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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, November 16, 1917, Image 6

Image and text provided by University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1917-11-16/ed-1/seq-6/

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i II s i 1 1 p pi i ' G
" Negotiations Are Completed That
- Win Add Hundreds of Thou
'' ' iands Tons To American Ship
' piiig In Waters of Atlantic
fmbargo Proves Most Effective
, Afoumcnt and Bnnas To the
United States Relief In Time of
Its Most Serious Need
w 14 (Associated Press)
Many hundreds of thousands of
tons will soon, be added to Atner
ican shipping facilities on the At
lantic and some to the Pacific as
a result of - negotiations which
closed yesterday. to the entire sat
isfaction of the administration
. and the government officials who
have been conducting them. An
nouncement of the gratifying
news was made yesterday.
'., After weeks of negotiation,' it
' was announced yesterday, details
. were finally agreed to yesterday
as a result of which Japan, Nor
way, Sweden, Holland and Den
mark will add hundreds of thou
sands of tons to American ship
ping and freight moving facili
ties. J .;V--;. ; .' - ' :
'' For weeks ' Japan has been
seeking to have; the embargo
a gainst the export to that coun
try of the Steel needed for hip
building raised so. that it would
be possible for it to complete its
program for the construction ' of
new ships. .- Every mission which
has been sent , to the United
States from the Island , Empire:
has put forward-requests of that
nature. .Almost daily the Japan
ese minister has been in consul
tation with .cabinet officers or
commission heads on the, subject
Ishii worked assiduously . to se
cure it and was. blamed bjj most
of the newspapers of, his home
country for not Securing it! Japan
will get the steel which is re-
- quired for the completion of the
cherished shipbuilding campaign
and her. ship yards need not, be
closed as it was forecast .they
would have to. be.-, ; . ,
On the other hand Japan fur
nishes to the United States ships
.' for the Atlantic' and shipping fa
cilities on the Pacific which go far
. to solve serious problems. .
' i Ever' since the embargo rules
went into effect the Northern Eu
rope neutrals have been clamor
ing to secure food and other sup
plies and insisted that these were
t necessary for their own consump
tion and not for export to 'the
enemy,, have furnished more or
less conclusive proof of their as
sertions and have been consis
tently refused . licenses. . Ships
were, in some instances, not per
mitted to' depart until government
assurances of their return was
.' given, t .:' :-.
These nations have now yield
ed to the demands' of the United
States for use of such vessels, or
a large part of them, and this has
solved still another of the prob
lems. " '.v v ; ';V
Announcement of the use to
which the ships just made avail
able will be put were not made
beyond the statement that the
arrangements will go far to sav
ing the transportation ; situation
on the Atlantic Ocean. ,: : )'
? .. -
TOKIO, November -13 (Special to
Nippu, Jiji) The. Chinese Kirrlwil (f
thi three provinces in Msm-bui-ia are
now in open revolt against the Peking
government. The reporta of disorders
mnonj trie mutinied trnnps Sre being
received from tnsny points in Northern
Ch'na. . '
Arrordfrjr' to Went Peking de-
snrtrlie On. Tuns Chi Jul, the pre
. r:r, nro ns largely responsible for
(" ;oa' ii't legation of .war against,
Crrqa -v, in fast loiiing hU influence
rnn 'lie Chinese penerall. It U b-
, . r,r here tlmt there it strong dob-
of Tuan'e resignation in the
m-ar' future. ' '''.'
:.- ' . .. I. . .' .
iyew uincers
Are Promised,'
NeedjsAt Ilid For Near
;ly All aid
; On Inactive List
-' WABHTNOTOK, November 14
, (Associated Presa) Successful
graduates from the .. various of
ficers' reserve training camps will
at once be ctnnmlasionsd and nearly
. all of them will be assigned to ac
tive service at once. . This an
nouncement was made by Secre
tary of Wit Baker yesterday af
tetnooa after fee had completed s .
