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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, July 09, 1918, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-07-09/ed-1/seq-2/

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2 ' " ' , ' . HAWAIIAN GAZETTE. TUESDAY, JULY 9, 1918. -SEMI-WEEK tV.N - V ' , ' "' ',
nASTTATTY- LIST INCREASE
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HELP TO
Withdraw Fom East
AMtej In Vienna
OHIciarRiM""
ill m-U, i
llNciated I'r.;s?)-Following up
t1 dvantages which they have
won along the lower Piave River
ig tne lower
thrown hack the Autnans still '
further and the new reverse is ad
mitted in official despatches from
Vienna. So serious has heconie
the situation of the Austro-Uun-garian
armies that, it is reported,
(jermany will have to come to the
assistance of its stricken ally and
will send three army corps as re
inforcements iu an effort to stem
the tide of the Italian victory.
DIAZ PUSHES ON
Along the main branch of the
T'iave Kiver there was heavy
hyhtrng yesterday, General Diaz
sending his men forward be-
.. , r. T, '
tween Sdo and Tiave. The off.-
cial report from Rome last night
said that the Italians had reached ,
the rieht hank of the New I'iave
ar.d were there fortifying them
selves. 'I"his was admitted by Vi
enna where the evening commu
nique said that the Austrian
'
troops had been withdrawn from j
the easterly hank ot tne main
branch of the I'iave River.
MOUNTAIN FRONT
In the mountain sector new
eains were made by the
Com- 1
bined French and Italian troops.
....
Of this engagement the Vienna
, , c , , i i
report told of heavy attacks made ,
bv Italian and French forces and
i .... ' .L . Oarman battalion and regimental head
c aimed their repulse but thf , w( .i,,,. 0-! , .in.
r rencli report said inai oojeciiv.cs
.aa.A tntntl 'ttlil -ill fitCltlCUlC Ctl- t
v.. ....
cessfully held against counter
tacks The fighting was at close
fighting was at close
" "
quarters and both sides lost heav-
ily.
GERMAN AID
Significant because
of thist)lt4.s
news so adverse to Austria was
a Havas despatch received in
I'aris last night which said that
!.... . t I ... cpnfl
three army corns to the Italian
front to support its shattered ally.
What effect this withdrawal .of
troops will have upon the Teuton
j.lans fr the campaign on the
Western front remains to he de
termined. WESTERN FRONT
On the Western front yester
day the lighting o insisted almost
entirely of l al eiiKatcements.
Ir.ast of Amiens t lie Australian
and American fnues uroceeded
further to the east of Hamel. All
objectives were readied and have
been successfully held.
There appear to be indications
of heavy lighting impending on
.the Macedonian front according
to meager and somewhat indefi
nite reports received last night.
w. s s.
ROOSEVELT ASKED IO
P
Dl'HLlV, July H (Assoeiatecl Press)
It is hoped that t'ol. Theodore Moose
velt can be persuaded to couie Jo Ire
land and asiiHt in the campaign to
secure rerruits. His assistance has
Imeu asked unl his reply is swaged.
Colonel Lynch, who is agisting in
the campaign of recruiting iu Ireland
baa sent a" urgent appeal to the for
'mer Americun President and asked his
cooperation ou this work as an im
portant ,ld to the cause of tle I'ujtcd
Htates and its co belligerents us well
as to XJreot Britain.
. W. .8
HORSE MEAT HIGH
ZVRll'H, July H (Associated
Jress) Horse for slaughter werf sold
in Vienna market this week at the
unprecedented price of 175 to 5(M)
raeu.
wimm
AUSTRIA
BEATEN
AMERICANS UPHOLD
tJl9jPey,l!$Qr JgW.Vinfl ft,.
" Vr J?tfS5SSe?S"lS' !
'j. Jj? J'. . . ' ' .
0
eii len) -Captur of more Gorman
I ridel's' bjf Knitrietih pbtrul Ifl
reported irt" th ' comnianinuip froiH
tki Ziont whicJh Wm recrivcd py 1k
par . depart ir;tt: Innt , vhi,iH(. Thed
were- taVen tjb , Chateau Tftirrr
ror:,tiut Jthfr W notiim here tW
apfronclieA io ntur; genepal f
gBfWl .). ,. ' .
la, t)4 Wfvr ,a.ector the .fighting
wua AvJer. There a hostile party
I r ...
