? OR FACE PURTHER DISASTER
Amprira Will An Ail
amenta if 111 OU tum,
vise Her If Ask-i-
ed To Aid
No Poss bility That Ao
Armistice Will Be
20 (Associated PrcnN
A - , .
Only the acceptance of the terms
ptpeace to be presented by tht
r. ... K.. 4 ...
Ames, which will be practically
a call for an unconditional aur
- rumVr .nrl - tL.i, -uL
render and a complete break with
Germany, Austria and Turkey,
, Will lave the Rnlvarlan arma frnm
-riu nave ine ouiganan army uorn
aeStTUCTlon ana Save BUlgatla
from being overrun by the armed
forces of the Entente
ThU is the onininn here which
" " W opmion nere. wmcn
appears tO be backed Up by the
press Opinions expressed in the
various Entente capitals. Neither
here nor abroad are the reports
of Austrian reserves coming to
Bulgaria's rescue being taken
seriously. Austria has no first-
class reserves to spare from her!
Italian front nrl frnr-. th.
front, where Magyar units have
been assisting the Germans.
FRIENDLY BUT FIRM .
The United States will take no
part in the Bulgarian peace plea,
although It was Stated yesterday
by the Bulgarian minister here,
Stephan Panaretoff, that Bulgaria
would appeal to the United States
.All! I . .1 '
iuics 10 listen to ine peace over-
... c .
tures from Sofia. Minister Pana-;
retoff states his belief that Bul
garia is out of the war for good,
although he has no official advices
regarding the peace'offer, and be
lieves that his country's request
for an armistice and a peace con
ference should be heard.
; In official circles here it is stat
ed that America will confine her
activities to the transmission of
notes and communications be
tween the Allies and the Bulgars.
Mercy Perbapa Later
'.If asked to do more, the ITnited
State might, in a friendly way, ad
viae Bulgaria to comply with the only
condition which would bring about
peace now, leaving any territorial
questions to,ix settled later on at the
general peace council. Representative
of the United Htates might intimate
that if Bulgaria accepts the Allies'
tenuis now the I'nited Htates might aid
her in getting justice and' even ineruy
There is no possibility of Bulgaria
hnvin her request for an armistice
granted as a preliminary to a peace
conference. Both prance and Great
Britain have so spoken, the British an
awering the Bulgarian request vester
day by stating thnt her request for an
armistice has already been fully cover i
ed in the reply of France denying it.
It ia perfectly well defined, says the
British note, that no military opera
tion can be suspended.
Must Break Away
' Retarding the proposals fur a peace
conference, the British make, it clear
that such a peace mint necessarily be
(ireceoeu oy a complete rupture oy
Bulgaria with Turkey, Germany .and
. 1'ixe British press, in it comment
yesterday on the Bulgarian situation,
recognizes the advantages to the Lu
. teule of a aepe rate peace with the
, s Press) French troops which have been
an armistice is an unnecessary preli operating in Palestine with British and
miliary. No British paper of import Imli8I1 forte, for , pH.,t, ,)
ante be. .eves that any armistice will rne of whorn enttr)1, j,,rilBH,,., with
Ma WMm f PhwJ- ! the British, have taken Nabulus. In
No Whim of Premier , the fnurae of their m.(int ..,.,..,,;,,
LlRlal; upon the Bulgarian overtures th have uken twelltv flV(J l,,,,,,,,,,
and upon the vehement Teuton claim prisoners
regarding these was obtained yesterday n-
by Official statemenU from Hofla and . ministerial hloc leaders have publish
from London, the latter statements be , ed an official note in the matter. This
it that on Tnesdav an authorired Bui I reads:
garian announcement of her initiation "In accordance with the orders nf
of -a proposition for niitaining pence . the kaders in the ministerial bloc, th
had beeu received by the Allies. government, at five o'clock on Wednes
, l'arn reports the receipt of Zurich '
despatches which state that the Bui, 'r ,
peace offer ia the result of a moeting
held in Hofia on Monday, attended by I
all the political leader and the mem
hers of the cabinet. This dispose of 1
lib.). German contention that the offer j
was mereiy an impulsive act on the
Siart 'of Premier Ma I in off
' Sotia explanations, received by way
tif Copenhagen, say that the Bulgarian
SHATTERED BULGARIAN ARMY IS
itnari VTnrurric PAPinn ir.uT
NEW YOBK. September 20 -(
Bulgar no respite, the Herb and the Allien rontimn' their rapid advances mi
I the Balkan front and steadily (increae the menace to the Central Powers.