restudy of the situation. It la re
ceived wfta the keen satisfac
tion la all ef the camps and the
men are enthusiastic at the chaoeea
that ere proaUaed them and eager
for the period of training to end
and for the sward ef the coveted
. commissions. , :
There has been sa Impression
prevailing that many of the grad
aates of the officers' reserve train
lag camps woald have to watt for
S considerable time before they
were culled to active duty and
that Impression Ii finally dispelled
by the announcement of the Secre
tary ef War. He said that having
again gone thoroughly over the
situation he had found that
there was need for nearly all of
them at once and that It will
therefore be unnecessary to place
any considerable number of them
upon the Inactive list. . ,
French War Office Issuei State
ment Claiming Germaii Re-,
ports Overrate! Importance
PARW; IToSemtiel' Assooiate.l
Press) Exaggeration ftf tho importance
of reeent eventa On'th Italian front
are asserted , by an pfHcial statement
which wa. ynter4ay; issued "from the
office of the' French war department
This statement said! . '; ' " " . V '
"The Germans are.trreatly exaairtret
rig ami, overrating tthe imports e of
the recent defeat which the ' Austro
Gfrmari force administered to a part
of the Italian Army. Our lly Is,noi
neiraiea py anv means, ji was eniy
the eeeond army that suffered seriously.
f Already conditions on the Iteliae
front sre materially changed. .They
new' have's line that has held solidly
and the morale of the troops is excel-
le-t. . .--y- . , 1
'Tnder those etrcumstaaces the de
feat is seen to be fat less serious thaa
has been indicated and - the critical
atttre. hhs been safely passed. 1 ;
'"Our Ally has suffered hut at home
she ha bee strenrrthonvd by the tem
porary reverses that have , been sus
tained." '1 ; . ,
Xovrniber 14 (Arstiat
ed ltesn) The, British armies lostr 5j
UiiH men fn 'tilled; wbundwt-and minsinji
Anrin4 th nimt wMk knrlna iA MM
efflcial fcnnoonreiniHit by the war efflc"
here yeetenlav. Of this totaJihere were
1)7 ofticers kill.'d sad 7 SB wounded anil
miastn&v Four thousand three hundred
and seventv-Mi.t enlisted men were kill
ed and 1H.394 are wounded or missing.
WAWllIN'OTOK, November H-(A
soriated Prm)-The KH Cross j ester
day sppropri.ited a million dollars to
be expended for the benefit of suffer
ing humanity. Of this amount, a quar
ter of a million Hollars is to po to the
ie)if of ir:in-rldden Kumarti'i, where It
Is repnrteil there is gr-st suffering. ;
i WASHINOTOK. November 1.1 (A
soeiared Tress) The flritt medal of hon
or to be given to a member of the Unit
ed States Navy since the entry of the
United Htates into the war has been
awarded to I'atriek Mt-Oonigal, of
Vmingstown, Ohio. ' " '
The particular service which won
MrUoiilrl hia inedul, it was snoounced
ywtt-May, were renilered nt see when
he rescued an. observer who hatf fallen
from a kite balloon. ' j
r '" "
TOItONTO, November l.T TAssociat
! Treeal-rJCalf of the dUtricts report
ed today that, the first day of the new
'Vifltory Ims" has bronght in more
than lV09.ofl. " -
' The golfer, the foot bsll player S1
the all round athlete know the value
of Chamberlain's Tain Ttalm. ' It Js
just the thing for a rub down after a
hard game, Alt soreness Jilisappears'
like magic and sprains and swellings
are rural in one-third less time tbaa
bv any other treatment. For sale by
nil dealers. Benson, Hmith A Co., lAd.
Agta for Hawaii. AUvurtiserueat. '.
Second i Force Relieved After
Creditably Conducting Itself In
the Face f Conditions That
Were Trying To New Men
FRANCE, November 14 (Associated
Press) Fresh soldiers occupy the
trenches ef the American sector of the
Western Front, men who are having
their first experience la the actualities
of this type of. warfare They yes
terday relieved the second American
contingent and the difficult maneuver
was for the second time accomplished
to the satisfaction of American army
officers, French instructors end obser
vers. '. '' I '
, Tne second American continent to
occupy thetrenehes faced more serious
experiences thsn did the first and have
enme ont with ennidfrabie credit. They
underwent arrilleryinjr, became ' ac
assisted with gas bombs and success
fully withstood n attack epos their
positions from aheek troops.
American aviators are also seeinjr ac
tfve servie.. . Several of the n-2
lar army aviation eotpe h-e recently
nsrtrrlpsted in raids on German posi
tions and munition 'plants and other
military factories back nf the German
lines with good sneeess. 8till others
Sr doing sp'sndid :s"rvice doin ob
serve tion work along the battle line.