M; AW mH.W rMr
were later onuUd rjnJ 'all positibjia ra
toVered, a eoniiderabte:' lota .t)eiog tut-
f7!."h oiT'
Tl .ufllcijU J'aria PVt -of ..the da,v
fj-MgJfo
f(.rtor Denetral4.ftneniv positions' Had
- l r v .... .
brought tack a number of ptisoaera,
Ijnndoa reported further advances
by the Aimtraliana and Americana
briKSfled toiether at Hamel where fur
ther o,bjeetivas were" 'taken and held.
Victory at Yaox
Her,, ning ,.ahied yesterday
that American patrols una tanen pns
oners in the Chateau Thierry sector and
the artillery fire in the licardy, Thier
ry arid Vxstfcs sectors. A hostile raid
ing pvty and two enemy patrols were
repulse)! in the Vosees sector.
Again referring to the lighting at
Vaux on July 1 General l'erstimff aam
''The enemy fled in disorder f toss Boil
de la Roche to Bois des Rochtes And the.
: 1 . v a a 1. . M V. a. Jl .. -
nan uto nunu iiuiiiinu w ui wmn uui-
tjon Ho effeflive waa onr arttllerj
fire that communication between the
. gie mcHsenger, a aog.
"July 0 ana i, again orougui p.
tnoticaable
increase in activity. lbe
at-yanemj 's air for
anpniy 's sir for.
urces deereased while our
tnemy 8 n,r Torce a " ou"
. r.au m A aitill m lira p t7cr rUHBt V A
, Tradltlona Maintainad
i
1 Its eorroM'tond nt with te JBritinh i
f.rm'' 'cunrtpit o The Associated !
Tress t hti ui' r i.litii.n uf ,t'e United
t.iv for ulur hav
cen sua'
e snl fn
i " 1 ' n : i lv i" th s"
I ''I -h A.Tet:ca
forco, .
, ,troo r
tf I " ;.ti' " t 'alian
n-lien t lie A,l!i I
i' .neT.
s ' ini' t'lat Americai
t 'wsiile JBritisfc.
I''
It WHN f
soldier!1 Iii'i
. - Xr'saTlh'at
.they "fought like devils," Virtually
aeIlr" b,"ly of Amrieau ere
i D,e American success at Vaua.
Chief of Huff Oencral March anjra, the
ninth and twenty-third regiments of
infantry purticiputed supported .by the
twelfth, fifteenth and seventeenth regi
ments uf field artillery.
In the matter of the use of gas our
service was recently consolidated by
the organization of a "chemical war
fare, service" under General Sieber.
.Movement jQo Op
Calls for nOO.OOO men under the selec
tive draft will 1m made during August,
it is announced by flea. Peyton C.
March, chief of staff. The present rate
of troop movements is to be maintain
ed for several months.
... ! .
HUNS REGARD THE
yankees as 1
rMWboys"
WJT TUB AilEJUCAN. ARifY lf
1'UAHQK, June 2 The Americas sul
diera irow, are regarded by their Oer
man antagonists as "bad. boys" for
whom the Oerpiait soldiers weo cau
tioned to "loqk t", secordMig to s
youug Qermsn deserted who surrender
ed in the American lines en the Msrne
last uight. Hi is willing prisoner add
ed that rumlttions in ttii UermjsS lines
constantly were growing worse.' s, Ue
said many of his fellows also would, de
sert if they had the chsnee.
There buve been lively" machine gun
ami rifle fire actious and intermittent
artillery fire in the northern section of
the Jlellcuu wood where the Aemricans
gradually ar smoking out the remnant
of the (ieruinn mschins gun' nesfa
(ptherwine, the Marue front has ttjO
ljuiet.
.The 2m h Herman division has been
l-elieveil by the H7th. The newcomers
are sniil to be only n second rate divi
sion, tthcreun the 2th was eonsidereej
by the (ieriiians us one uf their best.