Austria ha been forced to take troop from Albania in order to render assist
aar to her ally. Vienna official nnnoiin'cemcuta lost night said that AiiHtrinn
force bad Rone to the aid of tha Bnlgnr end taken over a "sector In the went
of Lake Ochrida where they hal succeeded in repulsing attacks.
ThU announcement from Vienna mav explain other anil curlier reports
which said that the Austrian forces were being withdrawn from Ml in.
I Advancing through the Bclashitxa mountain range, which mn ks tin' But
garlan border to the north of Lake Doiran, the British and Gn-ek forces are
poorlpg orf into Bulgaria which would curry them into the vnllcv of 'lie Strum
Astrideof the Ralonikl-Vrkuh rnilwav the Serbs are rmilinnn; to make
their way northwestward aadhsve eaptured the city ami Ihe fortress of Velos
which in one of the moat Important basos'of the Bulgarian in Southern Serbia.
PtAm VaIm k art ftnw nnahi nA Ia ITsknh anil with the tnkiin. nf I ! n t i,
portant eentT they would close thn outlet for the enemy forces tn the south
went. It in there that moat important resistance ia expected fur from there
rp two railroad feeder to the north. The troop that "H left t.i-dofcnd
Velea were made priaoner.
Advancing north from Ishtib, the Berlin have taken Ratnvita an. I have
advanced conaiderably north of Kochana where thev are approaching the Hul
' CZECHO-SLAVS WANT NO BULGARIAN PEACE
LQS AN0ELE8( September 28-(onw.i)-i)r. Ljubo j..r.... i,. .,
ber of the Juno Slav national council at Washington, expressed the earnest
hop that the Allies would not cnn-ider the Bulgarian armistice proposal at
a.m h() fut fh(i H(,r,in Bh ralirn. con-idernt n, of hucI,
proposal by the Allies at this time
" Bememberinii Breat-Lltovsk,
but one attitude not negotiations hut dictations of peace. Any armistice
would be employed by the Buliftirinns and Central Powers to reorganize then
' armies and to recovering from the effect of defeats. Such negotiations would
Central Powers to sow discord amon,r the Allies. Anv peace
immu i t v .i i . . .
before an Allied victory would be a
principle proclaimed by the illustrious
IN TOWARD LAON
Storrtu Fort'Malmaison and Has
SUCCC8S In ActlOM North
Of Rivef AiStie
PARIS, Reptember '29 (Associated
Preaa) Moat satisfactory progress was
reported yesterday along the French
portion of th Champagne battle front
and on the front where Laou is be
I coining more and more seriously men
-n the latter front General Magnin
won a particularly valuable point, tak
ing by storm Fort Malmaison, south
weat of Laon, a position 'hat had been
very strongly held. Thia victory re
moves one more of the obstacles in the
VaatiAr eUktit h K laaaAfi t ho A Mint n il
'.r: ' r " - .
the Ailette, where General Magnin is
driving daily closer to the western
' Ml I. . 1 il : 1 1 1 J
JianK UI IDO Vlieilllll urn iunien jivini
tion, the French yesterday penetrated
th ravine between the village of Jony
and Aiiy, north of Vailly, clearing the
ravine anil capturing both villages.
