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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, July 23, 1918, Image 7

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-07-23/ed-1/seq-7/

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: ; "11 ? ; 11J ' ' ' ;V':?j;i?4v , hawattau rfA7RTTK. Tuesday. iui.y 23. 191a semi-weekly. . ',7;-
FRANCO-A M ERICA NS
QN MARNE SALIENT
L)R1Y1NG
t)'Atll8v cfutv 21 (AssociateOf Tress ) The only Get
mans south' of the Marne tojrlgfctfare dead German
rA prisoners. .-.
inns reenters correspondent
week, at very heavy cost, retained
The entire' south bank of the
cne
c complete success of the Pranco-Americans yesterday around the' ' on north .1.1,. .f the 1
m of. the Aisne-Marn salient, with' the Germans driven rck agiin "f .hTT wT.n "LZt t
an aiong tne east side, with German defeats at several points in the 1koI Wood, between Bucquc and
Khelms side of th salient and with the sotrtli nd thrown back- and H'rne, from which the Germans
all the imnind taUn l.v ttu. fl.rrrt.cn t, .ti V . brouh strong I
c- "j ...w -- 11 sv IIIICC UdTS til LI1C nttkllflr hrrt ttrrhr ...:... i
my, with the French' and American holding it firmly. ,
A
oners taken, bringing the total
csterdaj; to more han twenty,
A wireless despatch sent out (rom Berlin last nifcht states that rJri'3 ' , in frtur hun,,'B nd
the Germans effected their evacuation . nl.'tfc. ku t ' ! J.""": " ain" tk'n
-4-. - ". , :. . '7 " ,1 "- SY". V mem nine souin or Hebuterne.
Marne tindetected by the French, which does tyu agree with the . BHrtak aeaplane,. yenterday, lannfh
official Pretitfi iknd 'American rnmrnnnmu.. . ..,.u aii It J:l ' A 'Warahipa, Ik imbed the (lirmnn
- . -v ""iHv.i, n11n.11 lcii ui inure ijris-
;voiv,uaT) iiianiug mis iuiti mure man lour nunaTea.
The German retreat across th Maln'e wai forced, say t the of
ficial report from French headquarters last night, y the violence
of the attacks launched against their lines' south of the river' and
by the success with which the attacks aU along" the. German rijjht
fiahk' were being conducted, threatening to reach a point where the
German positions soulh of the river would become traps 'for the
greater part of the forces there.
ADVANCED THRpVCHOtJT DAY '
AH day yesterday the Allies contmued to assault the Gerrrwn
tnea, both south of the Marne' and along the greater' part of both
sides of the salient. The heaviest pressure was maintained on thi
Marne-Aisne, front, wih the Franco-Americans' gaining ground con
sistently. On the Soissons' sector the French eten,ded their gains!
advancing southwest on a front from Monjagn di Pans the city;
of BelteiC From this point, south to the American positions north
west of Chateau Thierry, the advance was gen'eraV between noon
on Friday md nine 'o'clock yesterday morning he gains along a
twenty-mile froni averaging a mile in depth.
Desperately the Germans attempted to' hpld, rushing reserves
from the Crown Prince's Champagne army Into the battle to a
total estimated at a hundred thousand men,; This stiffening of
the German defense slowed down the progress of the Franco-American
advance, but failed to check it, the battle growing fiercer' as
the day progressed.
LINE AT NOON YESTERDAY
At noon yesterday the Franco-American line. was approximate
ly as follows; Starting at Fontenoy, on the Aisne West of Soissons,
the line swung to the southeast across the Soissons plateau to Belleu,
southeast oi Soissons, where it marks the extreme eastern limit of
the gains on the north and where the Allied guns now command
Mhe bridges to the north and east of Soissons. Froni Relleu the line'
turns south to Bcrzy, swinging east again to pass' east of Rozierft
and Buzancy. Passing well east of Vierzy, where' the 'Americans
nave hepflicraimncr ct.lllt. . t. . I. .. I m. ' . -
('vs in me
siarws, to tn.soutJrwe VWera-IIelon.. passing east of that point
and then south to the east of Chouy and Neuilly-St FroAt in the
Ourcq Valley. Here it swings again well to the east; through Sort
melans, Buire and the western edge of EtrepHly, which marks the
farthest gains of the Americans northwest of Chateau TKierry From
this point it circles west to the original position of the Americans
on the Marne southwest of Chateau Thierry.