MllvfflllS
llili
11 wis
Viscount Jshii .In Boston Speech
Btf?TQfy WjrT7-7(Ofnelal)-It is
tha inUnt nd pnrpoa of Japan nevsr
to rcja lta ijtnioat otforta tor the causa
whl'qh 'if Kn torainon with the Al-
Jlea JiitH-Jatern ionaJ Justice and in-.
ternatiooal democracy a,re tomijletply
and stis,fac,torily attained. This was
cler)y and unmistakably asserted by
Ambassador, JahH oi Japan at a lunch
en her yestlefAajr 'ami1 af 'the asms
Umi'ii 'kougt ff'Tnalie' it ' ilear ' that
an ,Yliaqcet,"betwea ' Japa aad , 0r'
iimnv vea ,aj -separate) eac. ttwca
he Bafioaa ..wtaa., nthinkab! to
tho,, Jspsfioco government ',and ,to tba
Ts.t pitiss of people ,ln li country. '
Ylsedunt Jshil. Was guest of honor at
a.lusrJ(eon tendered by, Mayo Aadrew
;i'tera; and spoke; strongly-' n 'the
nhjact 'at intejmatonAJ relatione deal
ing) quvey wU,ht th , aibjett of
separate,,, peace, , between Japan and
Uermanr.,r In jart he said: .
kaked Xea4iag QueeitoB.
'-'jiieH remember, rhat about two
woeai ago- X tKlkedv wjth your ambas
sdir Jia office) In Tokio. . I then
aKd ',hi irxeelleoey. ,t ambaivMdqr
K M did wot think, as j .certainly did
even-at, hat .time, aone outelde In
fluence, had ,nh to-de with the JA
fxplicabie aiianaderaUndiQI ths,t were
epnstantly, arisijig '.between i our twx
countries. ' The ,'JUniUd .rJtaUS being
neutral M ths.time J teuld aqt mention
lie m. any by, name; Jhe ZimmeraiaB
Incident . oseurreij ..only a, monpis
latet.nnd ctimptetaly juttifled my (iewa.
p)f ore , that X aan.H .have, spoken with.
ouA the dlec,t pvKf .that J. deeired.t u .
ror of plotting. t s- -''I'-U-er . r
' V'Vy HOr -have positive jroo ; that
the kaiser,; .bertidee being the inventor
of '.tW so eallwl ,el1ow perils, d
been , busy hltusflU Id fforti jja estrange
Jaran and America. ; ,', r. ''.' V.i-
' -'t rb"" Jt ,filr!
the Angle Japanese ' alliance treaty.
The htijiula.Uo.ns jol.that treaty have no
direct bearing upon any event taking
place ujQpe. if Sad Japan .elected
theanlght "(hv4i,.Jeti heraeif 'silof
from hostilities' and might have readjjr
dose ta .smaourreny' ostensible breunh
uf faith with England'. VTth meager
natural resources and a poor state ,or
fin a aces and foreign trader what nec
essity was there for Japan to embark
en a perilous war against a formidable
foot
Japan's .Viewpoint
"Japan took matters in a more con
spicuous way. In the opinion of her'
statesmen the dominant purpose of the
Alliance was to preserve peace in the
Far East and in their opinion that eoald
nqt be maintained from the very mo
ment when way. .broke out between
QeM Britain Md. Germany, .two great
colonial pewere In Asia. Whatever
might be the wording oj( the treaty, the
spirit of the alliance was clear beyond
doubt aid my government bad no hes
itation in making the supreme decision.
Questioned in Honolulu
"On my may to Washington about
three mouths ago my JIid-1'aciftc slum
; bers were rudely awakened by the
query 'Are you going to enter into aa
alliance with Germany t'
'.' With my government and with my
people such a tluni; as that is simply
inithnkuble.
"Japan is proud to be your ally In
this war and she will not relax ber ut
most efforts imtU the cause we have in
common, th,e cuuse qf international
justice aud international democracy
has been completely and satisfactorily
uttuiucd."
W. S.B.-
NAVY HONORS THE
WIDOW OF
FIRST NAVAL HERO
i ...
An invitation has been ettended
Mrs. Kvelvn Thomas, wife of tlie late
Lieiitenaur Clarence Crase Thomas,
V. 8. , the first American naval 'oB
cer to lone his life in the ar with
Clerniauy, to christen a destroyer that
will Ix'nr the name of her galiapt lius
band, mivs the ISun rancisco Chronifle
of June L'.'f. A telegram from the navy
department asking her if she would
accept the invitation was received by
Mrs. Thinnus yexterduy, and ahe has
wireil acceptance.
