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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, October 26, 1917, Image 1

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NO 171917 .
7 Orata Dollars
M Osntelriual IT. T. pr 1. V torn
Trie, Hawaiian buU... .M 1138.00 t
Last artrtou euota
Uoa .. 7.03 $140.40
(VOU: X, NO. 4 86
: : :' vr r' , v.v-s ' ':X:x:xxnX-x: . "' ..'v,,l
nn Ann
Correspondent J of "London' Daily
, t Mail Asserts Situation Is More
Serious Than Those Not On
Ground Would Believe
' Sinn Fein Leaders Boast of
'Spread of Their Society and
; Indignantly . Deny They Are
Financed By Gold of Germans
LON DON, October 26 (As
sociated Press) "The whole
of West Ireland is' trembling on
the verge of open, armed rebel
lion against the British govern
ment," wires the correspondent of
the . London Daily Mail from
Dublin. This correspondent in
sists that ; the Irish1 situation is
very ' much ' more serious than
anyone not on the spot believes
and states as his opinion that
trouble may be looked for unless
those who "fanned the smoulder
. ,ing spark until a widespread con-
flagration' of revolt is about to
break out are .able' to quench it.
No others will be able td, he re-
rrts.. '' ' A'-?'
advance 'to . aiiy suggestion 'of. a
settlement' 61 the'Irish self-gov-"
ernmcnt question that . may be
tinged with Ulsterism, many of
the young R 6 m a n ' Catholic
priests, followers of Devalera,
have been sedulously stirring up
the members of , their parishes
and carrying on' a violent anti
Knglihh and anti-Protestant cam
paign. Now, according to the Daily
Mail corresiondent, these young
priests have suddenly awakened
to the fact that their parishioners
have taken their preachings liter
ally and that everything is pre
paring for another religious revo
lution. The population is out of
band and despite the efforts of
the Roman Catholic clergy to
counteract its own work, the ig
norant peasantry seems determin
ed to rise and oppose its almost
unarmed might against the arm
ed force of the government.
The priests fear now that they
have gone too far in preaching
opposition to the plans , of the
government and are doing every
thing in their power to hold back
the outbreak they dread to see
but which they now expect.
These priests realize that there
can be no possible chance for suc
cess in any revolt, which they
had not expected nor did they de
sire to provoke in their campaign
against a possible anti-Catholic
governmental proposal for Ire
land. Reports from Dublin yesterday,
from another source, claim that
the Sinn Fein leaders boast that
their conference is now spread
out over ten thousand clubs, with
a total membership of a quarter
of a million, and still spreading
throughout Ireland and other
parts of the world where there
arc Irish communities.
Arthur Griffith, one of the Sinn
Fein leaders, denies indignantly
that the Sinn Fein organization is
being financed by German gold or
Brazil To
Enter War
Upon Huns
Parliament Will Meet Today To
Act Upon Declaration and To
': Take Upon Legislation To
Make Active Entry Into Con
flict Possible , , i ,
I RIO JANIERO, October 26 (Ai
ociaica , rrM) Braui IB . muong
preparations to ontor the war with
tbe AUlei against Germany and the
final ttepa are expected to be taken
today. Parliament la to rote on a
declaration- of war and with Its paa
age other war Inflation la to be
pre tented Immediately and it U prob
able that aome of the more argent
measure! wUl be adopted on the.
June day with the adoption of the
formal declaration. The flrtrt neu
nre la expected to be the creation of
fund for Immediate war purposes.
' The Immediate cause of the ex
pected rapture between this county
and Oermaiy waa the sinking: by a
submarine -cf the Steamer Macao
and the nuking a prisoner of her
captain. This Teasel waa a former
German steamer, one of those which
Braail had taken oyer as an Indem
nity for the loss of her vessels at
the hands of the German submarines.
The action of sinking the steamer
following the ultimatum which Bra
ail had sent to Berlin on submarine
leaves practically no course open
but an actual rupture and an out
right declaration of war.