Northeast of Sancy, on the same
front, a gain was made and a hun
dred and fifty prisoners taken. Near
this point, north of Alternant, the Uer
man made an attack, which was re
On the ChampagrTl front the French
have crossed the Rheims railroad line,
cutting it at Homme Py and taking the
village. This marks gn advance at this
point of four miles, which has carried
the French line to the crest of the
heights north of Fontaine en Dorinais.
WASHINGTON, Soptemher 'S (Of
firial) Gen. Peyton March, chief of
taff, in his weekly review said the
impending collapse of Bulgaria s a
direct result of the concentration of
American forces on the west front.
Hitherto whenever a section of the
Central Powers was nieua I, explained
General March, Germany had been side
to withdraw divisions from the western
front to bolster up threatened points.
"That day is itow past," said March
"a a result of the concentration of
the entire American armv on the west
ern front. This forced the German
goneral staff to keep intact its whole
strength in France."
He said that the elimination of Bui
garia, should a separate peace be urant
ed, would foreshadow the isolation ol
Turkey and possibly the reentry of
RBinania into the war. The effect of
these events on the grand strategy of
the war, he said,
FRENCH IN PALESTINE
CAIRO, September L'H-f Associated
(lav, made an olticinl offer of an arm
istice to onr adversary. The leaders
are in accord that the army and the
people must maintain military and put,
lie discipline which is nee-ess,,, v tn a
happy issue in this matter. Parliament
has been summoned to couw-nc on Sep
Reports by way of Copenhagen sla'e
that as a result of the Bulgarian col -
lapse there was a
panic on the Berlin
HAWAIIAN 'GAZltTTte, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 1. 1918.
Associated Pre!;) Giving tlio shattered
would he u cutastrop
sanl Dr. I.eontinch,
we nni.-t maintain
compromise ami an outrage to the sacred
FOR NEW CABINET
Surprise Is Sprung When New
War Minister Is Named All
TOKIO. September 29 (Special to
Hawaii Shinpo) Kei Mara, presnlen
of the Heiyukai, the largest political
party in Japan which controls the diet
at present, who had lieen directed by
Rmpernr Yoshihito to form a new cab
inet to relieve the Terauchi ministry,
ha completed the selection of his cal
inut members. Kach member who has
he;n selected has alreadv signified hi
acceptance. The following men, all
prominent in the Seiyukai camp, have
been picked up by llara:
Premier Kei llara, president of the
Seivukui and former minister of home
affairs in the Saiou.ji cabinet.
Minister of foreign affair--Kei Ha
Minister of home affairs- Tatsuo
V.'iinnnioto. member of Mouse of Peers
and a lender of the same party.
Minister of treasury Baron Koreki
yo Takahaslii, former minister of
treasury in the Saionji cabinet and
former president of the Nippon Bank.
Minister of justice Kiichiro llirsnu
ma, 1.. L. 1 1., former attorney gener
al and vice minister of justice.
Minister of agriculture and com
merre I'taro Nodu, a leadaj of the
party and the ice president of the
Oriental Development Organization.
Minister of education Hajime Moto
ta, a leader of the same party and a
former minister of communication.
Minister of communication Tokugo
ro Nak.ihashi, a leader of tha Seiyu
kai mil the former president of the
Osaka Hioscn Kaisha, one of the larg
est steamship companies in Japan.
Minister of ir Lieutenant Gener
nl (iinhi Tanaka, assistant chief of
staff. This change was received with
surprise by the people because it was
generally believed that General Oshi
ma would remain in the oflice.
Mmis'er of nn Admiral Tomosa
buro Kato, incumbent.
ILL ASSUME NEW
OFFICES AT ONCE
TOKIO. September (Special to
Nippu -1 1 i 1 I iiaiiyiiratioii ceremonies
of i'remii 1 K llara and his cabinet
will be hell tomorrow morning at the
imperial palace before ihe Kmpcror.
The names of the members of his new
" const it tit ional' ' cabinet will then be
utile in I ly an uoiiiieed.