. . ..i.'.n .
Gentians Use Noxious Shells To
Check Shrapnel ' Fire But
Replies Are . Stronger
WA8HIX0TON, November 11 (As-
sociated Press) For the past two dayr
the Germans have beea using many
gas shells against the sector of the
Westertr front that ts occupied by the
American contingent. These shells ap
peared to be directed -as a counter
against the effective shrapnel fire from
the American guns but, well protected
by their gas tnasks, the Americans re
plied wiore strongly aftr each discharge
of the gas' shells.' : .. ',
There are Indications that the Ger
mans' art already cognizant ot the sec
tor which the Americans occupy.
' Allied sources were silent otberwisf
than this report which'rttme from Am
erkan headquarters tut "Berlin claimed
that Rritish Mttarka In (lanilan k.J
rbeen . repulsed, indications ,: are that
continued rains, and. mad are making
more . ituncnit ote rations or mranTry
and that, the British and French are
awaiting the opportunity for further
drives.. . ,
Ituly is now .standing firm sgainst
the attacks of the combined Austra-
Oerraan forces, ficeoneentration hai
been practically completed, according
to the plans or the Allied staff, and re
ports said that-thsre was evidence that
one of the greatest battles since Italy V
entrance in the war wat pending.
Berlin claimed some successes on the
upper Piave river and the capture of
10.000 Italian prisoners.
Other claims advanced by the' Ger
maiis say that the Allies in October'
lout 244 airplanes and nine balloons
ami Jhe Oermsns fifty-seven airplanes
and ope balloon.
'. K '
WASHINGTON', Novomber 11 fAs-
sociated lress) Hecretry leA!oo of
the treiisury department yestor lny Hp
pomieii nine lenders is bust test aud
economics as "Knees I'rjilt Ad lis
ers." Aireudy leiral adis4nt luive
been selected and the mo a uuii;e.l t
ten I ay will advise from lh lMi:nri?s
nnd accounting end inst'ad of fn-m
the Ststute books.
, The new war revenue law, especially
the portion which relates to excess or
war profits is highly technical and lull
of eonfusing problems. The office of
the treasurer has been deluged with
questions which arise from the meas
ure, especially as to interpretation of
various provisions.
- ,.,... , , i
' WASH l(lTON, November 14 (As
sociated IVess) Ab offer has been .r
eeived by the government of the
United stutes from the Hwiss govern
ment d supi rvise the distribution and
the price of provisions for the civilians
of Jw "If d Serbia. .
- Thl oprnmint of Hwitzerland rop
resei(tH tu (he t'nited States govern
mont tlmt no less than a quarter of the
populu4i..u of Herbin has perished of
Lunger ii nd disease rince the barbarous
hordes ,f the Huns overran the little
noun try. supplies of food sre urgently
needed if gret numbers of ths popula
tion nit Hiresdy entermiuuted by Oer
mnn "kultur" are to be save.) from
starvut u,n during the eomtug winter;
LONDON. November 12 fAsso-
elated Press) The Kouth Wales miners
hnve voted overwhelmiugly, three to
one, against the strike proposed as a
protcnt ngainst the government schema
of eoiiibiiig out mbro men for Mi artny
from uuiony tUs miuinjj population. '
President Declares To Win War
Is Only Way To Secure Peace
Which Would Last More Than
a Few Minutes and Is Cheered
Labor Must Be Set Free ' In
Struggle To Give Freedom To
All the World and Interference
With' Production Condemned
QUFFALO, November 13
U (Associated Press) To win
the war is th only way to secure
a peace that will, last fur more
than a few1 minutes, was one of
the most pointed assertions made
by President Wilson yesterday In
the course of a stirring address
which he delivered at the openirig
session ot the convention of the
American Federation of Labor.-
The President , was received
with wild acclaim by the labor
delegates when ; he entered the
convention hall cheering contin
uing for several minutes, rising
and falling and resembling th
founds that follow j the nomina
tion of a candidate for president
in one of the great national poli
tical conventions. But here poli
tics were entirely absent. It way
not Woodrbw Wilson who wa
bqing greeted but the President
of the United States. It was mor
(he office than the man.
During the course of his speech
Wilson was'i repeatedly interrupt
ed and haP to await the end of
prolonged applause and cheeri
which . his ''pertinent and , '"pithy
sentences adduced.
