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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, December 04, 1917, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1917-12-04/ed-1/seq-2/

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HAWAIIAN GAZETTE jfJJE SDAY, DECEMBER 4, 19ir3-5EftlAVEEKLy.
FUTILE ATTACK
OF MIT IS
fjOST COSTLY TO
; Attempted Encircling Movement
Around Cambrai fails To KutiU
fy Gains .Made By General
' Byritf In Great Drive
TWELVE HOUrTosS llS;.
. ONE SECTOR APPALLING
Italians Still Hold on Their North
ern Front and Turks Are Aj-
tacked In Sally Against Brit
ish Near Jerusalem.
NEW . YORlCDcccmber 3--....
, (Associate Tress) The
terriiW efforts of Prinze Ruprecht
to nullify the advantages gained
for the British by the advance of
npnral Pvnir' arm v a era Inst
Cambrai are Seemingly vain and
costly. ; His attempt . to carry
' forward an encircling movemeut
has apparently proved a failure!
Its cost th man power to Ger
many hai'beiep" appalling. The
British lines are relatively the
sitae "'as they were before the at
. i tempted German attack and the
' tactical position is fully as Btrong.
vii me oiacr nana ine verman
forces have been, depleted as
-never before.' ",V V,'!.'''
. ' LO$S TREfoENDOtS
- Prince Raorecht continued yes
terday his efforts'of Friday and
i Saturday to. .bring about a suc
cessful turning and encircling
mpvemeni, against the British.
His gains -were small and uriiriv
'portaritnd in no way coimmeri-
surate to the losses which he suf-
' fered. Near Lieveque Quarrie, a
"of Cambrai, Thi ' scene" Is like a
' ,vas"t.f:uif$I hquffc The dead are
strewn and. heaped before, the
British position in a most
' frightful and ghastly manner.
This result' of twelve hours' fight
ing show a slaughter which has
not been equalled in any sector
during"-an equal peridd of fight
ing in 'the entire' course of the
.war! Terrible as were the loss'es
which the Germans sustained in
. the futile attacks which Ruprecht
for . weeks made in the Chemin
des Dames sector, those did not
icom pare with those at Leveque
, Quarrie.
i Tiiirirtfr tli att4tnntr1 tnrninrr
. - o 1 o
movement a contingent of Unit
;. ed( States engineers rendered dis
tinguished services.
' 'Mainirfs threp mil smith
V W Ulll U I U . biiu I li I IV OVUllI VI
Rumilly was one of the positions
" which General Byng ordered
.evacuated. This they did not dis
"cover until "some time after the
British had all departed to a
Stronger and better protected po-
'sltlorr, but continued shelling the
town and wasting hundreds of
'shells -upon the vacant and de
serted village.
- ATTACKS FRUITLESS
-"tattle change resulted on the
, Italian front during," , yesterday.
The usual attacks were made on
the Northern front which result
ed as before in no gain of terri
tory for the Teutons but in heavy
Tosses In killed and wounded. In
the other sectors ot this war
theater, , there, were. . no .engage
ments other than of artillery.
; ;;yest,;''of ' Jerusalem a Turkish
1 sally was made against a British
force but the attack was repulsed.
REP cftbSS WILL NEED'T"
' - MORE MONEY BY SPRING
, AVASHTNpTO, December 3-r-fAsso-cistcd
!'re) Mcire money will be
iKjedoJ. i7 the American. Bed Cross be
fore spring n order.to ?optinue.l.te
. verk. In It first semi Snuuut report
- since (he I'nitrd Hute (ieclarqii wtr
;tb, Btsl CroM ihowi I fiat it bai on
liaixl NH.UUO.OUU but that of thi 10,
000.000 bjit Ued y beta alluted. - .' t
commisMiisBUip
PlMLEti
is
TABI8, December (Aocited TreM) 8oMiQm of.tha Allied Conference
war! eontinued yeaterday and the gteatent efltbaniamii that a beeif aeen it any
time more they flrat met, or in any of the eesiOoni of the Supreme, Wf r, Cooncil,
waa routted by Bainbridga Colby of the United stairs ihiiiimU. ling board. ,
ApM-ariiK before the conference Colby bluntly, aworted that the shipping
problem of the Alliea wan bninu rani illy, aotved for tbertl bv the United ftllea.