CLEARING ' MARNE BANK
When the Franco-Americans were pushing the-Germans all
along this line at noon, south of the Marne they were driving the
i iermans north. The Bois de Misy was taken with' a rush by the
f rr,c., who threw the Germans back to the river, while on the
opposite side of the salient the Americans Were attacking fiercely
at Fossoy, after a German offensive between Fossy knd Reiuny i'n
tlir big bend, had been smashed.
North of the Marne, on the. Rheims side of the salient the
I-.ench took Marfaux, midway between Rheims and the river' and
vlvanced west of Pourcy. breaking up the German defensive sys
tem along this front, while between Souain and Auberive an ad
vance of a thousand yards was scored.
By last night these gains had been added to, in desperate fight
iiiB. with the German defense growing gradually more determined
I he Franco-Americans in the face of this, advanced near Cotirton
W god, in the Arde Valley and in the direction of St. Eupraise
AIRMEN KEPT BUSY
Throughout the day and last night the Entente, air forces were
busy. Hundred of air battles were fought over the heads of the
contending infantry and artillery, twenty-six German rnachmes be
nig shot down by the French and Americans, while the Berlin de
ihe'day ' '" machin" were destroyed during
'Iii'JVllied flyers raided the German positions persistently, drop
pang thirty-two tons of explosives on the cnenvy assembWs line
iaS i-rty A number of Wnflagtations were
sttkl by these bombs at Vouizeres, Fer en TardenoTsand Ftsmes
l.aon was also bombed.
AmWWS PUSH FORVMRti
TAKING MANY
WASHINGTON, July 21-( Assoeia
ted Fre!) In a succession of advances
the American uhed their line for
ward in cooperation with the. French
011 the Aisne Marne front yesterday for
important pains, both on tho north and
south. Other alvancea were made
south of the Marue where the Ameri
cans assaulted heavily in the bior bend
sector, forcing the enemy back and
playing a port 111 tbe general clearing
of tbe whole southern bauk of that
. .
Many prisoner, were taken during
the day, the captured including a colo-
1 ,,nd mi- I
ArWUW Effective
The fighting of the past week ha
shown the Allied artillery to be more
effective than tout of the Germans, tho
big guns having helped muterlally in
the advances at Koisnons and at Chat-
eau Thierry, while the American sec-
in tlia natiiam 1,.,. I,a.. ..I
' " ' " 1 ... iin-i una "VI iwrvu (1 1 1 V M II I -
ed ftit td the east of Vierzy.
By noon yfsterday the Americana
had gained an average of a mile all
along their fronts, while a similar gain
had beerf recorded south of the Marne.
Hast of Chateau Thierry the Allied
gun now coiiiinajid the bridges ucros
IXC
', ' :"' ":" 'rfUrW: ...,.v .,.....,... ,
at French tetdqtrarters tums up
'with' more losses to tti wrv
Marne has l been cleared of tW
since Thursday up- until ' noon loft
thousand,' aW more guns' captWed1
uaiucsi Kinu or ngniing, tne line-
the Marne, while th bridirea of Sois
(ous are likewise dainlnated...
In the first, adyaoce eu .Thursday,
when the . Americans antl French ,ept
the German off. their feet,, one .Aimr
icao unit eaptuaed ,2889 yriaoners, in
eluding uiuoty-one officers. . Another
uait on the uurthcrn end of - the line
enj.tured a20 priaunera, including tlilr
ty - two oflicera.
