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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, September 27, 1918, Image 7

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-09-27/ed-1/seq-7/

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HAWAIIAN r.AZETTt:. FRIDAY; SP.rTF.M 11 f-R 2J I'Uft. SKMl'-WEEKt.Y.
PJEW YORK, September 2 (By Associated Prett) In Macedonia the
31 Bulgart and Teuton 'aVe still fleeing bef or the victorious advance of
the Allies; .-.In Palestine the disaster to the Turks grows steadily more com
pete, .Jri the important St.'9untn cto of the Western front, the British
and French armies, after Jiatrd fighting, have driven on and still more close
ly to the invested lorn.
On the macedoman front the Bulgarians and their German allies still
face destruction. Each hour adds fresh news to the details of their disaster.
On the Western and the Eastern flanks the Italians, Greeks arid British are
fist throwing forward men to envelope the enemy, while in the center their
is jriq ragging' on the part of the Allied forces despite the difficulty of the ter
ritory in which, the attacks are beinie conducted. ' ' "
In Palesne'the remaining Turks have hardlv
Usli Jorces and friendly
Caused bv the swiftness of the strokes that are
eral Allenby,' his purpose
mans and fulfilment cf his
On the Italian front
to the advantage of the Allies. '
Turkey admits tie retreat; in Palestine but take,
man explanation mat 11 11
Bulbar Line Is
Cut Into rQups
NEW YORK, September 2f( Associated Press) With the
Bulgarian army cut up into various groups along the one hundred
and thirty mile front from which it is being driven by the cease-
lens assaults of the Allies, its strength appears to have been broken;
and its utter destruction is serinnslv threatened
-i-L i i r ., n
i nc wnoie oi tne Atonasiir-rniej)-ura(isKo roau, which hail been
connecting the two uulgar armies
whose cavalry has now advanced to within ten miles of the second
line of communication which extends between Veles-Uskub-Prilep.
There are strong indications that this line of communication will
also be siezed soon and thf he predicament of the enemy made
yet more serious and its pligtn inextricable.
, The enemy is fighting hard and it seems to be a race for Uskub
between the Bulgar9, who would endeavor to make a stand there
and the Allies who are progressing along the V'ardar from (iievgeli
to Gradsko. At Velcs the Bulgars were twenty-five miles from L's
kub to the southeast.
FORTY-THREE GUNS TAKEN
The Serbians vesterdav morninp had taken thirteen mmo and I
lsttr ;n b. ,!, ,1 V,.t
iv i.vii iitivi iiiii itiviitii iu iui tjr-iiiitrc ur inii
day alone. In addition to the big guns munition trains, store houses
and large quantities of supplies have fallen into their hands.
CUT INTO GROUPS
The Serbs, continuing their progress, crossed the Yardar to the
northwest of Gradsko and established their third bridgehead over
the river south of Knishoba. They are also advancing along the
Breguknitza River and have cut through the enemy main force clear
to Ishteb. Thus the Bulgar line
,u:t- K.l. .V
nunc ai Ltuvu wt.iiciu uuu tdMcui
are progressing rapidly.
Along the whole line, estimated at 130 miles the enemy retreat
grows more and 'more a rout.
It was officially reported last night from London that a Uritish
invasion of Bulgaria was expected.
Italian troops have pressed north at great speed and have occu
pied the heights north of Topelohani between Mon.istir mid I'rilep.
They are cutting across Macedonia to join lines with the Serbs, liri
tish and French.
SECRET TREATY
QUICKLY DENIED
WASHINGTON, September 25 (Of
elal) Hacretary of Htote Lansing lias
iaaued the followim;; " KeporU which
ftra baiog airtulated in Kurope ti. the
effett that a aeafret treaty ha been
aignad y Ureal Britain and the Unit
ed States concerning Japan are wholly
UBtaua and eoustitute only another
pleca of evidence of the falsity of Her
man propaganda, the object of which
if plainly to ereata diasensiou among
Oeraaany's enemiea.