!( taid the ixilution would come with the carrying out of the United Mtatea
hipbuilding program. ; . , . , . . , ,
At iome length the Amerii-an the proceeifed to outlin jffe nrograai of the
Uniled State. He told of the rogrpns being made and of what waa to be ex
Dected. Manv oue'slioim were anked him and the he aniwered clearly and coa
eicly and made rurfectly clear to hia bearera jut what, the Alliea might ckpfct.
The United States war council representative are bow malting prcpnraiinaa
for their return home but have arranged to D. T. Crosby o remain the per
manent repreeentativ of the United htatea ft! the Allied War Council. : . i
UNITED STATES
Will GLORY BEFORE
, BRITTSU rEONT. Beembet S (AaxJaUdre) UnlUdStaMienfttneer
vera oaugbt to th encircling movement andertakaa by Prlnca Euprtcht against
th Allied, armie In the Canibral sector, showed splendid . presence . of mind Id
avlng themselves and Utet rendered valnabla aervlce la repelling the attack
and la rendering t tittle the Oertnw taming movement. . : ,-. .. .. . , ,
During the general turning movement which was undertaken by the Qer
inana against the forces before Cambrai a contingent ttf United State engineers
found themselves caught between the two Urea, the Huns la front, of then had
the British behind In the region of Gouscaacourt, about tea miles southwest of
Cambrel. . They saved themselves by falling prone. Into shell boles end allowing
the British lire to pass over them. Boon an opportunity came to retire to the
British Unas which they did and were then able to perform valuable services in,
aiding In the repulse end complete defeat of the enemy. . i
The presence of mind shown by the 'Yankees' la their, predicament, and
the way they fought when the chance came to them has won for them the ad
miration and prat Of the British soldiers. . .
Koktsoii May Qdit
As Chic! Mice
Of Supreme
Says He Is Considering Leaving
Place On Bench That He Has
Held For Six Years, But Has
Not Yet Definitely Decided
.Chief Juatietf-iof the 8upreme Court
A.' O. H. Robertson i thinking of re
signing from the place " on the bench
that he baa held for over six yekr ac
cording to a statement that he made
laat night. , . '
"I am considering It. .The matter
ha not gone further than that," aaid
'edge1 Robertson last night when asked
eonrcrning a report.
"I have been considering it for
eome time," he edded, but he we un
willing to etate reasons, and when
aked If My particular factor . in .the
lluation woaU ' decide the euestlon,
he replied there, was nothing more
that he could add at this time.
It was stated last night that any.
resignation will eome a a wholly on
looked for surprise to officer knd
member of the Honolulu Bar Asso
ciation. 1
"This is the first word that I have
heard of it," said J. W. Catheart,
president of the bar association, and
be added that no hint of the matter
bad .come before the association.
In Second Term
Judge Robertson ha now served
about half of his second term as chief
justice. Following a long period of
activity in public office and as a prac
tising attorney, be received bis first
appoiutment as chief justice in March
of 1911. He was reappointed by Presi
dent Wilson iu August of 1915, .
On a former occasion while he was
serving his first term on the supreme
bench a report gained currency that
he intended to leave the bench, but at
that time Judge Robertson waa quick
to make public denial that he had any
such intention. Tbis was in May of
1914 when it was stated that he in
tended to oppose Delegate Kuhio for
the Rpueblican nomination as delegate
to congress.
In connection with the report that
Judge Robertson intended to leave the
supreme bench, a reason advanced is
that active professional life may be
found to afford greater scop for bis
abilities anil as well be more remunera
tive than the post he now holds. State
ment that he has made in the past, it
ia said, gm' some basis to thi view
end it i well recognized that bis
capabilities might well find expression
in new and larger activities, as he has
yet to pass fifty, though this will hap
pen Heptember 3 next.
, In tins political life of the , Territory
Jndge Robertson has always been a
prominent Republican. He served as
delegate to Republican national conven
tion in 1U01 and 1U08 and be wa
Republican national committeeman for
Hawaii from 190 to 1910. .
- Hi first public office in Honolulu was
that of district magistrate. This wa
In 1 894, a year after he was graduated
from Yale. In 1895 he became deputy
attorney-general, e poet that he left to
engage ia the practise . of law, which
be continued until early in 1910 when
he was appointed United Htatef district
judge for Hawaii. Hi appoiutment. to
tbe supreme bench followed the next
year. He whs a member of the legis
lature of the Republic at the session
of 1891) and 1898 and of tbe legislature
of the Territory at the session of 1901.
