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Influenza Encyclopedia

ï~~_,:. 8-. How- by the United States Marshals to con= igeration tinue tisely.reueidence." trod that be. ROBBERS WITH WAGON ioan LOAD OF TIRES THWARTED. When Private, Policeman Harry Walker was making hi rounds at 4 o'clock this m ornlng he heard someone working in the offico of the Louisville Tire a S RubberCompany, 460 South'Fifth street, He saw two men in the place and when A. P.)-- ie tried to enter, tItey ran out the back forced doorotnd escaped. Calling the police, he found a Horse and wagon in which were bout en- *250.worth of tires stolet from~the comea and puny. The back door had been taken one as a off its hinges. mnofth nt only Pennsyivanias mineral resources the De- 1ielded an output valued at nearly S that,2,000,000, last: year. rt Sale CITY OF LIII IIY DEIUM-O[ 1i0Y or:.......... I'v.. So-"Great Throngs'Ch er,,When Told of Succes es of Allied Armies. HUNS CARRIED OFF MEN Paria, Oct. 18 (by A. P.)--"I have just witnessed the most touching spectacle of my life. The whole ~i y, in a deliriu of joy, was ready to throw itself upo us, the first to enter Lille;'" telegraphs the war correspondent of the Petit Journal, from that city. To-night at 9 o'clock near Armentieres, an officer shouted to us, Lille is taken' We speeded our automobile on the road of victory. Two miles from Lille two young girls ran out in front of our adtomobile, crying amid sobs of joy, They have gone, they have gone. Vivent Les Anglals, vive la Frince.' We went a little further and then a hugo shell hole obliged us to abandon our machine and proceed on foot. Two more girls who had run out of the city to meet.heir deliverers cried while tears streamed down their cheeks 'they won't come.' Ensbrazed by Crowds. "A hack appeared and we got in, but a crowd, every member of which was weeping, seized sin. One man climbed on our shoulders. Another shouted to us 'My name is Guiselin. I am City Counselor. The Germans offered me a million to betray my country. The cowards! The cowatrds!' and then he burst into sobbing. "Carried by the crowd, we arrived at the City flall Deputy Maytfr Baudon stood at the door. When we entered, ever'one rushed to embrace us. An old man with white hair stood with a violin at the top of the grand staircase and played the 'Marseillalse.' - Outside the crowd seethed like a sea. We were the first messengers from the motherland. e " "Spes.k, speak to us" they cried. We opened the windows and told of our victory. A shout went up that filled the city. We told of the Bulgarian capitulation. Again the cheers rang out. We told of the Turkish promise to quit the war, and again the crowd cheered. Then we told them that President Wilson had refused to grant anarmistice and demanded Emperor William's head. The crowd, in a frenzy, tossed everything it could lay hands on into the air. Mej, Cared Off. "At the pr ture the acting Prefecture, M. Its ter, embraced us, and there was a fresh outburst of cheering from the crowd. It was for Mayor Del. Salle and for his son, a French officer of the Legion of Honor and wearing 'he war closs. This officer,. an aviator heard at 11 o'clock that Zhe city had been freed. He leaped. into, his machine, flew quickly to Lille and landed in the Place de Theatre. Alightlig, he rushed home to his father, "His was the first Frencl uniform the liberated citizens had sebn, sod the sight of it Increased their delirium of "There -remain 121,000 Inhabitants In Lille. The Germans had carried off the male population more tMtao I4 years of age. The city is not grdetly damaged and the house buildingsare Intact." JOY IN PARS. ]Refugees at Capital I eep When ',News Is Bec et ed. Faris, Oct. 18 (byA. P.)-News of the tee also 1 ivwea 111 =I Fewer Deaths and Admissions Reported--Nearly, 8,000 Dlsoharged. The lnfluenza epidemic is -rapily disappearing at Camp Zashary Taylor. Deaths reported for the twenty-tour hours ending at 8 o'clock this morning were twenty-nine, as compared with thirty yesterday and admissions were only 100, as compared with 116 yesterday. Discharges numbered 200. The total admissions for influenza were 11,2541, total discharges 7,923, and total deaths 956. Deaths reported this morning follow: Edward Underwood, 9; mother, Hamnah Underwood, Mulberry, Ae, Howard W. geanders, 2' brother, James L. Sanders, Western dollege, oxford, 0. - Walter P. Stein B; mother, Lis ae stein, Belleville, Ill. Johh A. Houston, 2; wife, Ollie Hueton. Zanesville, O. Candidate Bruce M Thompson 1; father. Joshua P. Thomson, Billings, Mont Clyde Armbrose, 28; Headquarters Comr pasy, 19th BatMlon, F. A. R. L.; TPhilpoot, y. Frederick Nielsen, 18; father, J. P. Nielsen, Everett, Wab. John. Winner, 14; father, John S. Winner, r., New Canton, Ill. Lee J. Meyers, 22; tfather, Frank ii. Meyers, Bloomington. Ind. William C. Baur, 12; wife, Ruby A. Baur "Tipton. Ind. Mechanic Walter Francis Kelly, 36; wife, Della May Kelly, Athens, O. ths reorted s.t night follow: Prate toy M we I years old Evansville, Ind. vate George. KO'Neill, 25 years ' )ld Salem, Mass. Private Wiliam 2 Witt, 24 years old, Worehestkr, Mass. Private Ulas Johnson, 21 years old. K rkmansville. Ky. Private n Meager, 35 years old. Wadsworth, O. Privato Aroh Wlli sa, 2 years old, SpottsvIlle,, Private Artie. 1. Neff. 22 years old. Mt. Sterling, O. Private Tony Pranehewlr, 24 years old, Springfield, ill. Private Edwin J. Kries, 21 years old, Cardlngton, O. Candidate James 0. Zimmermr, L years old, Dunceanpon, Pa. Private Harry W. Utt, 16 years old, Carlinville IlL Private eiX IRedosseweki, 13 years old. Milwaukee, Wis. Private Roy MJ..enan, 5W years old, Jamesrvlle O. Private John warner Salter, 12 years old, Bloomer, Wis. Private Charles Robeson, 21 years old, Adalrnille, Ky. Private John M. Mlclnty, 29 years old, Wanatah, lnd. Private Abraham Calloway, 2 years old, Clayton, Ala. Private Daniel Dodges, IT yeark old, Bee Sring. Ky. Proof that Soe Wot SAvoid Operations Mrs. Etta Dorion, of Osdesburg, Wis.,says "I suffered from female troubles Wh.h i h ier84 n s Jike a knifethrough my back and sie. Jal l ost-all my strength so I hat goto bed. Tbeo octr adv operation but I would nDt listen to it I thoughtof what h"ead about 0th I Every- SickWomanSt4Tt LYDIA E. PINK VEGE TABLE CO Before 6ubm tg lbA 13II.LINiSA // New November Number Columli The Clothes ing of Louisville Listen, Mothers )ur boys' shoe section is overflowing Ani ref shoes for real boys at real aargalsn prices. 4 Boys' Bombprof Ton Shoes 5 EA 12-imi 5$4.'ei ttoe:Ki ttle Lashanska Singe 14a Curly Headed Just the softest, sweetest lullaby that ever crooned a drowsy piccanlnny into slumberland. Every yearning note of Lashanska's rich sopranci this familiar melody is av c. '~ess -of tender mother-love. 77 4 i-$1i:,:,; <......,;.,-. -. / 11/16/2006 LIBRARY OF CONGRESS NEWSPAPER R M

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