. In AUace yosterdav an. A,.,.,;..,,
aiding party 7TL oil"
m trentBe xouthwest of Muuster.
peuetrating - the Oermea-poaitiva, aq,
turning with six' prioners The en)
W V frSnt fine trench for a distance
of five hundred meter, wa destroyed
General Ma'rrh Heort'
Oenjl VrchV ttie-Vhief of staff
told the inetiibera of ' the1 aennte com'
mltfee on ' lnllitay-affair's that six of
General Pershing's . dlvisfoan, sl.0u:
20(1,000 AinerWaB t'rooha am 'fli,ti.,..
iwtiU Ik. I. f.. .V . . T . '
with the French iu the Aisne Marne
onensiv and said that this offensive
would' be continued s toni as it i
possible o fprce back the Germane
It is the uhanlniouK opinion) pf the
Allies that tbe Oermaa offensive move
ment haa been eoinpletelv halted.
Official report which had been re
r ' r"- ..ire
""""" k i rr . ' l.-r-g-r-i "1 1 !-J-J .". . ' "I i!-M""r'MMMIMMMMMMWI I I
AflO
THER BRITISH
can
IN FUND
ERS
Advance On Meteren Front Takes
v Prisoner? Berlin Claims
Vfctory At STofsohfe '
rw)Tb. British added to their re
Wnicq threaten)! to cut thorn off. The
Britih immediately moved in and con
lldted the positions,
i P Ud aeetor the British advanced
yesterday along a front of four thou-
PBJTIiill, taking
I alrahip gheda in Hrhlovrl(f, detrnvliif
w M 'n Dtjf airdomea. Four of
the pritUlk planes failed to return, al
though! only one win loRt to the en
mjr. The other were foreed to dearend
la Dfiamark, where the frvers will be
Interned.
Bar 114 L1m Cheerfully
DerfTn (lenpatflic. forarnnleil ly way
of Amnterdarri, while admitting that
the British and French have made eont'
'J '. the Utter in the Aisne Marne
tattle, alate that iirman headqunrtera
declare the Allien thrust aouthwent of
Boiasona, in the renter of the Aisne
Marne! line and northwest of Chateau
Thierry have all l.een repnlacd. These
headquarter reports also state thnt the
Oerrnarretireinent south of the Marne
aa Voluntary and earried out without
he kfttywtetce of the French. No
ftie'jitftHt'ia tnado in the Oermhn reports
r! tretenre df any considerutiln
AflmUpf of Americana in the I. attic.
OlVWjf- th details of the Alsue
Marne fighting, the Oermnn cnnimaud
aayt; "Tanka penetrated jmrts of our
line between the Aisne anil the Marne
early thia morning, these thrusta being
repulsed and defeated towards noon on
the"hMghta aottthwest of Soissons and
northwest of Chateau Thierry. 'Dur
ing th da'y'we shot down thirty enemy
planes."-
flteTjjrs; of fjccJ, Cross Mission
' loyously Received and Shown
Sights of Metropolis
WASHINGTON, Ju-y 20 (Official)
-New Yorker extended a warm wel
come to the Japanese Imperial Red
Cross mission which arrived here from
Washington today. ' One hundred and
'fifty Red Cross nurses, including a
score of Americanized Japanese women
and girls, lined the main stairway of
the Pennsylvania Railway Station nt
Thirty-fourth Street when tbe distin
guished party arrived. They waved
Red. Cross and Japanese flags and
cheered enthusiastically.
. This morning the visitors were taken
to the New York atock exchange and
from there to the tower of the Wool
worth Building, the tallest building in
the world whence they viewed the city
and the surrounding country.
After luncheon at the I'nion League
Club the party was driven to the avia
tion fields where they witnessed the
flights of the big force of fliers that
is training for service overseas.
The members of the mission are
guests of Henry P. pavison at his
country place over Sunday and more
sight seeing is planned for Monduy.