"While we are fighting for the
freedom of the world we must not
fail to see that labor is also set
free from kany shackles whicl
may bind and hamper its prog
ress," said the President early ir
'lis speech. ."We must see; that
none of thie . ' instrumentalitiet
through which: our,' labor condi
tions may, be improved are block,
sd or checked." .
Touching less directly buj
rlearly indicating his reference tt
strikes and to lockout' Wilsot.
9aid: "Nolxdy has a ngiik to stof
the processes of labor, to check
Its' natural and its riecesary pro
duction until all methods1 thai
may be employed to bring about
v conciliation, to heal differences,
to produce a settlement r shall
have been, exhausted." v , " 1
..Coming to tke question of wa'
and peace he said : 'My Heart i?
with the feeling which moves tht
pacifists. I also hate war and lovt
peace, but while my heart is witt
them in that feeling my mind ha?
onlv contemot for them and for
their policies and methods of rea
soning. ;
"We have sent Colonel House
and hisfellow conferees to Eu
rope to take part in a conference
that has been called to determine
how this great war shall be won
Now he knows as well as I know
that this' is the only way to get
a peace if you want that peace to
last more than a few minutes
That is something the . mind of
the pacifist seems to be Unable tc
p-raso. To Win the wr is the
only way to- win a lasting and a
substantial peace." ':
v Wilson warmly praised Samuc!
Gomipers rin the course of his
speech, complimented organized
labor upon having so strong a
man within it and declared that
the services that Gompers had al
ready rendered to the natiotr re
dounded as much to ' the benefit
and credit of organized labor as
to the credit of Samuel, Gompers
emperor; of a
-i 1
LONDON, Novnmbsr 1V( Associated Prsss) Assertions tha ths AlUos
hv boon Offering to handsomely compensate Austria If thst country wonld
cr upon a separate peaca wsrs vlnorouidy 6nled laSt night Thosn ssser
Uona worn sttrlbntod br an Amsterdam despatch t Emperor Charles of Aus
tria, himself. -; ...' . : - 1 . .',' j -".
In, a publication in a Oermaa eersphper, the Amsurdam report said, 1
is feported that la referring to Austria's alliance wi n Oermany, the Austrian
emperor declared that the Central Powers will be victorious and gave as his
reasons for the asertlti "tha several times daring the War trench end'
British statesmen have offered to handsomely compensate Austria If we would
enter upon a sepamtw peace. This w have steadfastly refused to do and
have never seriously considered.'! , ; " '-.',-'';
Following the receipt of this report the British foreign office communi
cated with Farts and afterward gave authority to Renter's agency to issue'
a full and Complete denial of the assertion. Instead of any men advances
having been made by Qreat Britain it ts claimed that for more than eight
months past the Atuiflans have been parleying with a view to securing terms
upon which a separate peace might be sought from the Allies.
. - Parts Issued a similar dsnlal . ;" - ' '" '''', ' -
Number Taken Exceeds Expec
tation and Newspaper Loses
Its Privileges of Mails
9 1 , ..'.' ' j
BAN 3XTAN, Porto Elco, November
14 -(Associated Press) Bixty-fiva men
called to the Colors under the selective
draftnd who tried to I evade their
dutv b the t?Trttd m.te.
ed here yesterday by federal author!
ties and are.now held fa jail to awnit
the action 6f the courts on their eases.
United Htstoe Attorney Msrtln stat
d last night that the number of draft
evaders in Porto Rico is greater than
is naa anncipaiea. il would oe. -
An issue of the' newspaper Herald o
Antilles wss excluded from the mails
by the postal authorities on the ground
thst it contained an article criticising
the United Htates for entering the war
against Prussianism. ,
WASHINGTON,'' November 13 (As
sociated Press) Formal protest against
the. recently' announced agreement' be
tween the United States and Japan,
completed during the visit in Washing
ton oi . Viscount lsbil, was yesterday
presented to; the department of state
by the Chinese ambassalor. . The pro
test is practically Identical in terms
with the one which it is reported Was
presented to Japan.
;The Chief point of objection Which
Chiha raises to the agreement is the
recognition of Japan having . special
rights , in' China. The ilahn of China
is that there should be no special rights
in China admitted and that such admis
sions are rissgeroos to the national in
tegrity and Subversive to the interests
of the country'.' ' ; . .