French Government Is Sustained
But No Confidence Is Voted
M By, Parliament At Rome
ll .frfli?.. 4ohcjr r 2tU,(Aio"rt il
1 1 j mi vr urbanize a j'ainieve eno-
tnefwnt (rivfffa vote of evnfidenee in
the"c hemUrr of deputise yenterday, the
divShion bring -8 ,tr) 137. The mem
bers of thin Koverntaeiit, including the
premier, all tendered" their resignation
to I'rexident Puincnire some days ago,
the President refuidng to ruleise them
from their ohligntione.
.,' A vastly different: reception nas
given yostt-rday to a motion of confi
denre in the Italian parliament. Den
fiatehes from Home last night announce
that after a etormy debate, in whir.h
Premier Bosnell! and his government
were beaten by a sweeping majority of
DM to fl.
Aeeording to parliamentary practise,
Hignor Bomtelli will tender bis resigna
tion to the King today, although tlu
emergenry of the war, with n (rent
rampnigo under way and a critical l.Ht
tie raging, may Induce the premier tn
withhold his rvnignatiou for the pien
cut. - ,
WASHINGTON, October 20 (Asso
ciated I'renH) What is apparent Iv a
concerted effort on the part of pro
Germans in Hun Francisco to t rust i nto
the fooil coiiKervation policy urj;i'd l,y
Food Ad in in intra tor Hoover and hcinc
put into effect by the loyal rentHuraut
and hotel proprietors of the Puciliu
Const litis been reported to the author
itii'N here.
The principal hotel and reHtuurnnts
of Han Francisco have agreed to put
into force a ineatloss day gud by ugree
ineut each Tuesday linds the menus
naming no meats, lhiring the past two
weeks, numerous meat orders have been
given by ' patrons,, who walk out and
leave when told of the 'meatless day
policy, announcing that patrouiige will
hereafter be withheld from any of the
places where meat cannot bo oltaiued
seven days in the week.
WAHHINOTON, October 2ii-(Associated
Press) The shipping board yes
terday decided to charter twenty live
steel vessels to the Italian government,
for the transportation of fuel nud oth
er supplies from the United States to
Italy. These vessels are among thore
recently commaudeered by the govern
ment. The particular vessels to be
chartered have not a yet been desig
nated. that the agitation beiiitf curried
on by the order. is in the interest
of Germany.
pOR THE HON0R,.O&fcUSSIA While the men of RuIa failed Tier in the hour of greatest
M., opportunity her women taw themaelvee gulrdiani of her honor and turned soldiers to defend
it It was one of the strangest and most wonderful stories in history, this tale of women crusad
ers, who are going out day by day to fight and flie for Holy Russia In the hour of her darkest need.
rv. -
7. .'.
s V "
United States and Canada Can
Feed World and Defeat Sub
marines! Hoover Says
WASHINGTON, October 26 (Asso
ciated Press) North America can feed
the world ami so win the War if it is
willing to make the effort and the nec
essary sacrifices is the assertion made
by Herbert ('. Hoover, food adtninlstru
tor, in a statement which he Issued
Inst night. . ' f
"The food problem of the world can
be solved and the fight against the
submarine can be won If Canada and
tbe . Uuitexl ' Htates will speed tip pro
line ion on foodstuffs and supplies and
economize duly in consumption of foods
at home. I'nder , those circumstances
North America can feed the world.
"Hhips, wheat and. hogs are' the
three greatest needs. The consumption
f pork bas inereased ilunng the war
and this is not as it should be. we
oust change it aud use other meats in
its place.
"bhips we are bmlning and that
need we shall meet. Wheat is being
snved and the situation is loss serious
than it was for breadstuff, but still
conservation must be continued. Let
pork now le added to the artirbl
which we must use abstemiously,"
Hoover urged.. s;
t ' ' -
WAHHINOTON, October 2J Asso
ciated Press) Czech leaders have at
tacked the Austrian government fierce
ly in the reichstag frequently during
thn past two weeks. They rharge that
Cxernin is the vietim of Uerman theor
ists and that, bis peace proposals are
without uieamug.