K. llara is regarded as a real con
stitutional leader in Japan and his
rise into the power is generally wel
coined by the people. A the Seiyukai
possesses a coirrolliug majority in the
house of depiitiet of the Japanese diet
the ministry will have fair backing in
LONDON. Septeiulxr 2! (Aasociat-'
ed Press 1 British casualties for last
week, hs announced by the war office
yesterday, were liti'it considering the
heavy fighting which has marked the
steady British advance 011 the west
('usual! ies among ofticcis totalled
twelve hundred and eight, of whom
1 four bundled and four were killed in
action or died of wounds and eight
hiimlicd and tour wounded or missing.
The lo-s in killed among enlisted
men totalled ."'J-'l'l. while wounded and
iriising total 111,757.
PILES CURED IN 6 TO 14 DATS
PAZO OINTMKNT is guaranteed to
cure blind, bleeding, itching or pro-
Uuding PII.I'S ill 6 to 14 il.en ui
nionc rclnmlcd iManiifHcttn In
the ' Aklh M I IHC INI'. IM
I WAR NEWS' SUMMARY)
i ne Allies are smashing
the German defenses along
four distinct sectors of ther.i
west front between the North
Sea and Verdun.
Serious inroads have been
made in the Hun line north of
Ypres, around Cambrai inthe
Artois, north of the Aisne
and on the Champagne sec
The British last night were
within a mile and three-quarters
of Cambrai and had over
come all the natural obstacles
making up the defenses of
that city. The Cambrai-Douai
road has been cut and made
useless to the enemy.
In the Balkans the Allies
are pressing the Bulgarians
and Germans back to Bul
garia on the east, into Alba
nia on the west and towards
Uskub from the south.
w. a. a.
Belgians Also Smash German
Line On Wide Front and.
Bag Many Prisoners f
LONDON, September 29 t Associat
ed Press! In one of the' most success
ful of rexent smashes along tha Brit
ish front in France Goneral Haig yea
terdny drove his lino to within a mile
and three quarter of Cambrai nnd that
city apparently lies at the mercy of his
troops this morning. In his advance
yesterday he took ten thousand pris-
oners, raore-than two hundred guns and
ten towns and villages.
The drive was along a front of
twelve miles, defended by nearly a j
hundred and fifty thousand Germans, j
who fought desperately but who failed
wholly in stemming the British rush
almost to the gntes of the important
objective city. The British cut and
smashed their way through every nat
ural obstacles between their front and
Cambrui, carrying one line of defense
after another and advancing over th
bodies of the Germans they had killed.
Cut Cambrai Doual Boad J
The advance generally was to a depth
of two miles, while the Canadians
gained nearly three miles and brought
the British line to the Cambrai Douni
road, cutting that and forming a wedge
between these two strategic points.
The battle was opened yesterday
morning on a six mile front directly
w est of Cambrai, the British taking
some ground and then boing chocked
jj nciivv vterninn couuicrs, ine uerman
attack overlnptiing the advancing Brit
ish front and extending as far south
as Beaiicnmp. The Tommies held the
charging Germans, broke their offen
sive and then advanced against and
through the beaten Huns, driving them
as fur as the eastern edge of Snilly,
two miles northwest of Cambrai. Ljttor
Sailly was cleared and the Tommies
fought in still closer to the city.
Pass Byng's High Mark
Among the places taken are Marco
ing, which marked the limit of Gen
eral Byng's drive toward Cambrai;
Sailly, I'alleul, Novelles stir l'Escaut,
C'nntaing. Montaiue Notre Dame, Kpi
noy, Oi.sy le Verger, liny iiccourt and
Arleux, the latter being an important
town five miles southeast of Douni.
To the southwest of Cambrai
British now occupy the entire Highland'
and Welsh ridges. I
Belgians Hit Hard :
On this same front, farther north iu
Flandeis. the Belgians struck a heavy
blow, liuil) ill tilt' ( it' r MUt II lillt' north!
or' Y'r's a iliHtancr of over three miles
and a half along a wide front towards
The Germans suffered heavy
Ioshcs i n
men killed and material tak
m, ne than four thousand ur-
en, w lnli
The Belgian advance brought them
to Houl hoist, ten miles northeast of
Ypies, In fore which tow n a heavy bat
tle is si ill raging.