"The effort," declared the secretury,
"wilt be aa futile as it in elumsy. The
United Htaten never Iras and never will
make a aerret treaty."
JEWISH WELFaVeIjOARD
WILL ASSIST RUSSIANS
NEW YORK, September 25-(Ofli
eiaj) The Jew isnfceifare boanl an
nouneea the orgaui7.ntioii of a Russian
aid bureau to assist iiuussiiuilated h'us
liaai of all creeds in service iu the
i nitcu mates or wtio expect soon to
be -called to the colors. K.lucntiounl
and recreational activities will be ron-
dueted in army camps and communities
whara there ara large Kuasian colonies.
w. t. a. .
AMERICAN GALLANTRY
IS PRAISED BY FOCH
NEW. YORK, Heptember 23- (Aftl
elal) (According to a Paris . desputch.
Maribar Foch, In an interview, ui
that the "AmuricuiiH were splendidly
ami wbnderftillr gallant In the field.
Ten thousand fresh American troops are
arriving in Prance every day."
tribesmen are closing in
seems to be to absolutely
plan seems near.
all of the recent engagements reported have been
oeing ponaiiciea accoraing to plans.
I
I
n . .
is now in the hands ot the Allies,1
1, - t, .. 4 f.,... .1 r it. ..J
has been cut into several groups'
.... I
cxircmes enveloping movements ;
METZ CITIZENS
READY TO LEAVE
AMRTKRDA.M, September lift (Asso
ciuted I'reaa) The bombardment of the
fortresses around Met, by the Aineri
nii.ong the ijeople of the city itself. """'J1''' has heightened with the sink
Number, of these have already depart 1 H"' Hwr,'lh B',n,'""' Oeinhild,
e.l and atill others are preparing to nh ' '"' U " m'" nml l""lk
leave. '" skngerinck, with a loss of the
Berlin despatches say thut owing t,i 1 , hi,'f "m,''r nml ,,'lU'hteen men.
the boiiibarilinent of Met, preparations I Tl"'"' Il,'"'",t'-nt rumors current
are being made bv the civilians fto
evacuate the city. All the movable
property withiu range of the American
guus has been pttuked up iu readiness
fur nloving when necessary.
RUMANIAN PRINCE
IN SERIOUS SCRAPE
I.ONIHIN, September L'S ( A ssoc i a t
e.l Press) Crown Prince Charles of
Rumania has been punished by his fath
er with close confinement for seventy
live days for u transgression of mill
tury regulations.
It is believed here thut the crown
prince has been punished because he
went to Utless-i without the sanction of i
the king aud married a Rumuniuii girl
not ot thu royal blood.
w. a a.
BUSCH RESIDENCE
IS ORDERED SOLD
WASHINGTON, September "0 (Aa
aueiated Press) Realty ou Riverside
Prive, in New York City, owned by
Mrs. Husch of 8t. I.ouis has been
onlered by President Wilson to be sold
af private sale. This property is a
ma "lilliceut mansion, o ei lool, in-; the
lln '"no River and luis been known
as the Musi h New Yyrk hoiiie.
i
a chance to escaoe the
on them to the east of
beintr delivered hv 0n,
overwhelm the Otto
refuge behind the Ger-
CORDON DRAWS
TIGHTER ABOUT
INVESTED CITY
Ni:W YOKK, September (Aaao
eiateil 1'ress) I nvestmeiit of St. tiieii
tin eontniues iifrnlnst strong (ierinan
resistanee and enemy tenure of the in
vested city rim not Ion;; coiitiuiie. With
the fall of St. Quentin a retirement
on a wide line is considered nrnetie
ably inevitable
.Before St. Ouentin stroni? eneniv
couuters
were met and overcome on
nilfht ami vesterilav several
Tuesday
et of seiem y directly before st
(jueiitin anil others iu the vicinity of
(iricouit, northwest of the beleiifjured J
town. With these overi'ome the British
prooeetlud forwanl and took Selenev
ami muihs marked progress about (tri
eourt Id spite of many nests of ma
hine (runs. Other enemy counters
were niinle further north bet ween St.