PRIESTS IN BATTLE LINE
KUhteeu thousand priest are, by
Compulsory law, serving iu the Italian
army. Heveutenn thousand , are com
batant and 1O00 are chaplains, Bishop
Bartolomasi is head chaplain, and hold
the rank of general. Three chaplain
ere colonels. Tbe other have, the rank
of eaptaius. Of the rbapluios, twenty
six have been killed, 300 wounded, and
IjJO have received the medal for valor.
'.,
BILIOUS HEADACHE
, AH that Is needed i to correct the
blliousues and the , headache . (iup-peaj-s.
Take ('la ui be r Iain's Tablets
ami you will soon be as well a ever.
Kor sale by all dealer. Beusou, Hmith
k Co., Ltd., Agt.. for Hawaii, Adver-tieeuivut.
mm
it
BARON LOVEN, TOOL
No Farewell Calls Mark Depart
ure of Former Minister
BUENOS AYHES, December 3(Ae-
aoeiated Press) Baron Lowen, the
former minister for Sweden ha at
length left here. His departure wa
generally unnoticed and wa entirely
free from any of tbe customary fare
well ceremonies. He paid no parting
call and none were paid to him.t He
merely dipped away and boarded a
reamer. . ;
l,o wen, it will be recalled,' waa the
tool of the German when they utilis
ed the Swedish, foreign office for the
purpose of transmitting messages to
Germany relative to the destruction of
neutral shipping. His association .with
Luxburg waa such Jthat he will always
be held in loathlag by the people of
this country,. y- j v
FACES SHELL FIRE
F
General Scnven In Great Danger
1 While Inspecting
ITALIAN FRONT, December 3 (As
sociated Press) General . Bcriven, of
the United Htatea Army engineer was
under shell lire on tbe Italian front
yesterday.
The American general is visiting the
Duke or Aosta and yesterday Inspected
the Italian front. While in a trench
making observations a shell landed
in tbe some trench but at a sufficient
distance so that he escaped injury.
The inspection ended be returned to
tbe rear.
CALIFORNIA FALLS IN LINE
FOR SAVING OF SUGAR
BERKELEY, California, December
(Associated Press) This whole
town has been caught up In the "save
suar" campaign. Recently the school
children slirned B pledgfe that sbduld
cut dowri the surreptitious visit to
the jam closet considerably, while girl
student et the University of Califor:
nia have agreed to cut down on ice
cream and bonbons until tlie war 1
over.
At a recent nisis meeting these girl
student declared they would do . all
in their power to help candy manu
fact urers conserve the supply of sugar,
They decided, however, that gum may
be used as much as ever as it is not
considered ' a food nroduct.
"Ice Creamles Days" and "Can
d views Days" are now well founded
institution la tbe city.
i i e I.. ii
NEW USE F0H RECORbS
SHEFFIELD, England, December S
(Associated Pre)-At the. Mote'
urns Association Coqferenee.it wee sag'
gested that every town, should arrange
fur a voice record from every soldier
who returned home, of his experiences
in Bunting.
The delegate proposing this added
that there eliopld, . be .records from
prisoner of war, telling how they had
been treated by their captors, and md
seums shpuld contain .everything that
would lead posterity to eeet feel knd
understand the terrible ordeal through
vihbli civilization i passing at the
preseut time. . ,
-
BAD WINTER COMING
Iowa CITY,' Iowa, December 3
(An(ii-iaied Press) The gs hawk hj
appi'iiied in the Btate and Io4 1. pre-
aring for m bard, cjod , winter. r X'Tty,
here, declare the presence of thi bird
invariably means S siege, of t'i
weatliar, anil be i urging the fariutyg
a lid all others interested to prepare for
I he sas hawk. Professor Dill ex
plains, ia abird of the extreme north
ern region, and thrive best where the
"rather is blustery aud the temperty
i lie low.
cmabrAi
CtWFtf,'llli'
TI
lid
NEW
YpHK, pecmWtfYAiM.a
ire) Oeneral, Pershing b
eleted Press) Oi
returned from' Fraeee nnayesterday
held a long conference wit h Lord
rioriaennn, ne cririsn cummiesiuu
er Jere. He .eipects to prpf.eed, at
once te Washington., be aKt
venlug. ' tie declined to Ulk.on ,th
war, situation or the pert that
America Is plnjrlng hatil after? he
nad been to Washington, smilingly
saying that the, president, end .the
secretary of war, were entitled to
hia first spoken advice.