W. S. 8.
IS SHATTERED BY
Every Plan and Every Prediction
Has Failed and Submarine
Campaign's Back Broken -
PHII.ADKI.PHIA, September "H
(Official) Through the efforts of Am
erica n shipbuilders the nations that
are fighting Germany have broken the
back bone of the Teuton submarine
campaign, it was announced by ( hair-
tiian Hurlev ot the shipping board in
speech which he dulivered here to I
day in which he said in part:
" Kvery plan and every prediction
made by Ihe German government his
failed. As the British fleet bottled
up the German nnvv in the Kiel Canal,
as the brave Picuch hel 1 the Germans
on Ihe Maine, so have the Anieiicuu
sh ipliu i Iders loiever dnsho.l the hopes
of Gcimanv thai it could isolate this
couutrv and pievent its participat ion j
in the war ,f hiimanitv against des j
pot ic in i 1 1 1 a i v pow er ' '
Hurley sail that ciedil should be
given to Fngland. Fiance and Ds'v for
assistauie in the transput! f Ani'"i n
armies to Fi am u and for their main
tenuuee ;!":c iiicc llicii aiiival. i
BRITISH TAKE TEN
SEMI - WEEKLY.
MAJOR-GENERAL HtJNTER LIGGETT, wht a ieadVnj
America's First Army to victory west of the Meuse.
f -.V;-SsSrVv i :C Ji; ' . X.''i(w--.. ' ii
WOMEN'S HOPE OF
IN UPPER HOUSE
Action On Suffrage Amendment
May Be Postponed Until Long
Session Is Belief
WASHINGTON, September L'! (As
sociated Press) .Passage of Ihe reso
lilt ion submitting to the slates the con
stitutional amendment which will grant
equal suffruge to women may not come
at this session of congress as it ad
vocates have urn strongly Jioped, in
spite of the fact that it has passed
the luiuse and has the advocacy of the
The senutc yesterday laid over fur
stitutional amendment untU Monday as
it had been forecast that it would. It
was admitted thnt action upon it may
be postponed indefinitely and tbe cam-
pnign in its favor resumed at the long
session. Its supporters admitted that
thev eoul J not muster the 11 si.rv
ther Consideration nf Mm MiirTruirn nnn.
two-thirds majority ftr its passage yes
terday ftn-1 niny nc
niny not be able to do so
under present conditions.
SHOW DECREASE ,
WASHINGTON, September 29 (Of
flciul) Casualties in the nrmy as giv
en iu the reports if the war depart
ment which were made public j ester
day numbered 401, the list of dead
being 12ti. The losses according to
classification were: Killed in action,
seveuty-six; died of wounds, twenty-
nine; died of disease and other causes,
twenty-one; wounded. 22.!; missing
fortv-civllt and known lo-isoners. four I
The name of Captains Charles John i
son, Richmond, Virginia, and Ferdinand I
011 Kummer of .lamaicai, Long I
land, New York, are included in the
list of those who have been wounded
W. a. a.
FIRST DESERTER AMONG
nt-taj rxirnn lATrn
CW iULUItOi LlbltU
Tht first "draftee" deserter from
the First Hawaiian Infantry at For ,
Shafter has been posted by Col. W. H.
Kilev, commanding the regiment. II.'
is Oshiro Tampei, private of the head j
quarters company, who wns inducted
into service at rort Armstrong on July
11, 1918 and deserted September 14,
after but two months' service. His
I brother Ishiro Kahei resides at Wai
kapu, Maui. The desterter was born
in Okinawa Island, Japan, twenty nine
years ago. When last seen he was
wearing his uniform minus the blouse.
A reward of $.10 is offered for his re
turn to the military authorities.