Queiitin and Cmnhrai in the Kpehy ser
tor where to the east of Kpehy at
Knyette, the rounters of the enemy
were overcniue and some jrrotiiid taken.
On Tuusilay ninlit, where the Kreneh
are eieeut inc their flnnkinu niovemeut
on Cheuiin ties Duines positions of the
enemy ttiiiiiteied neur Moisy
,ar' ut the counter attacks were re-
pulsed.
(leneral Pershing in the i "liiilllliiilie
which he sent to Washington last niht
said the day iu-ei quietly in all aec-
tors ot't'iipied by the American troops.
On Monday American raidiii 1 parties
brought iu twenty nine prisoners in
the Woevre ills' rift :ind nu Tuesday
other raids in the suine sector biought
in other prisoners.
'" H, "" "'tivity
"" !"" '-' '"'th l.elli'.ents has
muteriul
i ne i en sc.
W. a. a.
PORTUGUESE
TO AID YANKS
BEHIND LINES
I ISBON, September 13 TIip Portu
guese guM'rnnieut has prfxuptlv ac
knowledged (ieneruj I'ershiug's eull
and thousands of workmen are being
reeruited in I'tirtugal for the American
forces in Krunee.
SWEDISH GUNBOAT IS
SUNK BY GERMAN MINE
Cnl'KNIl VOI'lN, llenniark. Sei.tem
ber LTi I Vssocinted Pri'ssl - T'iisiiin
"between the Sweilish and (ierinan Jov-
"" ''saw, nnoiner nwetiisn gun
that the Skaw, another Swedish
boat, struck a mine recently and that
the greater part of the crew was killed.
w s a.
SENATE IN FAVOR OF
HIGHER RATE OF TAXI
V, VSIUNOTON. September LTi As
soeiated I'ressi -The senate finance
committee today approved plans for a
norma) tuv ou the net iucuii'e ot in
divid'inls of twelve pel. cut. The house
bill had a provision for six peicent
on the Hist $1111)0.
TYPHOON HITS JAPAN
TOKIO, September 2.1 - ( Spec iul Cable
to Ninnu Jiii) A L'rcat tvidioon
sweeping the sea coast of Tokaido re
gion, causing heavy damage to property
and livrs. This port of the region is
situated west of Tokio, and when re
porta were received of the typhoon
many lives were reported tu have been
lost.
AK IMPROVED QUININE
DOES NOT AFFECT THE HEAD
Beoaaa o Ita toaic asd UxauWa tecl I
LAX ATI VB BKOMO Ql'INlNK will belouod
Writer than ordinary Quioina. Doen not cu
net vuusucss. aor riuaiua In the ht-ail. K. j
leiubri, .here is outy un "Brnuio Uul.ittie
. h mult"" ( J(. V i.iuv . ti ee-
SHIPPING TOLL
LH 1L LAKliLK
DURING AUGUST
British Losses Smaller. Allies and
Neutrals Larger But New
Ships Far Exceed
LONDON, HptmlT :';( fl
inti(l l'remi) Bnti-li Hhiupin'"
; Iowioii through GArnmn Hi)niHi ining
' cliowd n tliglit iIhtbhi' in Ahx11! ,
t n rninimrcil witli .Inly I nt thrj
Iiik'I'k to thi nhipiiiu' nf tin-" pniin
try Hint it nlttOH ni(t l'." tnutrnlsj
chni'l n .imull ini n-ii i' fur the
! month.
j 'I'dtfll Ioh M fif ffbijipu nvt tn
I II ii ii riitlilen"iiPfiK in tlic month of
Aii"iiKt wr .'I27,(i7ll tmiH, h ii in
, t-rriHi of .'(B04 tors hm-i .Inly. Of:
thrnn Iomsph the yM'icI 'iml Nfiitral I
'hiit fiiriiiflitMl a tonniin' of 1.11.- i
'?fli. an i"rrn of 10H27 toiiM nn
the Hritiiih hiK fnrnislii'.l 17li,-lL"2
tiiiit, a rlwroaan of (IIL'4 ton.
