t)-,c, we IV-111 attend to the rest.
or CAUSE Of KhilPPS STRrKE
or CAUSE Of KhilPP'S STRrKE Pa.ris, Th-urBflay.—The principal cMap ofrt.he strike at is the hsi-rsh oon- difio»ivs of Labour. An Alsatian employed at E".C8D writes to a Irecch to.e>wr*pa-pnr; We work 1. )y,1.I8 on WODR. days -and 10 hours on SUJI- daytf. a.,i d have uo ^weekly rmts. Only is and I half an hour for lunch. The nwttUs ••opp on the. wort s are insufficient and bad. 11, wnrker* tJ'.er-stcr-e df-c.i/led to strike to gertbetter cscjjdifcioos-. -Lxcham.go. [Aoco-rrfang to an An\sterd?tT!D. TnefS'aco I last. Tw«sd»,y. n.OW ni Ttrupp r workovs wero on s-trike, fhe c.ommaudor a,t ESEWI had tireait«red f,iteiii with im- priwrw).ineint. unleoe tho.y mtu-med to ,w,,A by the END of the WEEKJ
WARSAWS FATE IN THE BALANCE I
WARSAW'S FATE IN THE BALANCE. I Germans Claim to be Investing Ivangorod Fortress. Russians Clear Right Bank I Russians Ctcar Right Bank of River Bug. I I Villages Repeatedly Change Hands. The fate of Warsaw is estill in the bal- ance. Fighting of the fiercest character is raging all akreg the salient formed by the Ivattle fronts on t h ree &ides of the city. Petrograd reports that the enemy have been thrown hack on the Narew to the north and in the direction of Lubiin to the south, but Berlin claims that the Gorman armies have made marked pro- gress. The counter-attacks of the Russians on the Narew are declared to have ceased, but it is obvious that the fortres&es of Pultusk aud >i ovo-Georglt"wsk have yet to be captured or encompassed, and the offi- cial communique from Petrugrad. received this morning, speaks of desperate engage- mentson the Narew front. Immediately in front of Warsaw the Russians, it is MSN- ted h" Berlin, have been pressed back on the lino Blonie-Nadarxiyn-Gora Kalwaria: this is about: 30 miles in extent at an average distance of 18 miles west ol wat- saw. This illformation tallies with the report received to-day from Petrograd. To the south, it is claimed that the im- portant fortress of ivangorod, on the i Vistula, is BOW "closely invested. To the south-east, near the all-important railway, the position ia gtill obscure, but both communiques mention ffcejowiee, a, village only U miles from the railway. Petrograd states that hereabouts the Germans were thrown baek "in some sectors" with severe losses: Berlin, whilst admitting tllat th troops are still south ot the village, maintains that on a wide sector hostile have been stormed. 4of this railway line would render the Warsaw position unten- able. it may be taken for granted that Berlin telegrams will seize tho earliest opportunity to announce, and even to an- ticipa'o. any success in t.his region. Whilst Petrograd unofficial messages rpfer frankly to the position as serious, there ,i« a curiou? note of confidence still maintained. The l*torning Post" cor- respondent says that. whilst there are still no indications of the Grand Duke's intentions, everything points to the enemy being hld up on one front and smashed on the other. But it is impossible to say on which- Conifdence is felt regarding the issue, and all efforts are IvuDg united to ensure that nothing shall be wanted by the armies in order to win a decisive vic- tory over the German*. WHAT PETROGRAD SAYS. Desperate Character of Vistula Battle. PETROGRAD, Thursday. (received to-day.) The official communique issued here to- day says:— In the district of Shavli the enomv is concentrating on lines west of the Nilit-an -Shayli road In the Trans—Xiamen district there was desperate fighting yesterday on the River Jessia, south-west of Kovno. On the Narew Front. On the Narew front, near the Rozan bridgehead, there were desperate engage- ments. Near the villages of Mrotchka and Kavka, in the course of a counter- attack, Cossacks fell upon aud sabred a German company. Before Warsaw, On the left of the Vistula our troope occupy the front Blonie (fifteen miles west of Warsaw), Nndarxyn (fourteen miles south-west or Warsaw), and the outlying defences of Ivangorod. i The-battle between the Yitula. and the Bug yesterday again assumed a very desperate character. The enemy is con- cent-rating his principal efforts in the I direction of Baljitza, Travniki, Voysla- i vitze. and Groubechoff. Several villages on the heights are changing hands again and again. On the Bug there is fioree fighting from Kryloff to Dobrotvore. On an extended front above Rokal wn cleared the right ha.nk of the Bilg of the eiwny and took about t,")00 prisoners in the village of Potonrjutze.—Press Association War Special. GERMANY'S OFFICIAL CLAIMS. Ivangorod "Closely Invested" I O AMSTERDAM, Thwsdsy. To-daye German official communiqile fcays?;— North Wir.f|.