The newspapers devote much atten
tion to tbe viaitora and the New York
jSun, commenting editorially, said in
part: "We are glad to hoartily wel
come this special eommlmiioii from the
Japanese lied Cross. We are proud of
our Ally across the Pacific because, if
for no other reason, this beneficent
work for humanity has won their early
recognition auu lias, relatively, a more
numerous following than in most other
nations. "
wIceipTs
WASHINGTON, July 20 (Official)
So satisfactory hove been the re
ceipts of the government that it is
possible to cut down t,he next sale of
reasnry certificate one third, a quarter
of a billioa dullurs.
Secretary of Treasurer McAdno on
nouileeil today that the over-subscrip
tions to the first two issues of treasury
ertiflcates iu anticipation gf the
fourth Liberty Loau, the increased re
eints from the sales of War Savings
ami Thrift Stumps and the excess
uruflts taxes that it has been mude os
iitilo to cut down the third issue of
'reasury certificates, from ,'(I,0(I0,0(KI
o 500,0MI,(HH.
ceiwd1 'by' tho war department showed
that The maximum penetration achiev
id; b'He" Franco-American counter at
'4ick hud been ten miles and the liver
?e depth of penetration uloug a front
twenty-two miles hud been seven
niliis.
Telra of Objective
He snid the objective of the Franco
American nttack us the Soissiits Chit--in
Th'errv Miilrond ivliich the A 1 1 i , - 1
commaad believed was the principal
artery of supply for the enemy in the
Chateau Thierrry region ami alao one
of the principal sources for the sect,.,
south of' the Marne. The French niifl
Americana are either already on this
road or have it under direct arttllerv
shell fire,
. w ' v- w-vuatui- nuninni dim n I ihii i
NEW YORKERS GIVE
A ' "' ' ' " ' ' ' '
Submarine
Destrqyed San Diego
-r Firemen Are Killed
WA'KOTON, July 20 (AasoclaUd Prtrs by Cable-Delayed) The
navy department., early this morning, was Informed that two steamers war :
proceeding to an unnamed port with 1156 officer end nun of the crutjer Ban
efneer and thirty men are previously reported to have lauded. The Furvlvor
are said to he In good condition. 80 far as known nciie of thoie rescued la
Injured.
Report from Point 0 'Woods, on Fire Island Inlet, say that snrvl ors from
the San Diego, which waa sunk ten mites off Tire Island thort-y btfor noon, :
declared iMt night that many member of the engine crew niu.it have been ,
killed by tne explosion which wrecked the warship.
Whether the 8an Diego waa sunk by a torpedo fired ly a submarine or1
by a mine 1 undetermined. Tne cruiser remained afloat Tor thirty r.l nil nntea
after the exp'osion.' The torpedo, or mine, struck the veasel Jurt af t of amld
ahlpa, blowing up the boiler.
On sailor among those who landed at Point o 'Woods declared that the
cruiser's gun were fired at what appeared to be' a-port scope.
The captain and the first officer were the last to leave the sinking ship.
WATCHED FOB A SUBMARINE
An hour before the explosion, a floating barrel wa sighted, traveling so
fast that it wis believed by observers' that it might conceal a periscope. A
double watch waa then posted. . t
Survivors say that there was no excitement and that the courage dis
played by the men maintained the navy' traditions. Ah were provided with
Ufebelt and the ship' boat were launched without mishap, although many
leaped Into the water when the deck were almost awash. These were all
rescued.
Several vessels were summoned by wireless and ref ponded promptly to the
call for help.
Some of the small boats put aahor at Fire Island.
The gunners stood by until the last, expecting to get a chance shot at a
possible enemy.
The Ban Diego's colors were rescued by sailors, who climbed the mast and
then dived' 'overboard with the flag.
Those who landed at Point 'Woods required no medical attention.
One of the sailor told of the heroic death of a quartermaster, who had
been ordered to stand on the bridge while the men were being sent to the
boats.1 He remained at hi post until It wa too late for Klin to save himself..