TlitK4 loNfiftt ar in no wihc rnrn 1
mt'iisiiratr with the nifrrnst'il ton
nnf w hit'h viih put into "'ummitifinn
by the Allies nnil Ntutuit in tht
iMiie jierioti.
V - - -
QSUALTY LIST IS
EWHAT
WASHINGTON', September L'- (As
soeiated I'ress) f 'asualt ic in the lists
;CZ
public by the war department
larger than
those of Tuesday though not large in
comparison with those of n short titne
since that represented the heavy fight
ing in which the Americans participated
in the Aisne aeetor. They number (12
nnd again the losses in killed appear
large in comparison of those wounded
ami missing.
I Hy Inssificatioiii the losses reported
were: killed iu action, 127; dead of
wounds, twenty; dead of other causes,
three; wounded, 10!i; Missing ninety
nine; known to be prisoner, one.
j w. a. a.
GOES TO SIBERIA
TOIvIO, September 24 Holland H.
Mtorris, I nitcd Stutes ambassador to
Japan, left recently on an inspection
trip to Siberia, neroinpauied by First
Secretary NBcDornnld of the Tokio em
bassy. The party nailed from Tsuruga
for Vladivostok ou a Japanese steame r
As Ambassador Morris is president of
Japan Chapter of the American Red
Oross, the field er ie.e in .Siberia of
the Red Cross will be given careful
attention, he said.
w. a. a.
Letts In America
Ready To Enter War
NI-'W YORK, September 24 (Olli
einh Plans for the orani.at ion of ;i
I .i I hu:1. a in n army in America, under Uic
direction of the Tinted States gove-n
incut, were formulattd today at a meet
iu' held here, presided over by lr.
John Slupas. of Washington, a nii'in
ber of the I.ithiiauiiiu central coinniltt
ee.
It mis recommended by the meeting
that ti l- army proposed to be organized
be sent to Murmansk or Vladivostok,
thence to uid in driving the (lermnns
out of Lithuania and establishing an
independent republic.
w. a. a.
Last U
S. Official
Has Left Petrograci
WASHINGTON, Sept ber 2-1 (Of
ficiall I'nited Stall's Consul ( ienei al
l)e Witt C. Poole, Jr., has arrived at
Hclsingfors from Moscow and is dun
at Stockholm tomorrow. A message re
ceived by the state department, dated
September 21, told of his having safe
ly crossed the Russian border into Fin
land. Secretary of State Lansing dis
closed the t'act todav that u week ligo
he ordered Consul General Poole, the
last American official remaining in the
Holslicvik capital, to leave Russia.
REFUGEES FLEE TO OLD
AMERICAN CONSULATE
LONDON, Kng., September 2.r) -(As
soeiated Press) News has reached here
that a number of French and Hritish
officers have taken refuge in the Am
ericaii coiisulale at Muscovy under pro
tecti'in of the Norweginn embassy.
A Copenhagen despatch says that the
Miilsheviki have plae 'd a guard around
the building nnd ileinaiided the snr
render oi" the ofiicei and eoriMilute td
f icials.
W. 8. S.
LIST OF TURKISH
CAPTIVES GROWS
I.ONIXI.N'. Sepfember 2i
cialed Press) Moie than
lilisonels and 2'ir) guns havi
tukeu by the Hritish in their
sso
ID.IIIIII
been
drive
in l'nU'--t me. Last of
they aie in a favoiald'
t Iu
I"
.1 i da n
dtiuu to
ret i cat
rail w a v .
ret in ag
J cut off the lurks, who arc
iu nurlh of the lied pis
j The Arabs are pressing t he
' eueinv f I om Miniii.