The other provisions of the agree
ment contain little that is found ob
jectionable. 'C'
WASHINGTON. November 14 (As-.
sociated Press) Indications that thv
rcjocks of the country .will be turned
back ah hour within the comfngf long
er days continue to multiply. Becre
tsry Garfield announced yesterday that
he' is a hearty endorser of the plan
and ,tnat he would do all that he could
to eeure Hs adnptiom - '
Already one house of congress has
nassed the daylight saving law and it
la known to have strong supKrt in the
other. .
Oarfleld said that his reasons for its
endorsement end the reasons he would
Vive to congress would be In the in
terest of the fuel saving which wonU'
result; from the retiring of the people
in the cities an hour earlier and thus
arising an hour. earlier in the morninc,
FueK savings would amount to mil-
Hons of dollars of coal he said.'
TN FRANCE. .November J3(Asso
isted Press) Turkeys. ' mincemeat
rsnherries. nuts, orsnpes and Sweet
potatoes for the Thanksgiving dinner
of the various units of the American
army, in France arrived at the camp
today from the United States,
HOUSTON, Tenas, November 14
(Associated Press) The Danish steam
bin Fido, which sailed from this port
wit h a cargo of peanut cake, has been
sunn t)j a .uerman submarine, accord
ing to a report received here yesterday
WAHHINOTON, November 14 (As
sociated Press) Albert Htrauss . of
New York was appointed yesterday by
r resident Wilson a member of the wa
trade board. r'
Bwansa at lu teals and taaatlve effect
wtter thaa ordiaarr QutclM. Does not can
rvouaoM. dot rloala In ths hMd. 9
urmlict, Jmts is ealjr one "Brone "Oul-dni.
(hs sias" ot 8. W. OmV; s ot
' ," '
.; .:. v- v . !. .. ;.'
ustrm sii ys:
Visiting Honolulans Have Inter
: esting Experience At Meet
' ing off Hilo Board of Trade
'inx, November IS (Special to The
Advertiser) There was a meeting of
the board of trade this afternoon which
I WM attended 1y several of the Hono-
" w" r nccompanying tne con
gressionat party and which afforded an
opportunity, for, tho discussion, of :a
number of subjects that were of mutual
Interest to Oasu and Hawaii. ' ;
Food Controller Child spoke for con
servation and Henderson of the Hawaii
mill paid his compliments to the food
commission which he considered that
Child represented on - the trip. ' He
wanted to know why the commission
had done nothing to reduce the cost
nf vflsh. He said that the cattle busi
ness was not psying because of the in
r reused rentals that had to be paid and
the higher wages while without any ad
ditional expenses or cost of production
the fish Industry had bee a allowed to
double fish prices without -renson. '
Halton, " for the Promotion Commit
tee, denied thnt Honolulu was knocking
and Znno K. Meyers spoke on insurance
and insurance rates from the under
writers' standpoint. J :
The meeting was friendly in 11 re
sports, but there were some pe "tlnnnt
questions asked, and the two isltnds
were drawn eloser in eommon mt-f.-ct
as a result, ". ' ; , n ' ': '.
.. , '-' . S I ,-' -V , I '
: : S : , v '; :.-;.,..'i
Party Enjoys Beautiful Trip and
Arrives In Hilo Where It Is1 t
v .Warmly Welcomed ;
i into, November 13 (Special to The
Advertiser) A wonderfully beautiful
trip through Tuna by way of Kalapa
na was greatly enjoyed by the Congres-
innAl nnrtv tivlav thv WArAmfjn
and all enthuaisstie in their expression
of the enjoyment they are obtaining
from the trip and the satisfaction it is
giving them to see the Islands. ' ;
' Un thrir trip to Jlilo the party stop-
pod at Kaimn .where Sestae and the
other members of the moving picture
oompany are workipg. . Tne eongreat
men posed for the screed stars. .' J
TLB moving picture people are engag
ed in erecting a typical Hawaiian vil
lage which Is tO be complete and. accu
rate in detail giving a atage aetting
such os no Hawaiian play has hereto
fore had. It is proposed to -hire tt
Inter-Island steamer for one . of the
scores.' '- .' ; '
Hawaiis.nl in the neighborhood are
entranced at the idea of getting on
the screen, fun pins pay being more
than they can realize at once. '
i'ne p-rty arrived at Hilo in I nf
for lunch had for the warm welc imr
which the people of the crescent Mty
had waiting for them. ;
Tlir ITTPlITIrtll nr
IU lilL AlltNllUN Ut
. HTI.O, November 13 (Special . to
The Advertiser) Thla was a day of
sichtseeinj for. -, the ' Congressional
Partr. Those who had remained ia
Kona cams up to ths Volcano this af
tarnoon and the party was again
united. Thus far there has been an
nounecd . no change in tho program
which was arranged before the party
left Honolulu. ,
While most of the day was spent
.around the crater and there. was lit
tle business transacted the matter, of
homesteadiag made its appearance as
it waa eipected that it would while
the ' party, was on
Hawaii. The
Malms of those who would have the
nulilu? lands oi the Territory openeaj.,, , , - , , . ..