IS HAGUE REPORT
LONDON, September 28- ( Asso.
ed Piess i Resignation of von Hcrlue;
as Ihe (crmnii chancel'or is reported n
a despatch which has reached Tin
Hague. It is said that Ihe kaiser lia
not yet accepted his resignation.
Reliicnien! of von Hcrtling has I i
ex ted for several weeks It wa
common repoil Unit he would soon i.
(fire because of advancinr sue an, I del
inite news of his seeking relict 1'nui
the arduous cares nt office have been
ever since expected.
Whether the recent turn of evi '
against the Ceiitial Powers has ten'. 1
lo expedite his lictions is uo announce I
w. a s
Capt. F. K. Badger, who has been in
(inn, n, it nt an oil tanker in the Allan
tic for the past twelve months, is im
Honolulu as the commander of a ve-sel
f t he v estei I, enlist He had - ci , ,
encounters with submarines while n,
r t si si'
& , 3
Americans Take a Number of
Towns and Cooperating With
Allies Advance -fifty Miles
WASHINGTON, September 29 -(As
sociated I'ressl Admission that the
Soviet troops are in retreat in North-
ern Russia was contained in wireless j hack of tile Gctntan lines. These
messages which reached Amsterdam yes trains were at once made the tar-
terday and which told also of threaten- gots for a number of the American bat
ing conditions on the Kastem frout. I terie nnd both train were deatroyed.
Archaiujrfl despatclias received here I
said that the American force on the.
1 M..-.I 11 : m l 1 . t
' 8PVrrH' V,1,"B', ,n n" "urw of r,wnt
; f'KhUng. The net result of this fight-
' a been that the Americans, coop-
crating with the British and the forces
"f ,,in North Russian government have
! 'l 1 anced fully fifty miles in the nast
; ten days, the progress having been
made along the Dvina.
On teli Easterly front, the Bussian
wireless messages said, strong Cxecho
Slovak forces were advancing against
General Marra announced thnt the
iiie'l nnd American forces partiripat
I 'eg in tho advance to the south nf
Archangel, have boen placed under the
trol of Gene el Poole of tbe Bri
'i! army. The American units are
omnia ruled by Colonel Stewart,
Ambaaaudor Francis is at Archanel
n"'l the war department ia in .lose
touch with both military and diploma
I If official.
' W. i. a.
a-'l -i- ,
NOW IN FINLAND
STOCKHOLM, September 2H-(As
sin,. ile.l Press) SoiikhomlinolT, former
minister of war for Russia, who was
i i jioi ted to have been tried by court
martial and to have been shot last
September in accordance with the sen-
tence uf the court, was not killed at
that lime and has made his escape into
Soiikhomliuoff was convicted with
treason about a year sgo following
the presentation of charges that he
was responsible for the collapse of the
Kuan, an military campaign.
4'mty enrs ago today there arrived
in Honolulu the bark I'pscilla with
ebnut 12H Portuguese, the first to come
in any number to Hawaii. The vessel
made the trip from the Island of
Madeira around Cape Horn in some
thing like four mouths. Most of the
mill lulls were mechanics, who i1
inai I iu Honolulu. Among those still
,,, tin Islands are J. P. Rodrigues. M.
H 1'iincnta, J. A. Affonso of the Ciyiie
I'lii'iiture Company, M A. Nunes and
F. Affonso of The Advertiser, Krnest
llpli llinson of Gonsalves & Co , was
''supercargo" of the Priscilla. The
brie) J. F. Lrkarril nnd the late P. A.
I is weie also among those iu the
i : 1 1 v , ss was Doelor Miner.
- w. s. -
i'i-Iii, Mc I. a uc. seven yeais old, was
ti a''-1 at the eme rgeuc v hospital ves
l.n'av nlternoon fn, a deep lilt in the
i :'hi l-iid The I it 1 vvas on roller
ski and was behind an ice wagon
n' vni'l and I'liima shrcets when
I1-- :ci den n. coi led i iilili was 'tea'
i at 'he cmelgell, V l..sp,tlll by Dr. U
1 7 i .