. i
LONDON. October 31 (Associated
Press- The announcement that Imper
ial Chancellor ilichealis has resigned
baa not been coufirmed In any way. A
despatch rrom Amsterdam laxt . agl)t
ktates that the announcement sen out
from there had been based upon7 sup po
sition. , -.--,
HT. I.Ol'lS, October 85( Associated
Press) Captain Kran'rla.T. hryau, a
veteran of the Mexican war and note. I
Indian fighter, died here yesterday. His
sou is Caiit. Richard H. Bryan of the
Army medical service stationed at Ho
nululu, He la a member of the medi
cal reserve corps, stationed at the de.
part men t hospital.
MEW YORK, Ootuber' 26 (Associated Press) To consider means of re
liuving the World Wide shortage of .ntiuar the lntrnational Siiiiar Coin
mission, beaded by George M. Rolph, conferred at length yesterday-after-noon
and last evening with a committee from the sugRr reHuer of America.
Cntil the lx-et sugar production of the West and Northwest reaches its bel(lit
the situation must remain serious an. I it was determined at the outset tout
plans for ei-onomiziag aud conserving the country 's supply muHt be taken ut
once. . v ' . '-. '
The pun-base of a kundrod thousniid tons of luisiana augur by the Amen
cau Huifiir Kefining Company which was reported on Wednesday removed at once
more than a third of tbe probable crop of that stale which is below the normal
and is cHtimated at not. to exceed 27,r.0(Mi tons. -Cuba 'a remaining supply is
variously estimated from l!0O0 to 75,000 tons anil Louisiana anil Cuba raiinot
be counted upon to go far toward relieving the shortano without the beet sugar
output w hich will be above early expectations. Cuba 'a next crop will come in
toward the end of the beet sugar production. My then it is expected that the
situation will have been measurably relieved but meantime conservation. is to be
the watchword. .v
Advice received from Washington said that the food control ad
had determined to curtail the use of sugar and had issued orders whii
in i t confectioners and candy manufacturers, svrup makers, chewing gum muiiu
fneturers, ice cream factories and other similar users of Sugar to pfan-husc in
quantities of only half their former nud uxunl purchases. Through trie curtail
inent of such luxuries the first step in economy are to be enforced.
The food administration bas isttucd the following:
The sugar supply oa which our allies in Kurope normally draw has been tie
incudoiinlv reduced, so that they munt have recourse to other sources! In. rem
sequence of the shipping situation the area from which they must draw is alo
curtailed, and, as a result, they are driven into those markets front which our
own iiipply normally arises. Furthermore, their own production bas been greatly
iliniiniKlied. Before the.war Kurope supplied in a large pleasure its own needs,
through the production, of beet sugar, as will appear from the following table
showing the average yearly production and consumption for the five years before
the war (UMitf-iyM) tn some of the chief
Cteriiiauy .
Austria . . ,
United Kingdom .
Italy .
Belgium '
Holland ..........
Ah appears from the table, F'run
supporting, while the United Kingdom drew its enure sugar supply from exterior
sources. The supply of the United Kingdom came to the amouut Of about 70
percent from countries from which it is now cut off by the war. Ten percent
.nine f i uin the Kaat Indies aud 20 percent from the United 8t ate and the West
The prospective 1918 crop in Kiunce has diminished to 207,000 ton aud that
of Italy to 75,000 tons, and they are therefore short 590,000 ton. The displace
inent of Uuited Kingdom supplies amount to t,433,0l)O ton; and therefore, m
total, these three allied eouotrie inuxt import about 3,700,000 tons ip order to
mi i it tui n their normul consumption. Of this, 2,000,000 tons must conic from
new source. 1 L
The disturbance of shipping re. lines the tonnage available and drives the
ilciiiund to a largo degree upon the neurext markets, the United Htates ao I tin-
j West ludies. This floUl has since the war iucrcased it production by l,OOii,nuo
tons per annum. How far this demand will interfere with the American supply
I of 4,000,000 tons is difficult to forecast,
lie obtained by tbe Allies from the hant I miles, ami, souomi, because the Allies
: have reduced their consumption to M,ine extent. -I
lu any event, If all the enemies of Germany are to be supplied, there muct
I lie economy in consumption everywhere. The normal American consumption is
nliout HO pounds ier person per annum, nud is just double the Krcueh coituuii
' x'M$''
.,..-: - ; - - -
-r -- 'V;.