. GenerM .Pefshlhg's. return. ' came
a complete surprise to the public
which hsd not been Informed that
he had left France. His etey in ex
pected to be a brief one and im
mediately follow some Important
meeting in Washington,
xipiiai
Forfccr hemtm tyaafcf Sees
Adotiottf Eo.nstitufidnal
v Amentet At Hand
..WAniiJGTOlir. December (As
sociated" rr'es)-A dry hatio'n within
two years whs the prophe'ejr which was
made feir William Jennings Bryan to
convention of the obien's Christian
Temperinee Union.
. "Tnera., are how tweAty-'six, dry
states In the Unob,".erd Erfurt "and
t do . noth hestitate to prophes, thet
within . two years the constitutional
amendment which will forever free onr
country from the eerse of alcohol, will
have been. adopted."
Bryan .spoke of. the fast spreading
sentiment against liquor n,d the deter
mination of the better element of all
sections et tl;e country to baniah it.
Its . strongholds , sow, he said, were
only in the larger cities, and even there
its hold, waa weakening.
. He spoke Of the prohibition of the
use of graia for . tbe manufacture of
beverage purposes as being the final
banishment Of the distillery even if
it, were limply passed as a war measure
at the time of enactment. . He express
ed his confidence that. the law would
hot and could not be repealed even if
the wef should speedily end.
1 :' , -V-V-
HAWAIIAN BOYS
Soldier Held By Police For "In-
" J- . a w aft I ' '
vesugauonr bays ne was
"Jumped" By the Two YoDths
Tin TTswtlisa bn'vs Were taken to
the emergency hospital at seven-forty-
flve last night suffering rrom severe
wounds received in k- stabbinff afTrav
at a honse on Hustace Street, Kakaako.
Pnve E. Lewi, a eolored soldier of D,
Company, Twenty-fifth Infautry, is be
ing held at police headquarters pend
ing (nvestigatlotis as to, vrhat eonaee
tioa he may hav had with the stab-
binif. r
. The names of the1' two injured men
Could nnt be learned op to ten-thirty
'clock last night, at which time they
bad not recovered frOm the effects Of
the -chloroform administered by Dr,
R. G. Ayer. One man had a deep gash
extending acrdsa hia back and a cut on
the race. The other baa a nasty xniti
wound on his neck. Tbe condition b
the men is not critical, according to
Dr. Ayer. , v , . .
, When taken to the police .statlop
tluit. I .-.I. i.kl .Ilk
while oh hi trbuser eeveral spots pf
bjgod were noticeable- He admitted
tbs,t he .was concerned in tbe affair,
but wk hazy regarding the details.
, .According to the story told at police
headquarters, . Iwis wee proceeding
along Hustace fetroet when he was ac
costed by the two Hawaiians. The
tolored soldier said ' that the men
"Jumped, him!,',, ! after that, he
wasa 't quite sure what happened.
lit was stated by one who ie believed
to have arrived on the scene shortlv
after the fray that 4 revolver ahot was
also fired, but no ue wss hit,
. i .. .
LOS ANQELKH, Deefcmbef 3 (As
3eiated .FreseftevMattoiii f the
profit which beet sugar maker in
Southern California have secured have1
made their impression' upon Washington
orticials and jt appears that the .food
adnllnijjijation Inuy take speedy action.
Thomas Lea Woolwine, district, at
torney of this tounty, who bss investi
gated th eomplnlnt ofv.beet growers
extensively said last itight that be had
been summoned to Washington, . by
Food Administrator ifoover to explain
the suguf beet 'situation and would
leave at orie
npi'iPnber 8 As
sociated PressJ To mAKe the .ihrjfty
sD;l (lie sit all savers kble td, do, their
bit in thl war the sele.o'f liirift,. pn4
savings stamps wilt begin ' throughout
tbe I'nited Htatea today, These stahips
are to be placed on sale at all the banks
aaa at the positomcei a well. .