As the crnlMf sank the quartermaster turned his face to where hundreds of
his comrade were floating near by In their boats, watching. Then he saluted
and disappeared with the sinking ship.
NAVY :MEN NOT SURE. WHETHER
SUBMARINE OR MINE TO BLAME
WASHINGTON, July 21 Secretary Daniels, who 1 at Norfolk, Ytated
lat night that he wa Inclined to believe that the San Diego struck mine and
wa not the victim of a submarine. Other naval men here say that" the can
not be sure from the reports whether It waa a submarine or mine. 1
inos oi tne Man Diego crew who
Crew.
A.duJr-Jtig?L,tUl1
One of Roosevelt's
Sons Dead and
Another Is Wounded
First News of Fate of Quentin
Confirmed and Theodore Is
Slightly Hurt Wilson Send
Message of Sympathy To
Parents
WASHINGTON, July 21 Associat
ed Tress) Colonel Roosevelt yesterday
received confirmation of the death of
his youngest son (iiontiii, ns reported
in the first despatches from London
last week, and of fhe wounding of
nnother son, Maior Theodore Knni
.-.it t. t-i : .i . lt. , .
no er-,I J t0 tH UUer ft'e
not serious.
( able messages received yesterday
l':at 8 1 m,u "viator, flying over
the Marne sector, hod dropped into
the American aero camp a note which
confirriicd the death of Quentin Roose
velt and tor all time dispelled the
hopes thnt had been held out' of his
i"1"""'"- imc irom ueain wncn lie
was seen td fall.
"The jinmiiiin-rincnt of the woiiuding
of Major KiMisevelt came in a rnldu
message from his wife, who Is iu 1'niis.
She snid that l,cr husband had b
slightly wounded and was in a'hospitul
in Paris.
President Wilson sent a message of
condole uee to furiuer President Roose
velt yesterday in which he said: "I
am greatly distressed that the nes of
the tivjjth of your son Quentin shonl.l
be conli lined. He died with fine gal
lantry and I inn deeply grieved thut
the splendid services which he was ren
'lering to his country should come to
mi irugic end.
To this message Colonel Roosevelt
replied: "We thank you for your
courtesy and kindness and deeply np
preciate your expressed approval of
our Son's conduct.
w. . .
PLANS APPROVED
Purpose In Line With Wilson's
Statement That Country" Will
nent That Countr
Stand By Russia
WASHINGTON, July 20 .(Official)
- helier supplies, I ood stub's, medicines,
clothing and buds will principally com
o-o fhe Inn'e cur;o which the Red
Cross is to dispatch to Russia at the
curliest possible liniment, further de
tails of the ei pel it inn having been an
niiiiriced todiM'
Kor the carrying of relief to Rushia
a special ship will be used and the car
go will be accompanied and distributed
by a group of Red Cross representa
tives, the whole work being performed
under the direeti
of the Red Cross
Commission thut is uow iu Russia
The United Htntes government up
proved of the sending of this cargo
and it involved a hi ft by the American
1 people to the people of Russia. The
supplies will be used for the relief of
the civilian population, refugees in Rub
sia and prisoneis returning from Ger
ninny and Austria Hungary.
Relative to the expedition President
Henry P. Davison o! the American Red
i Cross said: "Our whole policy is un I
will be iu ua'onl with the statement
I of President Wilson that he intended
'to stand by Russia iu its extremities."
RUSSIAN RELIEF
or Mine
were killed were mostly of the engine
that 1183 survivor had been landed.
URAL SOVIET PUIS
EX-CZAR TO DEATH
Sensational Evidence presented
Against Him' Oh Indictment
and At His Trial
WASHINGTON, July 20 (Assoeiat
led Press) Nicholas' Do man off, former
Czar of RiiHsiu, has been shot in pur
' snance of the sentence which resulted
' from his indictment and trial, it is an
uotinced in wireless messages from Rus
sia. Correspondence which was intro j
duced as evidence at his trial has been I
pi'bUshcd.