icn will per
countries or Europe:
Surplus ( f )
or Defl
. ciency ( )
Short Tons
. 1,226,314
. 4- 972.6X.T
4- 337,0112
: 4- 47.712
-f 21, ICO
Snort Tons
Short Tons
679,204 .
211, 050
Italy, Russia aud Belgium were self
II rt because some increased supplies inny-
Oklahoma Draft
Evaders Now
Seek For Mercy
Aftermath of Early Riots Brings
Details of Revolution Planned
By I. W. W.
ABDMOftK, Oklahoma. October 2ft
(Associated Piesn) Thirty-sis who
were rharged with evasion of the He
leetlve lraft entered plea ef guilty
yesterday mid complaints were dis
missed gint twenty others wh et
pressed themselves ns repentant, ready
to bo- registered ns of the days of regis
tration and to serve if selected on the
next drawing that is made. .'
The wholcxnlc disposition of these
eases in federal court yesterday in an
aftermath of the threatening- revolt
which i undertaken in the early days
of the draft and fn which large armed
forces took the field and terrorised a
considers ble section of the country. In
the f rial of leaders of that eonspiraey
at Enid -proof of its widespread organi
sation was shown.
Planned Revolution
A' revolution of two million malcon
tents, Nation s ide in scope, backed by
the - I. W. W. and forty eight affl iited
orgauivntions. including the Working
Class I'nion, in which it waa propoeed
to apply ine ton-n to smalt cities, shoot
officers of the government and demoral
ise communication, was set for July 27
last, according to the testimony' of
Will Hoover, Mtate witness In the trial
of alleged anti-draft agitator , from
central Oklahoma.
i The Industrial Workers of the World
were , to launch the uprising, Hoover
said. "Kube" Miiason, alleged State
organ irer. of the Working Class Union,
told a meeting of the Friendship Local
is aa open cornfield near Knsakawa. At
a pre arranged time thevWorking Class
I'nion was to capture small towns,' take
charge of banks,, burn bridges and ent
telegraph wires, while the L'W. W,
cared for the larger cities in a like
manner. . . . ' ,'
Declared Success Bur -; .' -.
President Wilson and Governor Wil
liams, of Oklahojna, Hoover said, Man
son declared, would have such a large
force .of soldiers for personal protection
and on the Mexican border that nsne
would be available te send against the
rebels. , .- -.;' ;-' . t" v i '.
s- Members, he Said, were told b' II. 0.
tMaee,' vecuaed Kta'te Wttaj;p of ths
Workttig 1a' I'ftion, tt f wo. carloads
of rifles would be available whea need
ed, and that the Workinu Claaa Union
had as much right to Conscript reeruits
for S revolution as the government had
to draft 'men for the trenches in France.
At this meeting, early in July, appro
priations were made for the purchase
of one hundred lasunda of dynamite,
Hoover declared. '
Military Critic Tells His Country
United States and Japan Are
At Peace For All Time
('OPKNUAQENT,! Oetober 2(1 ( Asso-i-iatcd
Tress) Germany ean no longer
expeet a war between the United Htates
ii ml Japan, is the warning which Cap
tain von' Kallmann, famous German
military critic, sounded to his country
r I in an article which he wrote for the
ViKsichu Zeitung. There is no longer
even a remote possibility but of a rup
ture of friendship between the two na
tions but on the oontrary they will be
drawn closer. .