(!) :
AMBASSADOR ii
Frank Admissions Made
i n rt
For Home
W AHH I NUTON, Wt'it.eiiiler 'J ft -1 Aoiint.l l'rns) (lrnvit of thr politic al
ninl ei oiionin sitii'ition in tlt'rniauy in ennviilerpil in ofTieinl rin lt' to In- the Of. a
ition for the xpt-erhes in the ReieliHtajj of win Hi itlin, the . hiinrellur mi l von
Payer, the v it-e-ehanrellor, to have brought forth the i oinilHint of the four pomtt
laiil down hy I'rexiilent. WiUon ar.il to have impelle.l the v ii e i hanaellor to ile
fend the speech he maile iu Stuttgart on September 1-' on the inb.jeet of iter
many 's w illiii(Ties to make t-ertain rettorntimiM a ml that the HieM Litok ami
Hiu )mnt trt'iitit'H muNt stan l.
Uuti tiling in von Hiirtlin'n upet't-h whnh i-.-permllv intert'-te.l Ainetn-;iii
oflleinla wiih hit frank anil open ailiniHHimi of the nerioiisiieiw ol internal .omh
tions in erniny. He i-omplaineil that niillii ii-nt nttt'iition ha.l not been paid
to his ariiit eeni-e in four of the points upon i hii-h I'resident Wilson said the
United States must insist as pre requisites for peace. He kbi.I lie favored u
lengup of nations, as Wilson did, universal disarmament in suri-ep.sive eipial pio
portions, obligatory eourts of :n bitration, fieetloin of the seu and proteetiou uf
the smnller nntinns.
I Home Conmunptlon
! Hertliny 'a speeeh is
i lis intemifd prilnn r ily
I sumption iiihI us art
re'iipleil here
for home eon
of a plan to
persuade all parties to conin to the
aid of the government in its grave
straits by a demons! ration that no sub
stnntial differences of principles exist
between tl,eu paities and the govern
me ut.
It is a so cioiKid-ered licie as another
move in the pence offensive.
Yesterday in the Reichstag von Payer
defended Ins Stuttgart speech in which
he declared that the treaties of Bu
( barest and Brest Litovsk must stand.
He suid it would he a mistake to
ubantloii those treaties as they reguditr(
the rHntinns of the obligntories.
In his Stuttgart speech von Pnyer
said that Germany, "as the innocent
and attacked party," hail a right to
demand indemnification. That as a pre
liminary to peace Germany and her
Allien must have all their possessions
restored to them, including the German
colonies ami that in return Germany
would evnciinte the occupied regions
nnd could give buck Belgium without
ineumberance ami without reserve.
Hand Off East
He asserted that Germany would not
submit to the entente powers for ap
proval or alteration of the peacy treaties
which Ccrmhny had signed with thi
1 kraine, Kusin and Koumunin,
Postponement of peace prosp"Ct ami
the likelihood of a fifth war winter
weigh equally ou nil belligerents, and
not on Germany ulone, he said.
Heir von Paver reminded his hearers
thnt after four years the war was till
being waged almost entiruly on enemy
territory. He ndmitted that the U boat
had in t worked as quicklv and as sure
ly ns had been hoped. He added that
it was useless to dispute whose was the
fault. The enemy, he said, was still
unable to compensate their losses by
new consTriicnon, ami ueciaren mar tnt!
rotiberv of neutral ships, almost with
out parallel, by the entente could not be I
repeated. i
TJ. 8. Limitations
"The more troops the ('nitc-d State '
sends the greater will be the need of
shipping for reinfarceinents of rrhini- J
tions nnd provisir ns, " Her von Payor
said. "The filling up of the enemy I
urinv by Americans, therefore bears in I
itself its limitations." )
He argued that the loss of shipping
would become fatal to Grent Britain
after the war hecnuse it would lose its
shipping superiority to the United
States and the "hope of compensating
themselves from the (ierinan fleet,
which still lins to be conquered, vv II
sipelv be adequate comfort only for
the very im.'iuiginative Britishers."
Liberated Rusia!
Russia, he thought, might have re
nnined in capable existence if she had
granted tolerable conditions to the en
sl'vel Russians by a federal constitu
t ion.
"She collapsed," the Vice Chancellor
"aid, "because she could not maintain
internal cohesion. Our victories and
those of on' allies now have given the
suhjecJs of thnt colossal cninire an op
portunity to liberate themselves.