Lieutenant Thomas was a California
boy, a native of Uras Valley. H
was in 1'umm.and of the naval guard
aboard the tanker Vacuum when that
vessel, huincward IhuiikI, was torpedoed
and sunk uft the north coant of Ireland
by a Oerman submarine on April 17,
ltfl7.
While MHsistin in Jowering the 'tt
bouts. Lieutenant Thomas Was 'bit In
the head und knocked overboard. He
was rescued from the water,', but died
the following day from injuries and
exposure.
At the age of sixteen, Lienteneut
jnoimm enteretl Apnfyiolis, graduating
as an honor man with .the class of
1K(JN. tl i- afterwards took a post
graduate course with distinction at
Columbia 1'uiversity. He was thirty
one year ,1,1 when he fell a victun
of the Oerman U-boats. He has a
brother, Laurence i. Tboius, residing
in Herkeley.
Mrs Thomas lias been visiting rela
tives in Nun J'rancisco for two weeks,'
and expected to remain here for a
couple ot months, but her acceptance
of the invitation of the YaV "depart
ment lia cut her visit slort. She will
leave next week for the Atlantic pirt
whir.' the launching is to take place.
Her home is in Aliuapolls, flfarjhjMd-
: w. s. s.'- ' '
VVItEN OUPAt TOO JsTTJfJH.
Hinfremi in fhe stomach 'after' ea'tiiiji
in relieved by taking' one "hi OhS(dbT
lin u Tablet. ' Try i.t the neit'Jimp
you eat in. ue than vou "should. For
sale la all dealers. Benson, (Smith k
Co., Ltd., Agents for Hawaii.
. . . . . sat A k m.
WAr.rmniTOrf . July I (Associated Press) WIti th Increase of the
Achttaa ortee of Ue .United lta tee on the Western front and with the tari
r aud more attire Prt whlcfc they axe; taking In the hostilities, the casual
Xt Us Isgrbwlng 1KX on m daU the tasMet for tne zpediUonar
fort MTf been Hees the .thpe m T
week.' ' ' - """ '
"" "Casualties to date of the AJnerlcan xedf(Iary force were knnovyd
Tarter Oat sad tqfU 11,086 Jor "to a amy sod, the Marine bonfe these 10s
es are ilMatAed aa foUowa: Deaths' in army 3BU acd to, Marlqe Oojps WJ.
rt-urther eEregktlut' the (aenalUea th ffeynt shows focshe army 16.4
kilbjd Taction? tui died nf wonuds, 1S22 of dJasVS,taAdHI8dl sVosdVei-.
cldents And ahter uatUesUied causes. Th wounded hsr nnjubered 63o .
and lie miBaing,'inildla prisoner 68. ,'' VI 3 ''fi' 5".
K yesterday's . aiuaftf" 1U M Issued oOtUlM th,rm ts siwwmto
' hav lest twenty ire killed in action, seventeen j dsitbs ftoar'woiuida,
nln by dlnsesn, two by airplane accident, three from jfthr causes-while
forty tW were severely wqnnded and thirteen HBlseJU-.'. Marin Coraa
fo weteenlfi two onds and thirty eigjt
. otal iaeualUes for th day war 170.K . .. ,
plr'ililiip'l
an
AJVtfArWW' WlyN8r(Aaso
eia.tcd' JPresaWVWork or light" is hlt
irgoeiniionh bdsebari' Wd. Three
leafelies' etosW ,thwr season' sveeterday
beeau'iie'' tjf the orders ' tint tbSse who
are hot productively sngagea sai k" i
l wora w,ners noif isviii".i.
n . JlW, Westers' League Cieiied l aes
son 'yeater'layV U'.wns rwported, ,in de
spSitA'het from rOmaha, JvebraK.' Thia
was h .birijest: of the ieagiios ,to an
niMie.difba,ndment. M '.i..
i Jient S'. i! the TM-I'Cne
frqnt. sv.Wc .Uif 'tig leagnes have year
after vyer 4rss heavily' or' rcruita.