—■-North-east, of Shavli o-ur victoriously advancing troops captured 4,150 prisoners, five machine guns, a great q'lantify of baggage, and one pioneer park. An irruption (Irreaking through) on the Lower Dnhissa resulted in the attacking troops entering into the district oi Grvn- kisrki Gndsniny. and Feveral enemy posi- tions were stormed. The Russians ara retreating on the entire romt from Lake Rakiewo to the Xiemeo. South of the Mariainpol-Kiwno road we have enlarged the breach in the Russian f lines, and have gained further ground eastwards, capturing four officers, 1,210 men, and fonr- machine guns. On the Narew the enemy has discon- tinued useless counter-attacks. West of Warsaw.-Sontil of the Vistula the Russians were pressed back into the enlarged bridge head positions of Warsaw on the line running from Blonie to Yadarzyn and Gora Kalwarv' a. At Ivangorod,—Yesterday, by a bold attack, the troops of General von Woyrsceh's army frustrated the last, At. tempt. of the enemy to arrest the retreat of the defeated troops before Ivangorod. At noon tho great bridge-head positions noar Lagow and Lugowa Wola were stormed by cur Sifesian troops. In close connection therewith, with the assistance of Austro-H ungarian trobps, the enemy was thrown on tho entir,. front into the fortress, which is closely invested. North-west of Ivangorod th9 Anstro- Ilunganan troops are still fighting 011 the Western Bank of thAVidula. Yesterday we captured over 3,000 prisoners and 11 machine guns. Between the Viptnip. and TIng the battle, under the command of General von is proceeding. South- west of Lublin Austro-Hungarian troops IH0 making further progix'ss between and Wola i.nutll of Kejawiec and the Bug) on a vridy- .-f etor, hostile positions have been Note. The linn Blonie—Ngdarzvt) — Gora Kalwarva represents a curved front of roughly 3') miles, at an average dis- tance of 18 miles from "^Tarsaw. Blende is 16 miles due west, and Gora Kalwarva is on the Vistula, 2fj mileJ joutii bv east of the city. Lagow is 1." mile? south-w<»st- of I van- gorod and Lagowa Wola is 2f, miles from I Ivangorod, in the Badom direction. I Russians Adopt Old Tactics. I Copenhagen. Thnredstv; A Berlin private message from the eastern f?nt i says that the Fus.?ans ?i retr?'.in°? are using the same tactics Ps thev uwd against Napoleon, in 1812 i,, b"l!.Ili-ng all the villages, motor-hou^ farms, and I forests, and renwn ing the pioviaions: also the cattle, horses, and harvest crops. More- over, they are destroying the railway bridges. Everywhere they go the Germans find the country totally ruined aud de. serted. Travellers coming from Riga deelare that the fires at Windau, and in several other places as viewed from Gothland, did no* originate in the .bombardment but are the result of the Russians burn- ing everything of importance before the advance of the German army, who found absolutely nothing left in conquered. Cour- land.—Exchange. v Grand Duke's Call to Arm!. I Petrograd, Thursday.—In connection with the intercession services which are being celebrated throughout iVussia on the initiative of the Holy Svnor. for the vic- tory of the Russian arms, thJ Grand Duke Nicliala6 has issued the foAowing order of the Jay •— W' By the desire of the Czar and the Holy S^ ynod t.no whole of Russia is. to-dav pray- iug far the victory of the Russiau arms. 1 firmly believe that the joiht prayers of tho Czar and his people will be fulfilled. The whole of Russia hasulllterl in its efforts to supply the army with all that is necessary to wage a vjetoriotfe war against I the enemy. Yon men of the heroic army and fleet who have been confided to IDe, do not for- get that the Czar and all Russia are aid- ing you by their prayers and by thl-ii- I labours. Imbued with this thought and strong in our courage .let us show them our gratitude by fresh-deeds. God and His Powerful help are with n, I and we carry in ourselves that taith w 'eh is the earnest of victory—Press Association War Special- I German Cruelties. I Paris, Thursday. —M. Ludovie Nadaud, Epecial correspondent oi the ial." gives a .<¡en"abi..1Ml recital of the cruelties committed by the Germans in Poland. In nuraeror village*, farmers were tor- tured, and were made to look en while bnrds of ?-O and 40 ijoldiers, fallowing the lead of their officers, committed outrages on their little daughters. Several young girls eccaped by drowning themselves. To revenge themselves for thr*o er rapes the Germans burm-d a lijrge number of private houses. A priest who intervened was thrashed poundk, and then buried alive.—Ex- change. ( Why Germany Wants Warsaw. I Amsterdam, Thursday.—-The Reichstag will meet on August 10 to deal with a pro- jected law -o-f all explosives. Two other opjfistiorts will he the new War L-oan, which is urgently needed, and the passing of measures to cope with the increasing serionsness of the economic I situation. It iq bopad in Germany that Warsaw will bo taken before the session and so i facilit-ate the W&r Loan vo.te.Exchange I Special, t