"We cannot hand over Poland to
Russia," h" ii'bled, "nor can we assist
in hnviiiL' Finland ft'.'ilin ptacetl under
the Russian yoke. We cann it leave to
their fitte the border states which lie
on the Gernnii frontier nnd the Baltic
t be subjected ngninst their will to
Russian iinoe'ialism o thrown into the
penis of civil war n"d anarchy.
"In fact, those states have come to
an understanding with us. es thus' most
nearly interest!"', can unit be nn a Ivan
tn:'c to the world, and we i'nn never
ocrmit nuv one to meddle with ns in
this matter from the standpoint of the
present Furnpean bnliinee of power of
rather British predominance."
The vice i-ha "ccllor sa;d a requisite
understanding between Germany ami
Belgium was easier because their econ
oinic interests freqeuntly were parallel
and that Belgium was directlv depen
dent upon Cermuiiv as a hinterland. He
aid lie had no reason to doubt that the
Flemish question could be solved in lie
cordnnce with the dictates of justice
and wise statesmanship.
Accuses Belgians
"It is hypocrisy to represent Bel
giiim as the ii cent victim of o ir
policy," Heir von Paver suid, "and
to clothe her, as it wele, in the white
gaimeiit of innocence. The Belgian
t'ov era iiient and that is what mat
teis, not the Belgian iicoiilo - took an
'active part in Great Britain's policy
'of en.i i c Ii ug Germany. ' '
I The vice chancellor suid there stid
was the question of wilt in.leinaitis
j from one or the other party, an ) had
Ge'inaiiv ''been allowed lo pursue licl
1 nalk ill pearl' theie vvuuld have I a
no w :u' or injury. ' '
"Theie can be no question, there
f of our paying,'' Von Pay ei s.ii.l,
''hut oulv wlietliel we should rereiv -
i oinpeii-at nn to! the iiijiitics ml i-l
"d on us. Ve al e deeply c In V I nee I
I ' a ' '" I Ii II a "' II It a I. e.
party we have a Mg,t to indenii ifu a
lion To ou pi oserllt illg the w.il,
lo'.ei. to I h 1 1 I'oint would cu.' lis
iniirli heavy snr i i i'u et irreparabU b
inonev, lliat we piet'el. oil la'nl le
I'lec I loll a lid . V "Ml With mil I IVoC
able inililaiv silnatioa, to abaudoB
Consumption
I ins idea, quite apart from the qilcs
tioti of jeopardising a future peace
whnh woiibl be inevitable if i-ompen
sation were forcibly urged.
La ti eh s At Revrenge
" I'nrenliithble conditions of peace,
of I'ouisi', should not b laid down
for our pn rt iripat ion iu the pence
negotiation. We laugh at the idea
Cat we should first pen 1 1 en 1 1 v ask
ful ineiry before we are admitted.
.Hugh nl tin- funis who bubble ol
revenge. I have wished only to show
that peace by uudei standing will bring
nothing hamiliuting for us nor a period
of iniseiy and wretchedness.
"Strong aud courageous in the con
sciousncss of our iiiviucibilitv, equal
among the nations of the earth, we
will lead a life of labor, but also with
content incut and with an assured fu
ture. In common with others w will
protect the world's peace from tu
lure dangers.
"We place the responsibility for
t'e blood which will yet fall on the
shoulders of our euepiies, but whoever
will not hear must full.
" Gurinn n v 's strength, capacity, cour
age and self sacrifice, tu which for
four years we owe everything, roust
I teach them that it has become hone
, less for them to continue to wag this
baneful war."
I I U' . I k . I. . I . .
e oesire io nave a uisnrmnmeni
,v. . , .