HOOVER WOULD LEARN-
ABOUTPRO
L!)ii::;!A'sii!?pt(S
WilL SUFFERS
mmi loss
CvmarTdeefinfl ipt flemaln'trij
Matson. Steamers practically
Precludes ForvVarding of Frilit
It was estimated yesterday that the
banana growers of the Island would
suffer a financial loss of -about 1 5,000
for the first month daring which the
four Mstson steamer will be used by
the government for service in the Pa
cific. Should they be kept in the gov
ernment service for a, longer period
of time, the loaa will naturally be eor
resnondimrly greater. . ; ', v v
Few, if any, bananAi will be shipped'
from toe Islands during tho next month,
for Cn,st)e A Cooke, local Matson agents,
informed u shippers Saturday that no
more could be handled , until further
notice. Oceanic steamers have space
for but few bananas, for they are gen
erally filled to capacity' with through
cargo from the Antipodes,
fttaay Baaanaa Shipped
As a rule about twenty thousand
bunches have been shipped monthly to
the Coast on Matson steamer wnicn
have ' in the ; past furnished the only
mean of transportation for them.
When one shipper was asked yesterday
whether or not bananas could ssfelv
be shipped to Han Francisco on the
faster sailing vessels which are i now
la the Matson service, he frankly stat
ed that suh could not even be consid
ered, for the seven pays required for
steamer passage was about the maxi
mum Of time in getting such perishable
fruit as bananas to the mainland mar
ket in good condition.
. Other than bananas, pineapples sre
the only Island perishable fruit ship
ped to the mainland, but little if any
loss will be suffered in these, as all of
the fruit that otherwise would be ship
ped, can be handled by the canneries.
Fruit, men. stated yesterday that a
great shortage in California fruit would
be experienced by Island folk, for with
the larger Matson steamer removed
from the run, it ia estimated that only
about one-fourth of the normal impor
tation ia being -received.
May Regulate Price ..
As in the case of the Island fruit,
other thaa apples, no California fruit
can be shipped here ou tbe ships of tbe
Alaska Packers' fleet. Apples will be
used, it is thought, in the stead of
other mainland fresh frnits, for these
are hardly considered a perishable and
would easily withstand the passage of
twenty or. twenty-five days and even
longer If necessary. It ia also felt that
unless some action is taken by the food
commission to regulate; the prices of
imported Ice bouse . goods, ' they will
aviate sky high, aa there will not be
enough to supply the demand, and only
the wealthier people will be in a post;
tion.tq buy. This will probably be
taken up wltn members or the commie
sion today.
.Although batter and eggs will prob
ably be given the preference in spec-,
the shortage of ships should stimulate
the sale and use of Island poultry.
Severn! Chinese are preparing to go
Into the chicken business on a large
scale, anticipating a shortage in ice
house space for many months to come.
It is said that tbey are going into the
business oh a more extensive scale than
ever before attempted here and it is
also said that contract have been sign
ed to supply the larger markets for the
uext; year or .two.
This probably will have a salutary
effect ou the local market, for if these
contracts are for the length of time
which has been rumbred, the poultry
industry should be well established by
the time tbe larger Mutson ships or
others of equal or greater ice house
rapacity, are returned to the Hawaii
Coast run.
May Tise Foreign1 Ships
Many local firms feel Confident that
permits will bo issued by tbe Coast
representative of the Federal (Shipping
Board to foreign transpacific vessels to
carry freight between the Islands and
the mainland. However, Owners of
both Dutch and Japanese liners seem
disinclined to accept these permits, for
ehoyld they have, to accept the shorter
haul to Hawaii, they would be. de
prive) of greater profits whieh naturally-
accrue from the longer.
.Definite word ns to the decision of
these, companies is expected to reach
Honolulu by cable, possibly today.
Manufafcturers qf . Unesseniiai
Gools Put Way Back
WAKHINttTON", December 3 (As
sociated! Press) Priority lists will be
tent Out today by the fuel administra
tion to .all of the coal producer of
the country giving the general order
of preference which order for fuel
are to receive.
included iu. tbe list of- the need
tint are giykn priority government
orders are placed at tbe bead of the
list and railway fuel coal for own use
comes next. Household use is third on
the list and after tbis follows publie
utilities, steel plants, coke ovens, muni
tion plants, bakeries and restaurants.