TALES FROM OUR FRONTI 1
TALES FROM OUR FRONT BY EYE-WITNESS." BRCIAHS AND THE GRAVES OF BRITISH DEAD. j TOUGHING TRIBUTES (RECEIVED TO-DAY.) j ) The British H Eye-Witness communi- cates the following:— Sunday, July 18th. The latter half of the week has passed uneventfully as regards major operations, though there have been some manifesta- tion* of activity below ground, several small affairs between patrols, artillery actions and sniping. In the latter we have had considerable success.. The weather has been cold and changeable, and has, on the whole, been unfavourable to air work. Wednesday. On Wednesday, the itth, the er;i>my destroyed a short length of our trench near Spanbroek Molen, to the south-east of Wytscheacte. by a mine. Near Givenchv there was underground activity on both sides. During the morning we llt?d a mine, it is believed with some effect, and the Germans replied by firing two c-iiarges. The night was very stormy, with torren- tial rain. Thursday.—Of Thursday there is noth- ing to record. Friday. On Friday, there were two indecisive encounters in the air between our aeropianes and hostile machines, one taking place nclar Armentieres and the other to the south, ahove Ifichcbourg. Saturday. On Saturday the area near Cninchy came in for a good deal of Sidling, and near iSteioc the Germans blew up a house chiee to our line. The explosion caused some damage to our trenches, and inflicted I a few casualties. Damned Scotchmen." ThA following are minor events of re- cent occurrence: Op??itc one ?"?on of our
IRIOTS IN PORTUGAL i
RIOTS IN PORTUGAL Lisbon, ThU1da y .-An official note a?ys t that in the Douro district the armed population assaulted the forces guarding the mnnicipal offices at Lamego. The latter fired upon the crowd, killing ten persons. Later news has been received showing that there were 14 deaths, 15 were wounded and taken to hospital, and 25 slightly injured. According to the latest news perfect order has been restored everywhere.— Exchange.
TOLD TO GO TO SERBIA
TOLD TO GO TO SERBIA. Paris, Thursday.—The Bucharest corre- spondent of the Petit Parisien states that the following story is gaining cur- nmcv in Bucharest: The German ilirvis- ter, having insisted at the Rumanian Foreign Office on the continuation of the transit of munitions from Austria to Turkey, received the reply that any such authorisation, from Rumania was ini- possible. "We shall pass thein through all the same." said the diplomatic officer. Oh," replied the Foreign Olfiee if- pTOsentative, if you rn-»i.=»t pass through with your munitions go through Serbia, whom you are already at war. Exchange.
EFFECT OF STRIKE ON COLLIERIES I
EFFECT OF STRIKE ON COLLIERIES. The do not yof. seem to bP in a pwiitioa .to indicate how the new coalfield aerreemej-'t wUJ finan- f- I h ''JaHy ??ac'f: fM various '?'i(\pi- T.h?Y a??ee tiia,t the owner?- lug- t?
THEWAR ——.—— Resume of To-day's Messages. Leader" Office, 5 p.m. Tiio miis~statements of German com- muniques lira.re been correetod in a Freocii official message issued to-day, in which it is pointed out tltnt the only result of the Crown. Prince's offensive in tlso Argozuie is a minor suc- cess on the western edge of the forest. On the heights of the Meuse thc enemy has been ehee-ked with heavy losses, and on the mountains of linge to the north of Mimaber, they have lost an important position. Five Bavarian regiments engag.ed in these operations have suffered severely. General Botha, on his return to Cape Town, received a. remarkable reception, lie gave credit for his great victory to ithe officers and nien of his army. According to an estimate in T.o Matin," 5,00(,.KO men have been killed, and 7.000.009 wounded during the campaign in Europe. It,i,ly has taken 20,753 Austrian prisoners, wlio have been removed to internment camps. The fate of Warsaw is still undecided., The German hordes are closing around the famous Polish city, and the enemy claims to have invested the fortress of Ivangorod. The Russians, however, are putting up a magnificent defence, and are stubbornly resisting all efforts on -the part of the Germans to advance. Sit" IaTl Hamilton records a further advance on Gallipoli.