A'dt-spMch frtm FortWrth,'uTexaa,
nouned Vnt the seeaos there was.
ejorea., ms ailiiweu icuwruj om
draA,,Psrds n ftturday in summon
lag . td sttenilsnce numbers 'fit base
hall ilayer who are within yth draft
IMP. -it ','
i jhs Ahirf league to give up to the
wwjr demand for productive labor is the
I'seifie -CoSst, Jjitrsatl6nal edmosed
f.3ettl,,' Aberdeen, Portland and
Vancouver. Announcement of its dis
bandment came from Portland.
' -, , i w. s. a. .. . .
Action Op Contfsts
of
OiieetfsWf
r l! i J MT to,- HT .1
eciea mis weeK
iS- r. Uit t,
If Aft three That Have Been Filed
ArerJRejected By lower Court
and "iNo 'Appeals 'taken, P'ro.
ta.ting Can frpcefid ,$pecdi!y
It is probable that action may be
taken in the probate court this week
Ml
5. ?
with contests presented in amended T" , I'ress) Germany 's propaganda abroad
titions in connection with the estate of i lR wore. i a political review publish
tin late CJueen Liliuokalani. Those e)1 in the B(.rin Tageblatt which says:
who hn-B presenteil opposition to the
probating of fhe will of December ?,
190, ore John F. Colhurn, acting as
trustee tor tne minor cnmiren or i-nnce
David; Emma Kilioulani De J'ries and
Mrs. Keawe Nawahle. All three of
the petitions as -otlginslly filed were
over ruled by 'the rourt, but the way
was left open When this was done to
file amended petitions.
The three new contests developed im
mediately after the announcement wan
miu.U tkut suits' In break the l.iliuo- I
knlaui trust and set aside the will that
had been filed .by Prince Kuhio had
been withdrawn under the provisions
of nn agreement . reached by Prince
Kuhio aud the trustees of the Liliuo
Valaui estate. 3y te terms of this
agreement, Kuhi rei-eived an area of
Waikiki bea h property, .the estate
agreed to pay all .legal charges io con
ncttion With JCuhje','1 ' suits and s pro
vision was msde nnder which the Ter
ritory may sqqisire Vsshlngton Place
as executive mansion snd at the same
tlsie as S pv.ioorhvl (o tueen Liliuo
kalani.
How many more hearings will be held
and how much time consumed iu dis
posing of the three contests remain
problematical.' IS aO three are rejected
by the court and noue is appealed to
tiie higher court, then the formal pro
bating of the will csji proceed sjieedUy.
If one r more QX tne contests are sus
taiued it is .held .that the way will bej
opened to Mew litigation. '
ONE-LEGGED MAN
ARMY MCRWT
' YON rCEES.'NeV"" York; June 21
(Associated Press) On ' bis claim
that ho was an expert hoisting engiueer
and able io opeate two ' hoisting ma
elrines at ones? Augustine Cody, a one-
legged man, today "was accepted oy me
local draft Hojlrdr .ajtd .inducted into
the army. Originally rejected by tl)
local board, Cody" SPP'ftlod to the dia
triet borfrj which confirmed the rejee
tion. " HS persisted in' lis deterpriua-,
tlon to' Join th nny7 however, appeal
ed a second tim and was sceejjted. He
immediately Iftft toi Vdhcpuver, Wash
itiL'ton, to assist fn f ettfng out spruee
timber for 'alrplssesi Cody is thought
to b,e.th rtr pe-.Jcgged"mHn ever ac
cepted' for enlistment is the army.
ilUs?AS GOOQ
Officer, 'vclille ''esamtnihg s'il' "t
tor .rt BssJlBiigV ' ,7
"Hot spy scars on you f"
" f d, but I got some cigarettes over
there ju, my coat." Awgwgu.
- A ejtw.. sjawiia. a e e - iVa
Ilf GRAPHERS NOT
it
E
Announcement of Indefinite Post
penement Is Made By Sec
. "f jery ot Labor '
WAHHINdTDN, July r( Associated
Prees) Indefinite postponement of the
threatened strike of the telegraphers
and other' employes of the telegraph
companies of the coXintry was last even-
nj('
nnouneed by Secretary of Labor
Wilson following a long conference
which he had with Konokftmp, the rep
resentative of the employes.