Far down the list are various in
dostrirs deemed unessential and includ
ed in these, fre such automobile fac
tories as way be manufacturing cars
for pleasure purposes exclusively or
nearly so.
pp CURED IN 6 TO 14 uii
PAZO OINTMENT i guaranteed U.
cure blind, bleeding, itching or pro
truding PILES in 6 to 14 days or
money teutlded. Manufactured by
the PARIS MEDICINBCO.,St.Lonie,
U.S.A. '
PRI!rIa lScers
San Francisco . Motion Picture
Theaters Informed Govern-.
, ment Demands More
Profiting opon the wif ta by rais
ing the theater ticket admission price
aa well as applying the jtpeeiai war
tax prescribed by the governmea't, has
(roused the' Allied Motioa Picture In
dustries .in Ban. Francisco,' and .mem
bers of the organization who have vio
lated the agreement are te be disciplin
ed. ' No action of similar nature has
been taken la Honolulu; ;,
When the war tax upon theater ad
missions,, was announced In the BayH
City a meeting of the Alliod , Motion
Picture Industries ..wis held, SQd a
"gentleman 'a agreement'1 entered in
to, by all that none would raise admis
sion i prices, just .to, make "evea"
amnnnts at the box office window, . . ,
The agreement permitted theaters to
add only the actual amount of the war
tax , to Hie regular prices, whatever
they had been. , Persons paying ten'
cents, for a ticket .would be .obliged
to pay One cent tlx; twenty eeht tick
et would require two cents additional.
Children's tickets were all taxed one
eent. X ' ' , , . . '
But two theaters, not content with
this arrangement, instead. of charging
eleven eente for admission whieh had
formerly, been ten eente, asked fifteen
Cents straight. ' -r ; y
Collector ot Internal Revenue War
dell, .however stepped ia and, .notified
theater managers who iaereased prices
that , two eent tax would be collected
on every, fifteen cents collected for a
ticket, . instead Of the one eeht, the
theater proposed turning over to the
government. In this .instance, how
ever, the theater managers would get
an. additional three cent rake-off from
the.piiblie. Wk.-. , .
The seme situation arose with refer
ence to the leading Honolulu theater.
Instead of raising thirty eent admis
sion to thlrtytthree cents, they raised
to thirty-five cents, the explanation
made by General Manager Lanl Magooa
being that the thirty-five, eenta. now
asked ie necessary to help them pay
the war-tax On films. ? '-.
No argument has been ra!erJ (a San
Francisco by theater : manager that
they are ; compelled ( to pay fllta. war
taxes, but they merely arranged for
the collection Of the.. valid tx In addi
tion to the regular rates of admission.
Charge Preferred Against Lieu
tenant Planske of Attempting
To Drive Automobile While
Under Influence' Of Lirjudr
Lieut. A. Planske, aa army reserve
officer, ia booked to appear before Po
lice Judge Irwin thia morning to an
swer to the charge preferred . hgalnst
him late Saturday night of attempting
to drive an automobile while intoxi
cated. Planske was arrested by Pplice
Captain Taukea and taken to the police
station, wnere ne was released oil ball.
The police assert ,. that, when the
young lieutenant came out of Heiuie's
Tavern shortly fcfter., eleven' . .o'clock,
Saturday night, he was under the influ
ence of liquor. He is alleged to have
gone to his car, but when about to
Mart off. was stopped by Captain lau
kea, whO informed Plansae that ho .was
in no fit condition to jdrlve a machine
with safety. The lieutenant Is said to
bhve become nettled n't this, and In
quired of lauKea what authority ho
had to iuterfcre. When .the, police
baitge was flashed, in. bis .eye he 1 said
to have become somewhat subdued, and
leaving the car weot to the telephone
to call up police headquarters. . , ,
In communication with the desk ser
geant a few moments later, Planske Is
alleged to have attempted to explain
his unfortunate position .The sergeant
heard the complaint and then to)4
PUusko that he haL better ficeil tho
warning of Captain Iaukea. The lieu
tenant is said to have been displeased
at this decision and he so told tbe desk
sergeant.