J DARDAYELLES VICTORY
-=- -J DARDAYELLES" VICTORY Further Britssli Progress Becordtd. ? Press Bureau, Thur.vlay Night. Sir 18011 Hamilton reports that, on 1-htki night of the IStli a raiding party on the northern area of operations rushed a pnr- I lion of a trench in advance of our lim. All the eneitly fled except one, who was killed. In th southern area several Turkish attacks on onr newly captured trenches in the FrcTV>h section were easily renulsed. In the British Gcdion H?erf ha h('n steady progress daily in consolidating a?d px?cding
AUSTRALIA S AIDj
AUSTRALIA S AID. Melbourne. Thursday —The local loan for war purposes has been passed by the House of L'eprei-mfative?. The Commouwcnltlx ha, de-ideu to double the capacity of the Australian General Hospital in England, hy providing an additional Senate has passed the Ni-.ar Ceniiis Bill.
77 WOmmEDBUT FOUGHT THROUGH
'77 WOmmED,BUT FOUGHT THROUGH. 1 dine. Ihursday.— News has lieen re- ceived that Signov Bissolati, the well- known Socialist Deputy. has been wounded. He was leading his men to the charge a second time when a splinter of shrapnel struck him in the lett t "n i;;h. Paying no attention to the wound h" continued to advance, crving "Enviva Italia," but one of his corporals noticed lie was bleeding, iijid recommended him to retire. "Nonsense," said Signor Bissolati, "It is only a scratch. Tie continued to lead his men until the position they were at- tacking was occupied, and the An,,triins retired, when ha consented to be attended to in the camp hospital.
FEAR OF SUBMARINES
FEAR OF SUBMARINES. Athens, Wednesday.—In the Sea of Marmora on the Hth iiist. four lighters, filled with war material, were sunk out- side Tietou Rournou. Lighters filled with stones and old hulls are endeavouring to prevent the entry of British submarines into the Marmora. Nine thousand fresh Trukish troops have been sent to the Dardanelles; 35.000 hand bombs have been deliverejl to the Turkish Government by the Bulgarian outlaw Tyfei-seff. Athens, Wedn0sdn"The activity of th* Allies' submarines in the Sea of Mar- mora is causing great anxiety, which official circles ill conceal. The navigation of enemy ships in the Black Sea is almost impossible owing to the activity of Russian submarines. Con- sequently the Znnguldak coal mines are practically cut off, and the complete ctwea- tion of tho already very limited service of suburban steamers and the railway ser- vices is expected.—Router.
IMOTOR CARS DESTROY ENTANGLEMENTS
MOTOR CARS DESTROY ENTANGLEMENTS Myfiiene, July 10.—A c.urious little apparatus has been used by the Turco- German snipers ori the GaUipoli Penin- sula to render their shots noiseless. OUT ruon call it il"silen(Tr." It is a very simple device. It consists of two small brass tubes one within the other and i attachable to the muzzle of "the rifle. The space between the tubes is filled wit a ring of steel springs. At the momen-t of discharge the air expelled from the rifJe forces the springs outwards, and in so doing wastes its impact, an-i loses its sound. On our side we can congratulate our- eeh-es nn a performance of the armoured motor-Citrs we are using against the enemy's lines around Krithia. The cap- ture of several Turkish Frenches recently was due to the help of these cars. They' darted towards the wi re entanglements ef the Turks, grappled the wires with iran hooks attached to them by short chains, and then making full speed tr th* mar- tore down the entanglements over a length tYi. 1.0 va-rds gal) that was quickiy fired with our sok.jjs.Ts in irresistible oneet.
r FRENCH COMMUNIQUE. To-daj's important French communi- clue will be fonod on Paje 5. Catton Operatives' Wages. I The Go^mment award on tb0 oppli* I cation of the oyvoratives in the Cotton Spinning trade for an increase of wages, as announced to-day in Yal1" cheslor, an increase of 5 per all round is grunted, the awtird to data I back to Sune 17th, and to contintifi m operation during the war. Over 260.00ft operatives will be affectcd. I Welsh Coal For Our Allies. Yr. Runciman said in tho House of I Commons this afternoon that the Government "were prepared to give h41 French GKvrernment the same beaficta as our Gmwmment has obtained front Welsh eofclonrnera for etipply of ft%1 ta < her Na:vy &ad b-.er rail-,a-rc. noy,imra also prepared to do the same with ItaTj1 and Soeftia should circumetanc** re- quire It. «.• I ■ S ■ j i I i j • I • i i • j i i i i t ￼ i l