, This correspondence, it is said, in
ciiKieu letters and telegrams sent bv
, l"m t0 Kin Vl't" Kuianuel of Italy,
Ki Fer,inftn of Buiarin Tillo of
,;reHre Albert of Belgium, the kaisor,
Rasputin and President Poincaire.
Other allegations are aaid to have
included one that the former eaar reach
r, n w,.rt understanding with the
kaiser during the memorable interview
at Potsdam. It appears from letters
rlmled letters and telegrams sent by
and teleirams sent rrr Nllml ail ilnriiiir
the time of the interview; that he con !
eluded a verbal alliance against France j
iiinl r.nglniKl and it also appears that
he gave the kaiser a promise not to
bumper the German authorities in Tur
key when Germany sent there a mill
t.iry mis.-iioii headed by Anders l'usliu.
A counter revolutionary movement
which had for its object the rescue of
the former euieror from the authority
of the soviet government is reported
to have been discovered and iu view
of this the president of the Ural soviet
and the council decided it advisable to
pronounce the death sentence anil exe
cution followed on July 10.
The former czarina ami her son
Alexis have beeu iteut to a pluce of
seciirit v.
w. a. .
AMSTERDAM, July 21 (Associat
ed Press) The Moscow soviet gov
eminent has refused tq allow the Ger
iiinu government to sepd a battalion
of troops to euard the Oermnn em
i,""",v ''',' reported iu despatch
. r. ....... t K II 1- WUI JTl I I U ,
As a counter proposal the soviet L'ov
eminent agrees to the employment of
several hundred troops In eivinnn-dress.
It declares that the effect of German
troops in ii n i form in Moscow would
be provocative of serious disorders and
disturbances.
FIFTEEN LIVEsYosT
IN RAILROAD WRECK
.1 U'KSON, Michiiaii, July 21 -(As
ciated Press)--Mia soldiers and nine
vilians ere killed in a railroad ucci
dent which occurred last evening west
i t hcli-ea. A passenger train and a
freight train came together head on.
An investigation of the cause of the
in i i. lent tins beeu ordered.
w a a
CRAMP OOI.IO.
' "f sii tfi-rl ti- from ernui'.i in
'I' ' "I ititestinul pains. Chain
!' Col e ii r 1 1 f Diurrhoea Kerned v
ii ,i l-iils fi -e'ieve the most exerc
-s. Get il 'o'nv, there will l.e no
r -eo,! I' ,, ' -.ftiM- 'he 1 1 a i k
i .1, . , r Tor ale bv nil dealers
' - Ki-li 6 Ci . I. Id., A gen for
IJj il
Chief of Staff March
Tells Number
Of Men Overseas
WAKHINUTON, .Tuly 2t (Aswi
elated lress)--Ameriean troops tfV'
eras, or that have embarked 'frOm
American ports and are Bow 'on
voyage number more than l,iJ(W,000
men, (Icn IVvton ('. March, chief
of staff, tiid the senate committev
on military affairs.
Troop movements are going well
In advance of program and tbe pol
ley of sending them as fast at trans
port Is available and mea are suf
. f fiiently trained is bring continued
Wi. ,-
Forecast of Department of Agri
' culture Shows Numbers o'f
Importarrt Gain'
WASHINGTON, July 20 (Official)
BiHnpW crops ia a number of prd
uetarbtber than sugar be eta are an
nounr-ed in the forecast issued Friday
by the department of agriculture.
Among these is the peanut crop, the
tabers now being largely ' used a a
meat' substitute id the form of pea
nut butter and nut loaf. Here aa in
eroart of Id.noo.OiH) bushels is shown
over last year with a total crop of
7,7.04,(MXi bushels.
Beans have also become a more
than evwr important article la the
nation's diet and here the forecast in
dicates an increase of 6,(KKT.0OO bush
els. With a total yield of 10,791'. bushels.