for bomosteading despite the known pAMnYWl AKFR's LIMllTPfl
view, of the Oovernor were in part pre-, L,AI Xr- lui).- r
wited to some members of the visit- IN USE OF THEIR SUGAR
'ng delegation. -There was no, general. ."" : 'H ' . im'' ' '' ''
Iscusaion of the subject, however. SAN FHANCI8CO, November 13
Professor Jsg?ar delivered a highly (.Associated Press) The food sdmiais
'nteresting lecture .on the volcano and tration board today ' telegraphed to
yiswered the many durations that were sugnf refiners warning" eandyaiskers
resented to him. The matter of he against buying from jobbers ovef the
national ." park and its improvement allotment front the refiners, and declar
same in for some consideration also. '' tnj thst if such buy rag-from jobbers
Henstor ; King left todsy and will is discovered, .- those responsible face
Bolshe-Vikl Bands Are Reported
r To Have Committed Terrible
Excesses and Made Condi
tions In Russian Capital In
: tolerable ' ; ! ' ,
1 !l MM i Miij ii. . .a
rxurmiuir is daia io nave joinea
Forces With Kerensky 5 But
:ig un uenerai hiatus
NEW YORK, November 14--(Associated
Press) Petro
gri4 ' Conditions are reported " to
i. mT a. -A a. m . hi a
le almost intolerable and terri
ble beyond anything that lias
been reported ; heretofore. Ac
counts of such conditions wete
contained in private despatches
which -were; received in Copenha
gen and made public from theTei
Bands of ' Bolshe-Vikis have
tiven over 'the' city to pillage and
rapine and a reign pf utter law
lessness . has been prevailing,
these despatches said. Store. s and
homes, have alike suffered at the
hands of the pillagers and there
have- been other and, more terri
ble excesses committed. , Food is
very scarce and the prices asked
for what is obtainable are prohi
bitive except for the Very wealthy
who fear to buy lest they attract
Jie attention of ' rioters, to- their
means. Thus it is that money is
more than ever "without Value
and rich and poor are alike suf- ,
fering for food,: without evert
bare necessities of rif.V-,
: Little direct news on' the Has-
sian situation '' sifted through to
day and the meager reports of
the situation that have come here
were from roundabout ,. sources
and conflicting in nature in some
instances. ' ,
Other despatches to reach Cor
penhagen was' said to. indicate
that Kerensky.was winning back
his power ' and that the factions .
that have been - arrayed against
him were hearing a complete, de
feat. : It was said that his troops
after two days'; fighting in the
streets of Petrograd controlled
much of the city including most
of the Nevsky Trospekt.
Reports " that kerensky - and
Korniloff had effected ah alliance
emanated from Stockholm afid
liondon. Korniloff. Was reported
from Stockholm to have . entered
Petrograd and it was said the en
tire garrison had joined his forces,
the sailors excepted." ' ...
London reports also indicated
such an alliance in speaking of the
receipt of wireless messages from
Russia to the effect that Colshe
Viki leaders claimed that their
forces had met and defeated the
u i : -- t . r i.'..... a
viiiwicuuivm wi iuiMs;.anu
WASHINGTON, November 14 (As
sociated Press) The. "Baniuiiea't and
"poilus" get on excellently together,
aeconling to reports that have beea re
ceived here from officers with the Amer
ican espeditionary forces la Franca.- .
The American and French troops are
fraternlr.ingto a degree even beyond
expectations, the officers report. Wheth
er fighting or frolicking, they mix weU
aud their mutual admiration is a cause
of much'gratiilcatlon to the army chiefs
of bctn countries.

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