It is understood that KoneKainp final
ly agreed to the postponement of tho
walkout because congress is now cnu
aidcring a resolution which authorir.es
the President-to' take over, during the
period of the war all wire and raiiio
companies. It was pointed out that in
eas this resolution shall pass, as it
la expected that it will, the operatives
mat look to the government for the
redress 'of swh grievances as ft is
fonnd they have. The course pursued
in regard to the employes of railroads
was considered an indentiflcation that
the telegraphers might expect similarly
fair treatment There loyalty was call
ed to the issue and it was shown the
damage' that might result should
tie tip of the telegraph service be o
castoned through the precipitating of
the strike.
Business circles have been greatly
alarmed at the prospect and there is an
evident feeling of general relief at
the arrangement that is announced.
W. .
! . I.'"
(Asso'lated
NKW YORK, July 8
"Those who have some view of the
aituutiou have not'icel with deep sur
pr,Ht the astonishingly large .number
of persons who have been working
abroad in the Interest of Germany sWe
tne beginning of the war. It
' eiceodingly interesting at some latey
d to learn some details regarding
lu' "'"" ul ".r,?
Til. D .1, . .
' ' When the war broke ont the con
viction spread here that Germany had
done too little for the moral conquest
of the world, that our means were in-
adequate and our methods too obsolete.
Crasping the spirit of the time and the
uccnsibn, personages' of every standing
imbued by a spirit of .sacrifice" Imme
diately offered .to . remedy eondUJOnp
aud every one w ho claimed to .have, rela
tions with foreign countries was sent
out on a mission. .
"Adventurous plans were accepted
with thanks and furthered and that
nrouauanda was taken up which wSs
to gain us the hearts of others snd
which moat nffectively spoiled every
thing that was left to be spoiled."
A
i e I , I .1 I
V'AHHIN(iT()N, June 21 Army
censorship is to be placed directly
under the military inteHigeaue aeotiou
of the geuerul staff,, it was learned tp
ilav, with Colonel Marlborough -Churchill,
liuud of the seution, ss chief cen
sor. . . -"r .
Maj. Oen. Frank. W. Mclotyre, who
has acted as chief censor, will be re
lieved of that dutv and . continued in
hip post as chief of the Bureau ot Aa-
sular Affairs.
The duties of the ohie censor in
elude passing judgement on questioua
submitted to the deuartspyit n;rouuee
tiou with the voluntary censorship b
sred by the press.
W. S.S.-- ,
NEW PLANE UFTS
r ENORMOUS BURDEN
V
FIJZAHKTII, New Jersey, July 7
(Otlieiul) The chairman of ths air
craft production board today an
nouueed that production of the Liberty
motor in American workshops during
the mouths uf May s"nd JuSe equalled
the entire production of aeronautical
engines of all types in Great Britain
ror tne enure year or mm.
He also announced that a new
of airplane has hecn launched
eaouble of cHrrvIne" 1 1 ,900 pounds
iiiiluding the crew.
Tfl-nn nil PTrirsr
lUhuuiuima
GERMAN PROPAGANDA . ,
IS SCORED AVH0
LPi9.mle Is Made To Apfrihend
and Punish Assassins of Am-
PABI8,JJy 8-fXAsseoiatsdv Press)!
-Bolshevist officials re quick ,to ex
press regret frvth 'msassinatibn' of
umerai Uountt von proses, uerm
ambassador tc 'Eullsia snd to promise '
mat every snort will oe maoe o cap
tUr and to adequately phfh bW"a
sasslns but as yet thefr identity is not
known snd thev have 'avoided eaptnr.
(.i'.Aa soon sa news of the assassination
reached Tehioherin he'wihhis asso
ciate Kjfraskan, hurried to the German
embassy ,t Moscow and fastened to
express th profound regret snd th is
digaatien of th governmeat.of JJossla
over the oceurrencei it 1 said in svjle-
ei despatch. They- tiso sssurea
the embassy officials tbat no de
lay in the detection and the punish
ment of the assassins would be toler
ated. - n , "-. . v
iThe Haves ,orTspondes.t1 at (Bail
reports thkt as yetj th assassins have
not been identified and that they have
no beeif taken 'inte 'enatody. is J V :.