O her crops of -aee.oadary. importance
which will be much larger than" Uat
year are broom corn 8.rHH) tons; Kaf
fir corn 24,000,000 bushels, while sor
ghum will yield a total of 33,817,000
gallons. ....
SWAtt
WASHINGTON, July 20(Ofni'ial)
Casualties as officially announced
yesterday were!
Afmjr1- Rifled in action, sixteen;
died ' of wounds, rftenj 'of disease,
eleven; of airplane acelaenf; ohjfy'of
other causes, thirteen; severely wound
ed,' fifty ; undetermined, one'; ightly,
6Ue; niinring.' sfx; taken prisoner? none.
' Mnrlnbsl .Killed In actiotti even;
died" Mf ' Wounds, ' one ; severely Injured,
forty-five slightly,' twenty-two; nils
ing 2. "
For some reason that; haa not been
explained the war 'department continue
lo give oot list which' ;how only a
small' number of cksnilties when de
sphtches from Washington teU of of
ficial announcement that 200,000 Amer
icans have been ' engaged ' in furious
fighting, fur a week past. It must be
munifeai to even the 'casual observer
that such reports are 'not ' Complete had
that American casualties since last
Monday must have rail up into the1
thousands.
A business consolidation of con
sidenib'e importance has just been ef
fee ted in Wailuku by which four local
businesses will come under one head
on Aiicnst 1, says Hie Maul News of
July 18.
The firms entering Into fhe comhina
tion are Moura A Co., Ltd., automo
bile supplies and repairing; Jao Hta
Ides Co., Ltd., drayage" and transports
tion; Frank Santos, automobile rent
service; and Manuel MedeirOs, draying
The four concerns are to be ineor
pora'ed under the name of t;he Maui
Garage k Transportation Co., Ltd..
with capital of $2S,00fJ. Articles of
incorporation have been agreed to and
application for a charter ' has been,
made. ! -is
The officers of the new eompauy are
W. T. RpbiRSOfl, president; M.. J,.Mo
lira, vice president;- J. Garcia, secre
tary treasurer; p. j. Lufkin and An
tone Garcia, directors. ' M. J. Moura is
to be general manager,' while Frank
Santos will be tnHaagv-r of the auto
mobile rent service and Manuel Me
deiros mnns.-er of'tfhe drayage depart
ment. Johh Garcia, "the present man
ager of 'the lao Stables, has sold out
his holdings and' it Is reported will
possibly go to Honolulu before long.
It is stated that for the tint being
there will be no general change in the
businesses as now cafTle-d on, but lat
er Its anticipated that they mav lirld
it more pnictieal to bring their va
rious 'departments more closely' to
get her.
RED CROSS DRIVERS
IN ITALY WIN KOpR;
WASHINGTON, July 20 (Official
Ambulance drivers of the Amerieau
Red Cross in Italy have won appre
eiution for the services rendered dur
nig the recent attempted Austrian of
fensive, which the .Italians so success
fully broke up. Twenty-oue ambulance
drivers huve beeu cited for special
bravery shown in their work of mercy
and humanity.
w. . .
CHOLERA SPREADING ,
IN RUSSIAN CAPITAL
W MI INtiTON. Julv 20 -( A S -.Oc lilt
ed Piessi - Cholera is spreading in llus
sia and is rii ing virulent'v in Mob
r In that eltv the'e h've been
"Jl known cases of the dread plague
MAK
FOUR CONCERNS IN:
i
ACTION IN
SIBERIA IS
DECppON
TOKIO, July 18 (Special by
(.'aide to N'ippu Jiii) Am
erica has formally proposed to
fnnan that n irvine- n-ili'fir vr.j.
J l - - - ,1,1,1V.., . V I
tlition he despatched into Siberia.
to reinforce the army of the
Czecho - Slovaks opposing the
Russian interests allied to the
Germans, and this proMsal has
been definitely accepted by the
Japanese government.
Japan will send an army into
Siberia, by way of Vladivostok.