" -c-ne"t on the condition of complete
reciprocity applied not merely to land
armies, but even to naval forces," he
added. "In pursuance of the snme
idea and even going beyond it we will
raise in the negotiations a demand for
the freedom of the sea and sea routei,
for the open door in all ovenea pos
sessions and for the portec.tion of
private property at sea. And if nego
tiotions take dace regarding the pro
teetion of small nations and of nation
ai nunoriiies in inni viuuai urate
shall willingly advocate international
arrangements which will act for de
liverance in countries under Great
Britain "a domination."
i Explalna Rereraes
General von Wrisberg, addressing the
main committee oi the reichstag. on be
half of the minister of war. vesterdav.
is reported as saving that the failure of
the German offensive on the west
front was due to th failure of the
German army to surprise the Kn
tente Allies, and the neeasaitv of the
Germans assuming the defensive on the
nrrivnl of the English home army, the
employment of colored troops anil the
intervention of American divisions.
Me said that the withdrawal from the
Marne was neeessnry for strategical
reasons and has been completely suc
cessful. He also said that the with
drawal on the Hindenhurg line was due
to lark of well consolidates! positions.
NATION HASEYE
ON BOY SCOUTS
NKW YOKK, September 1! A letter
from President Wilson urging every
member of the Hoy Hcouts of America
to aid the Fourth l.ibertv Loan wus
mude public todav at the (scout organ!
?ntion's national headquarters here.
"The fact that the Scouts secured
I . I'-'ii.tl-IU subscribers, representing
.?0.i, i till, in III, in the prev.ous campaigns,
is a convincing testimonial to the value
of organized boyhood for the kind of
oatriotic service that is worth while,"
the President suid in his letter, a I
dressed to Colin II. Livingstone, presi
dent of "ic Hoy Hcouts. The loan ser
vices of the boys have Iteen "nppre
eiated by the whole nation.'' he added
and the country "already proud of
them," expects effective wink during
the fourth campaign.
w. a. a.
CHAPTER SETS PACE
! While the members of the Hawaii
, Chapter of the American Red Cross
Associatio nitre extremely busy iu Ho
nolulu, the branch of the chapter over
in Kauai is setting a pace, compared
to membership, which will cause all
! other branches of the chapter to hustle.
'Grace King Hice, who is Mrs. Charles
. Hice, is chairman of the Kiistcrn
Section of the Kaimi In it in- It , and lias
seal tin1 follow ino repoit of the An
MiM activities ot the Kauai Kastein
eel I
No
I.
I'cadqiiai tei .
Y a I tie
I ! Keoiilalioii I'm King
'use. . . . lift OH
01 I Gauze Wipes Ixl .. I, lid I ?)
L'liO Manv Tailed Hand
a o s rn' IS)
n:H He. I Shirts h72.f(l
:t!M Handkerchiefs 1! 7n
Till Wfash Cloths, knitted . i nil
L' Mufflers, knitted ... ti.110
J7S Sweaters, knitted ... l,:i!HilMl
U' Pi Wiistlcts, knitted 1.5(1
Pi Sock-, K nit led . . lilfj.oil
,11ns tl,7llll.4H
''.il Ki-givi.-n ! vvoikeis
i.K . KING HICi:.
W 8 S.
I I I Tciinc v , pi esldeut of 1 he Mat
V iv i L. :t l u.ii Co. ha- left lol San
:il. i-ro ill I olllurl ion With his pell
ii ; I v i-it - i ii i he i niei .--is of that
npuiij .
CZECHO-SLAVS
OPENLY DISPLAY
Heartened By Recognition of Am
ericans and British Czechs In
Bohemia Stand Firm For Na
tional Independence
SPLENDID BRAVERY IS
SHOWN WITH ITALIANS
Austrian Reports That They
Would Not Fight Disproved;
Important Conference Will Be
Held In Paris Next Month
SIII";T( ). September
.'5 i ( M'l'n ial ) I ,'iilimited
tntbm.':iMii ureeteil llie receipt ill
I'.iiliemia uf llie news uf lite recog
nition by tlte I'nited States and
ireat Untain of tlie' Czecho
slovak nation, is ibe report re
ceived here in official despatches.
As the direct result of such recog
nition the ('echo political parties
hae defied the jovernnient at
Vienna and have refused, in spite
of the strongest pressure brought
to bear upon them, to yield to the
demand that they disavow the
CVecho Slovak national council at
Paris as an incompetent body.