About balf an hour later .Lieuten
ant. Planske appeared , at ihq police
iicdjuartcrs In company with, Ctptriin
Iaukea and was charged as above.. It
waa here that the lieutenant la alleged
to have told (he police force just what
he thought of them. . .
Planske was subsequently allowed, to
depart on the deposit of, a substantial
bail. It was said at police hcadquaf
ters yesterday afternoon that when the
lieutenant appear ,iq court this Plott
ing a charge of .using profane, language
may also be listed against him.
. ' ... . ...
Food : Supply ' Insufficient and
Death Rate Alarming
AMSTERDAM,' December 3 ( As'o'.
elated Press) Some plain truth about
Pola'ud were told1 to the reiclistsg feal
urday, according to be Burlin pajiers.
These were given by tlie Polist iepu'ty,
Sayda. , , , . ... ; , . i ,
The populati6n bt tlthUan,Itl is suffer
ing far more udder German rule than
It ever did under Russian, Beyd assert,
eel. The food supply.! Ihsufliiiejit and
the inoHality rates are Increaiiing
alarmingly, Theluhubltant place no
trust in the Germans and their promises
and would gladly welcome a return to
old couditious.
Resef vfe Officer Is
Arrested iod
Riflst Ficfe Jqdge
IAN RULE
SIS
Crniy Routine Business Will Be
Transacted and flereSs Taken
in HWor ot MfinB?M Those
Who Have , Died . Recently
PRtSluEflT.TO DEUVER
HISf ADDRESS TUESDAY
Document fs Said To Be Most
' Masterful and Scholarly That
" He . Has ' Composed Since As
' sumlng His Great Office
WASHINGTON, December
3- (Associated Press)
All is set for the bpennig of con
pfes 1 torJa with the maioritv of
O J 4
thVtnethber'ot ' the senate and
hou.se, cf representatives here and
rrta'rkino- time. There are a few
belated, ones who will not come
until tonight or tomorrow mornr
ing knowing tliat the assembling
this. noon will be purely a routine
affair' , and that Tuesday . will
mark the real opening. The mem
bers who went to Hawaii are ex
pected to be in their seats in a
week of ten days at the most. .
J DEAD HONORED
Only routine business will be
transacted when the senate and
hotise are called together for the
slxfy-fifth regular session. Imme-
matelv after conventner adiourn-
y 0 j -
merit will be taken by both hous
es, the senate in respect to the
memory of late Senator lusting
of Wisconsin who was acciden
tally shot by hi brother while
on a i hunting:; kip following the
elbsi of tlie 'special session, and
the house out of respect to the
memory of the late Witmell P.
iartin who was' representative
from the third Louisiana district.
TO HEAR ADDRESS
Tomorrow will mark the real
opening of the session when both
houses will meet together to re
ceive the message of the Presi
dent which he will deliver to
them jointly at half past twelve
o'clock. ,This message is said to
be the strongest arid most able
public document which President
Wilson lias composed since b
HSMIII1CU IMC CIIICI CACCUUVCSIUIJ
of the nation, lie is expected to
dwell upon the progress of the
war, the achievements thus far
made in the Ttiobilization not only
of the armed forces of the nation
but of the'industries as well, point
out the most serious situations
which the nation is facing and to
make " strong recommendations
as to legislation, particularly urg
ing that the measures necessary
to the successful conduct of the
war shall ' be given immediate
priority arid tlie necessity of
seceding tin all such' measures.
., Following the address by the
President both: houses will lose
no time in settling down to the
ii r trial hnined rf tli veuvi'rm
Hstlfriatcs ,pf necessary appro-;
prIatibHfi'liave already been pre
pared li'y the' varlo'ris govern
m'erltal 'departments' and billions
Will be required fof the war .and
for the ordinary arid extraordin
ary government needs. The ses
sion may not rank iri importance
withAthe recent' special or extra-
fy session' btit riext to it
e one o'f the m68't"moriien-
the nation's history.
VIRtllXrA, Minnesota, November
iH Three persona, Mr. and Mrs. Paul
lar; aod . a boarder. I'eter Trepich,
Were killed lust night by au ak mur
derer. Thel bodies were found today
ia Hi elf home here with a note of warn
ing to all other Austrian families in
irglnia who bought Kibnrty bonds or
subscribed to the lied Cross.
brant
ST
willffc
tbiisin
LIBERTY BONDS
V

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