An American force will coooerate
7 : .
and the army of intervention will
aii-i nrwAm nr:.:..i. i x?
uiiiisii aiixi i renen
detachments.
The decision to cooperate along the
lines proposed by the United State
- reached at a session of the Elder
Statesmen, held at the Imperial Palace
uu Thursday and presided over by Em
peror Toshihito in person. This wa
the third conference in the matter,
which bad been under earnest diftens
ion by the diplomata and the Em
peror since Monday. On Thursday the
genro were summoned Into conference
bjr the Kmperor and the decision ar
rived at by the diplomats was consid-
OtrrtJNEI JAPAN'S STAND ,
At "this conference declaration e
feepttng the American proposal and
outlining the position of Japan in the
matter of intervention- in ' Russia wa
drawn up. At this conference with the
Emperor were Prince Yamapata and
Marquis Metsur-ata. the two remain'
ing genro, who numbered five during
the reign of the late Emperor Mut-
suniio.
It is announced (hat the British now
have a force of men at Hongkong,
lit. I. IbI. . 1 . 1 1 .
wy. v inv iui.ii me expeiiiiion,
and that tbe French have detachment
ih North China ready to join the pres
ent Japanese, American and British
marine detachments already at Vladi
vostok; $ArAL TUB OBJECTIVE
.There will be no Imperial message
Issued regarding tbe expedition nor is
, It the' present plan of the government
to convoke the diet into extraordinary
sesaion unless the operation to be un
dertaken in Niberts mnf ai.u,IW
be widened beyond tbe scope. of the
present plan. The immediate plan call
for an advinee eaat ia Siberia a far
as Lake Baikal.
Baron Kato, who was minister of
foreign affair under Premier Okuma
and who ia the- recognised leader of
tbe Dosbikal party, has expressed his
approbation of the attitude m the mt.
ter- of Japanese particippation in a
joint military expedition into Siberia
of "T. Ifara, the Selyukai leader, and
ha pledged hi support to the gov
ernment, v
Popular opinion here support the
decision of the government and it is
believed that the diplomatic council
has achieved an unexpected success.
CONFIRMATION HAS
NOT YET COME
No word confirming this important
despatch from Tokio, whirh has been
held up along the line by the govern
ment censors. since Thursday, has been
received from Washington or London,
but such lack of confirmation does not
discredit the despatch of the Nippu
Jijl. It is notorious that the eablea
from Tokio received in Honolulu which
deal with the important news of the
Orient almost Invariably reach here
twenty four to forty eiht hours ahead
of tbe same news by way of London
or New Tork.
In all probability the information of
nn agreement between Japan and the
United States for joint military action
in Siberia will be given oot at Wash
ington today or tomorrow.
The Advertiser has been confidently
expecting such new. for the past two
weeks,, private information received
leading to! the belief that such action
etas decided upon some time ago nnd
delayed only until the diplomats might
thresh oot the detail. It is believed
thai;. the expedition will b under the
command of General I-ona. Wood
aad that Honolulu will become very
shortly an important half way station
for a large American expedition, with
the possibility that troops now her
wilt become a portion of such expe
dition. -
w- ft. . . . 4
bhlPLly 20 - (A satiated
Press! While thrf'British have n it fig
ured so fyrgtiy In ' the news rcpmM
of tlje fighting or) the Western Vront
dtlriuii the past week' the casnnltv liar.
; showed ah increase of more than two
luonsatld over that of the precoding
week.
A announced 'by the war office today
British, casualties on all of the front
for tlt) jfteV Just past were 10,081 a
compared with 14,!)J1 the previou
week."
CURE A COLD II ONE DAT
ttf iXJtATivir BfeOMd OrtNiNB
(Tablet) . Druggist refund money if
it fall to curt; Tbe lgttatur of
E. W. GHOVE I on eh box. Man
.factored by tne PAUtS MKDICtB
CO., fit, Loui. U. S. A.

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