Other despatches front Basle say that
Lenlne has cent a message is which he
ssid: Tw .Unknots persO0 entefed
the GerVian embassy" at Moscow tot
two o'clock on - Saturday afternoon.
They gained admission by representing
themselves ..to je messengers from
specie t eommitt, bearlsgt documesits,
()ne f these msS thrSw's. bomb hit
Mirbsch's office and . .the explosivn
wounded him rso severely that he
didv . . V. - ' i ! a
To this statement Lenlne added that
extreme measures were being" ti elf "To
apprehend the assassins and expressed
the. deepest regreti en. his ow behalf
and for t he Jtusslaa- gtivsmmen.e
HURf'BY. :il,A
FALLFROMWINDOW
t: - i i , V1 , yi?t'iVt-.tt.-n t l M
Cajitaln 7oM'B. 'Treat, Twenty
first U. fi. Held Artillery, is in Lettor
man General Jospital sulfering rom i
two fractured vertebrae and thanking
his luclty-stars tbat he can gTin 'arid
beof w (t,. 'into -rndtters might ' l!sVe
been 'rsheh worse,' sayk' the Hun. Tradr
Cisco Cbouicja, reaenily.
The injury to. his soldier son ad
mittedly a eanaed considerable anxiety
to Brigadier General' Treat on the eve
of bis departure front -Una Francisco
last Tuesday for Washington, es route
I or A'OJy. i i. ,
The accident bapined a,t Fort
Mason, where' Captain Treat, on sick
leave from 'Fort Bern, Houston, was
visiting his " distinguished father,
Worker And saster'.ty "f
Falls .Throngh Vtndew . t
Being . Urlsble to Sleep snd feeling
that .S'tsmoVe '.tnlgfct' be conductive,
Captain Treat says' he took a match
from a 2os' on the' windowslll, and
was about to strike it when be leaned
With the other band against tthe rame
Of a windoW screen, which, Owing to
the darkness he did not see was un
fsstenod. -'--i''i,-'
The screen gave wsy and he lost hi
baJanoe, toppling out headlong from
the second story of the commandant 'a
sense. ' ' " ' '
Falling upon a flower bed probably
saved his life, Captain .Treat Relieves.
Also Jreaks Toe -
,Ae he landed he partly turned pver
Snd one opt struck the eemsnt walk,
fracturing the little toe.
.Tncused in a piaster east, Captain
Treat declares he is not badly hurt,
and rejoices that Majors J. Wilson
rihields an.l. Walter C (Chidester of
the. hospital . staff . do .not. prohibt him
from turaing over in bed when iut feels
like it..' '"
He says the veribne s.re onlv
cracked and ' tha,t lie '"pe to be all
right again in a saenth or o.
WITH THK AMEBICA.H ARMY IN
R'ANCE, June' 82 Maj; ' Theodore
Roosevelt, etdesr sbsdf Col. Roosevelt,
nB been cited in ' the United States
atmy order for Vald In' tne Cantlgny
operation of' May 27. .The 'citation
reads: "J . ' . ' , ' '
"He displayed the blghest quslities
of Oiiirage and' leadership, Rolng for
ward to superylsa persbnally the' ac
tion of onie of th companies of "his bat-
-:"The next dy although irasse
ssed, with
. . i . a.
effects to his -liW sal .blindness to
hli'evel. Maldr Roosevelt' tave an la-
splri4sipls''of iJeVdtVon ;to "duty,
i ref using be taken to a1 hospital and
retaining ..commend or th bsttaliot,
WhicH was'"um)ers heavy "b6mbaroment
IthrQnghout the 'engagement. '
T Tl J '11' .. ....Lll.L.J 41.. &
it nae now peon isuiuacu tuiw
Major DooSevelt "was not gassed badly.
His recovery, according to "his 'ypysi-
eians, is complete. .tJ '.
w. t-' 11 '
CHEf S ABtPKOMISED
,SAFETXfflp,M.P(AipS
FARIS, May l0--Parfs,wWob' would
not be I'sHs if It ers loot for its
cooks, as bard hit by the present dearth
of eulsinlefes. " Many 'havs" left Fsris
for points sooth Since the air raids for
bombardment commenced.