Captain von Kallmann takes for his
text the recent speech in London of
Viscount Chinda and the developments
which have followed the visit of Vis
count Ishii and his fellow commission
er to America, which he terms of
I momentous importance! From these lie
draws a conclusion that nnderstsnding
1 kit. ..jiiiia uftrtr tntMiiniliiFst&jiillni Anil
- ' 1
tli at there is no possibility, even very
remote, of a misunderstanding arising
which might induce war..'
INDIANAPOI.W, October 26 1 Aso
ciated Press) Joha White, the presi
dent of the United Mine Workers, re
signed from the head of the big union
yesterday to become adviser to Fuel
Controller Garfield.
White will be used particularly in
bundling questions arisiug out of wage
disputes between miners and operators.
NI.W YOKK. October 26 (Assoelat
i.l I'tcr) Applications have been
uiiide to the courts for the sppointnient
of jiuaidiniis for Harry Thaw. The
hearing on the applications )iss been
set for December.
TOKIO, October 23 (Associated
Ii ens') t Roland 8. Morris, new Ameri
can Hiubassador to Jspan, arrived st
Yokohama today.
Two Battles Are Fought Bitterly,
One On Laon Front and One
On Isonzo Sector Petain Con
tinuing Successes '' - "s-:-;:'.-
Reports From German and Latin
'" Sources Differ Materially As
To Results of Encounter Be
yond Julian Alps - .' '
. -:.
LONDON, October 26 (As- '
sociated Press) I leavy at- '
tics were fought throughout yes-1
terday between the French and
German, on ,the VLaon front and
between the Austro-Gcrmans and
the . Italians on tht? Isonzo front,
.' The fighting In Flaiidcrs was"
marked by a furious aerial battle,
in the course, of which hundreds
oi machines "were in action, 'Hi,
Hun fliers wcre finally put to ;
flight, wtli a loss of twenty-five .'
aircraft, either forced to descend
belling their lines, or being 'sent :
crashing to the ground destroyed.
TheBritish aviators t retained
complete mastery of the air.' 'f
APRXVE 'cOTtNtiES.;';.: )
V On tKOrxcnRlfouU,t!cocj:al.
Fetain' is continuing his success
ful drivej talcing' prisoners and ,
big guns, in numbers and regain-. ,1
ing for France village after vtl- .
iage on the road to Laon. All the
desperate efforts o , the Crown
Prince to stem the advance of the
poilu$ have been useless and regi
ment after regiment of the. pick- '.
ed troops of Germany, brought to
this section as shock troops, is .
being crushed and forced out of
the battle. .':'.' ''..'':-,:'::' '
Four thousand more prisoners ?
were taken.by the French yestcrV,,
day and fifty more big guns. Thisi
brings the total prisoners . taken y
by Fetain in three days of fight
ing more than twelve thousand, ,'
and the number of heavy calibre
guns one hundred and fifty, Great ,
numbers of machine guns and .
trench weapons have-been cap-'
tured. "' .
Reports frpm Berlin and Rome :
vary widely regarding the great
struggle raging on' the Julian
front. Berlin claims to have, made ,
substantial progress at a numbtr
of widely separated fronts along '
the Isonzo line and to have tak- .'
en ten thousand prisoners. Rome '
admits reverses on the east bank
of the Isonzo, but claims to have
checked the furious assaults at all
other points and to have defeated
the Teuton, armies with heavy
losses. The battle is still raging.
The Berlin claims include the
capture of a divisional brigade,
with its staff officers and 'large
quantities of supplies. .' .
Fstrograd Intersstsd ,
Orent interest is shown In the Petro
trad report of a German withdrawal
from the recently (rained poitlnns
iilonj tbe eastern side of the Quit of
HiHtt, the. withdrawal affecting ths Ger-
nnin line aa far aouth as tht ' Dvina
Hiver position gained by then In their
drive arainst Riga. The retreating
troops are destroying bridges and rail
roud lines a they withdraw. Ths re
treat so far has been for fifteen mile.
Trap Feared
Fear that this withdrawal la de
aigned to afford troops for a blow
against ths Buaaian stronghold in the
Gulf of Finland, with probable at-
(Continued oa Page 3, Column 2)

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