1 possessing no authority from the
i
,; ... .,,,.i 4l, .1,.,.. ,i..i, l
iinvmu aim nwii liny Ulliaic llie
J
, nation is without interest ill the
.:-.,, ,,r ,), .,ii;,i -.,,, ,fr:(.a
tli c Czecho Slovak army.
Despatches say that the Czocho
f'n'holin clergy, assembled in Prague
on Meplember l.'t, expressed solidarity
with the declaration of the Ciecho
writers and deputies nnd repeated a na-
1 tionnl oath pledging their unqualified
support to the catie of Czcho HlovaU
independence.
Flfcht With Italy
Prom Rome jjoines an ofticinl des
patch which said that German and
Magyar troops were defeated by a
''.echo Mov nl. unit iu a llerce battle on
the I'alinn front which was concluded
by a desperate attnek by the Czechs
with daggers. The valor shown by the
OV.echo-Hluv aks in that engagement
brought from Premier Orlando of Italy
the lollowing telegram of congratula
tions to the Czecho Slovak nationnt
conntil nt Paris. "I desire to cordial
ly cxpir's my admiration at the intre
pid Hi miiess and valor of the Czecho
slovak in the Alps ou the Dossoalto
front where, bravely, a people fighting
for its liberty conquered ail aggressive
fuiy fed by hate. May this be a good
on. en for the tlnul buttle and victory."
This in t on was the first iu Italy
w here the Ciecho Slov nk acted aa a
unit in its own formation. In the Tren
tino last Saturday the enemy launched
an attack prepared with the greatest
secieiy east of I like (iardu. Captured
des n;cbes show that the Germans aud
Mugvnrs had no delinite territorial ob
jectives und planned the stroke iu the
hope of gaining and supported by tba
Auitriaa claim that the Czechs would
. giv-
wav voluntarily when thev faced
nn at my ot the count iy that had held
t hem mi long in subjugntion. In Home
it is believed thut if the Austiians had
achieved local successes they would
have killed all the Czechs whom they
made prisoners us tiuitors and then
would have affirmed thnt the Czechs do
not wunt to tight against Austria.
Disprove Ee porta
A despatch which described the bat
tle Mini that it be, .-a a at daylight with
an assault by picked detachments of
Gei mails unit Mugvnrs under General
Sch lesser. The attack proper followed
a destructive artillery lire in which
thousands of gus shells were used
against the Czechoslovaks who weut
o.er the top to meet the attuekers and
forced the llrst column to retire. The
I second column, after desperate light
I ing succeeded in occupying a portion
of the Cseeho Slov ak position, but wero
diiveii out after a desperate battle. No
posoiiers weie taken by either side.
To Hold CongTees
lit a despatch from Pniis, Pot it Jour
nal is reported to have announced that
' a congress of the Allied Nations of
Ceutial Kurope will convene on October
1.1 in I'm is as an outgrowth of tho
coigie-s ot Austrian oppressed nation
alities which was held in Itomo last
June. Pent .louinnl further said:
I "This congress will enlighten us fur
ther on the AustiiMii peace otter nnd
its ica-oiiB and mining the matters tt
be considci ed i.- a recoiist ruct loi. of
Ccntial I. mo i basis of tht) dif-
' tcieut nationalities to studv together
'lie Int. lie
'n al 1 1 ten
'ions aid
l ! ' I r e 111 e 1 1 !
n-lallol.- and
-I- of Ihe to
liliallv settb
v lib the II ,i-
rouillion oli
be freed nu
ll political
s a iol the free
! the Austrian
a I i "s
lieemo
hi. h
C ionic niarrhoea
sub if t to attack-
f dlur-
p
ib ...b
.dv
'iiii' I for a
p.-.-il '.'. bo
i haiii'-er-i
Ii. iiu'dy.
I i'il es of
.'ins havti
i'u Pnr
s-ie i h 4
i.. Adv.
Colic
l I ol ir 1 ail he'
.,. ,...!
DISREGARD FOR
I. Id , a;,'. i,l-

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