" As a result, the' following typical' ap
peal appeared lu a' Paris newspaper
'recently: ' '' ' " '
"Wauted-Jood cook. Wages H5
francs '(approximatetr IIS) a month.
IP
u! it
tvpe We offer deep cellat, guaranteed ab
hich 'solutelv secure ' lit ease of bombard
ment. Address director, si ue- ne iu
. ....
Clare, AnberviUiers, Beltte, Fans."
am
Entire Population Goes Over and
Belief Prevails Tii.it J tyis Is
' Ohfi of the Fields of Operations
: llnderNeyrfpljcy. .
CARGO OF PROVISIONS
Germany Has Been Jealously
Watching Kola; Where Aeri-
pari and Anied F.(irc.?syrn)sh-
ed Protection By Request
j i '
COPENlAtN')lrty 8
(Associated Press) IJreaic
hg wtth Russia th entire jxipula
tion Of the Murman coast and the
Kola Peninsula, along the White
4vn.d the Arctic hav e fjonever
to the P.ntente ana tne uniteu
States forces which" were landed
there for protection. This news
is contained in a despatch frohi
Norway to the Christiana Tiden
stegjen. , - ... ,
A supply of provisions from the
United tates has arrived, the des
patch adds.
vLe)aders of the Murman coast
people recently applied to the
consulates of the United States
ami' the Allies for protection. Tjiis
is the section in which, last week's
despatches said, a state of war
had been declared and conditions
were such that it might' create a
iciash wth the United States and
the Allies and Russia and Fin
land. It is thought in official circles
that the . Murman coast may be
one of the fields of operation un
der the reported new policy of
the United States toward Russia
which it is believed has been ap
proved by President Wiiscm.
Allied and . American forces
have been affording this section
of Russia protection but the
special reason for the landing was
the protection of supplies and
materials landed there wh'e Rus
sia was still at-war with Germany.
' v. a. t.
PAKI8, July 8 (Associated l're: s)
Twulve. of tbo most prominent Rus
sians who reside in France are the
founders und backers of a uxw organi
zation, the '.'League of Russians Faith
ful io Their' Country aud its Alli
auces. " The orgnuisation is pledged
to work for the ro ustalilishmeut of or
der, to defuud tho vital iuterests of
KtisHin, and the economic regeneration
of the cuuntry.
J.euders of the O'a'.iiutioii are such
men as M. tfreinof, once chief of the
l'ogressive f'srty iu the Hussian Duma
and former Minister of Justice of the
i'rovisioual government; M. Iswolky,
former Minister of Stute and former
Ambassador to France; General l.okh
vitsky, former eomniander of the Bus
I sian troops in France and now nt the
head of the Russian volunteer forces;
M. -Nelidof, Russian Minister to Bel-
giuni at Huvre; and M. Htakhovitch,
former governor of Finland under the
Provisional government and later Am
bassador to fcipuin.
The have detached themselves from
tho "I'nioii of l'atriotio Russians"
with the following announcement of
their aims:
"The re establishment, in an in
divisible aud sovereign Russia, of or-
lcr and legality on strictly const itu
I i ...... 1 .1... .1. . - .. m
iwiiwi jjimiiivriiij( vile HfUlD VI
ltiess ss well as .those tif other na
tioiiarities on the basis of extensive
local liberty, (local self government).
'Defeuse , pf the vital interests of
Russia by the conservation of political,
intellectual Snd eeouomic ties of the
strongest sort with the Allied coun
tries, and by the recreation of the
military and naval strength of Russia,
t "Regeneration of the economic life
of Russia and of the state's credit
on the tiusis or rwspect for private
woperty, recognition . of engageiiieuts
contracted by Russiu, and the free
I development of the productive forces
ruf the country." '
w. s. a
NORWICH, Kiiilaad, July 8 (As
sorlated l'ress Tributes to the work
of women on the land were made, by
landowners here on Katurdav. Hir
AUwyn Fellowes mentioned that one
farm in Norfolk was conducted entire
ly by women. He' had never seen n
happier, healthier and nvoro .coutented
lot. Gilbert Ovcrmnn of Weaseuham
said he hud employed over a hundred
women in inree years-and there wern
ouly our out or them whlimTio1 would
nut have buck aguiu. 1
y
:f,''.'...

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