II ON MEUSE
Avenues of Escape Choked By
Hail of Explosives and Two
Troop Trains Wiped Out By
AMERICAN FRONT IS
ADVANCED ONCE MORE
General Drive Is Marked By
Same Sharpness of Attack
and Quickness of Movement of
29 (Associated Press)
Despite difficulties of transporta-
I tion due to continued bad weath
I er, the Americans have carried
their front in the Argonne still
I further north and have brought
. up their heavy artillery, which it.
now heavily shelling the German
rear positions and pounding the
roads over which German sup-
i plies and reinforcements must .
-rsSA it 1a I J
v-vsint ii iuc ciiciiiy stilus, ui uvcr
which he must travel should h
American airmen have been
j busy over the German lines and
I report American shells falling into
,' Consevere, Dun sur Meuse and
I other towns far in the German
rear- whil the Meuse bridges are
also being heavily shelled, thus "
choking the German "exits acrosa
the river. T Jj
During the course, f the artil
lery battle, the air spotters signal
ed the passage of two troop trains
th troops being,, annihilated in the hail
of high eiploaivea.((; ,,,,
German airmen are vigorously
contesting the control of the air along
the American section of the general
Champagne battle and there have been
almost constant ajr battles. During
the past three days tneAmcriean avia
tors have shot down aixty German
planes, whihs fewer thhii twenty Am
ericana have paid the' forfeit of their
own live for the geuea1 vVetory. .
Th American line id tha Champagne
now extends to tbe outskirts, of JBlieul
Ici, nnd to Fxcrmont, tbe former point
marking an advance along tho west
bank of the Mouse of, yr)tbaB eight
YANKS MOVE BRISKLY
The American tront has ion(r since
passed to the north of tha Hinden
burg defense system and is now facing
tbe Kriegheld line, against which the
Germans now have their backs. Thi
attack on the new front has been char
acterized by the same sharpnoaa of as
sanlt and rapidity of movement that
have heretofore marked the 'American
operation.-i. On the first day of the
drive Pershing's men advanced from
five to six miles along the twenty mile
Official desp 'Uhes quoted yeesterday
to date show Americans have captured
HKKI prisoners fcnd the French more
than 7(KI0 up to Friday night in this
GERMAN COUNTERS TAII.
A press despatch from the Ameri
can army nt Verdun said that on Fri
day counter attacks by the enemy fail
ed tn make ally impression on the Am
erican frout. The whole American line
advanced slightly on a twenty-mile
front during the day and the villages
of (Tiarpentry, Kplnon ville and IvoTry
were taken. Americans took In this
drive more than h'JOU German prison
ers, including 125 officers, also one hun
Another press despatch Raid thick
clouds and ground mists on Saturday
hampered aerial observation, but didn't
prevent American pursuit planes from
activity. The Germans, with their
backs to the outer edgoa of tha Krieg
held line, were lighting desperately in
an c'ldcnviir to bring the American ad
vance to a '..alt. Tho Increasing Are
indicated a determination to fight to
the utmost. The allied lino now rune
through the Argonne woods, eastward
along a line paralleling the Kpiooville
Monifam nil ruHil to a point near Ivoiry,
thence northeasterly. The Americans
were nsmg artillery freely, while thw
Germans weie depending un machine
gun Hie only lo clunk the advancing
w. s. a.
Governor C. J. McCarthy will not
return fiiini Hawaii to Houidulu until
next Saturday morning, accordiug to
his prcM-nt itinerary which was sent to
Attniiev General Harry Irwin by R.
T. Gun nl of Hilo. The Governor and
his pai t v expected to be at puu On, the
shipiuan isncli house thirty miles
mn uk a tiom Hilo, last night. They are
tn rein. i, a in that vicinity until to
inni'nw in-lining when they will leave
f"i the Knhala district by the wuy of
a Tfi ."
,t r ....
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