OCR Interpretation

The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, February 26, 1918, Image 5

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-02-26/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 5

Francis Reports One Hundred and ; Fifty There Including Thirty
Women' and Is Informed That Arrangements- For Their Safety
Are Left Entirely In His Hands By Department of State
WASHINGTON, February M (Kmo- to Vapture tlm . iiy. Ma was iuforinul
ciateil rr"H) Or-iMipatlmi of Itro- ly tht state .piariment that all mien
grntl, or' rvsn a serious threatening of arrangements, those for the safety of
orriiinl(iin, wnuM mean the hurried the American resiili-nfs, imfiii tiom of hii
(liuht from the Russian capital of 100 diplomatic fninil.v ami himxclf were en-.
Americans. This number inrlutles forty- tlrplr in liis haml.
five tnenilior of the iliilomatl corps It hail been r-iorteil the I'nited
nnl thirty wnnien. States ainbaMnlor lin.l 1 1 ('parted with
These farts were tol.l in messages other diplomats nn.l wait in 8toekholm
yeterdny rereiveil by the utate rtepart- but the infmif from Kranris proof
meiit from Ambassador Pram-is. They the falsify of suiti reports so far a
wore taken by the utate department (td he is ronreriiiM.
indicate that the (iermatt invasion of
Russia hn.l reaihe.l a point where it "JAPANESE AMBASSADOR '
menaced PctroKrad or that because of . niiipe DTTTOnr.TJAn
the invasion an. I the eoniaqueut di LJtAVLb FJilKOliKAU
turlianceN, augmenting the already eba- TOKIO, February 23 (Speeial to
otic political and social condition of Hawaii 8uinpo) Viscount L'chida, the
much of Russia, it may be advisable for Japanese ambassador to ' Russia, hat
the ambassador and the American real- i'witbdra wo from I'etrograil, the foreign
.lcnts of I'etrograil to depart. I office reported toilav. The reason at-
AmbnaHador Krancis notified the At- tributed for his departure is the dia-
pnrtmnnt it ia hi intention to depart tarbed conditions now prevailing in and
if the dentin u forces seriously threaten about the Hnssinn capital. '
Auto Road Into Crater Threatened By Latest Reported Flow, Which
Broke Over Fire Pit Lip At Six o'Ctock Last Night Phenomena
of 1894 Being Repeated Tourists See Marvellous Sights
7111,0, February 24 (Special to The
Advertiser) Kilatiea, which haa been
steadily riding for the past several
weeks, reached a climax in ita ac
tivity early yesterday morning, the
lava levels overtopping the edge of the
pit ami (lowing over on to the main
floor of the crater. There were aeveral
small flows, commencing at four
o'clock, on the aide where tourists have
been most frequently going for the
past few years. Later u lnrge flow
began, which Inpped its way toward
the parking space for untos at the
terminus of the crater road.
This flow assumed a considerable
size, spreading out across about one
hundred yards of the crater floor and
being about three feet thick. Tht)
auto parking corral wan filled and the
How proceeded in the direction of Ki
Inuen iki, reaching more than a quar
ter of a mile before it stopped.
11 unci reds of visitors from Hilo and
the surrounding country, to whom the
news of the overflow was telephoned.
Duel of Aviators Is r-ought High
Above Lines
I'ARIK, February 24 (Associated
Vressi Vernon Booth of Chicago, one
of thu eterans of the I-nfavtte Ksca-
ilrille. now in the American service
with the Lafayette Corps, yesterday
proved victor ihr a lively duel fought
with n Herman aviator high over the
rollowiim-apeelRenlr!','0","M R",'1 e'ht fg1'")' womide.l.
. u i.V . . -i -M .i.. 1"B wr department last niylit made
(crmnn liiws.
battle, in which euch flyer used all the
tactics of the air in offense ami defense
the American secured the advantage
mid poured H liail of machine gun bul
lets into, his foe, whose machine col
lapsed and fell behind the German
Ni;V YORK. February 24 (Asso
eiated Press) In explaining the in
crease of petty crime in the metropolis
Sheriff Knott attributes it to the paci
fists. He declines there appeurs no
limit to I he ends to which they will
resort in order to escape military ser
vice mi l claim- that it large amount of
the petty crime is attributable to their
willingness to be put away iu jail or in
the piMiiteiitiarv for short terms in
order to escape the draft.
l LM PIUS, February "4-f Associated
Press i A n aviation uccideiit which
cost the lives of three fliers occurred
vesti'idav at Parkfield. Two machines, i
niie cuirvlng Guv H. Heaijel of Chiea
-o, a civilian instructor, and Cadet i
Hubert dray. .Ir., of Long Island, the I
other beiiiy flown by Cadet .lames 11. j
Webb, of Iteme, Georgia, crashed iu
midmr and fell. j
VICTIM OF SUBMARINE low iin a conference of the leaders of
Ithe laborers with the employers 1he
l llfll, February 1!4- ( Associated returned to wprk conditionally.
Press i Further manifestations of tln'i
friendliness of lleriiiunv as shown plP(0 LANDS AS
iiiiiii.ii Mil- r u I ii n-id miming til inn
I'hant essels were uusdc public, yester-
dav in the unnoiini'eiiient of the loss Iiy !
"ibiniii iniiiK of the Spanish steamer
Mar t'nHpio, Id.'t'J tons. Hhe was en
viivaije fur New York when she en
countered I lie (lerniuu submarine. No
casualties are reported.
Au imestigatiou is to be uiade Hud
i epieseiitHt ions presented by the fjr
iB oftice.
reached the crater in time to watch
the greater part of the phenomena
One striking feature of the flow, which
duplicated the sights of the flow of
1894, waa the formation of two puff
ing rone on the main crater floor, one
opening about seventy five yards from
the rim and the other at point at
the south ohservatory station, where
the tripod, used to lower measuring in-f
iruiiirrum iiiiu nil pit, in lursiou,
The lire pit itself has kept brimming
full, the deep crevasse on the aide op
posite the tourist observation point'
being filled by n flow which broke
through the -btii It up tilted wall on that
Last night there was n great re
enideaence of the activity and a, fresh
flow broke oxer the fire pit lip at si
o eloefc. At ten o clock this now was
proceeding towards the gravel bank
and threatening to obliterate the en
tire automobile road into the crater.
There was a slight earthquake at
the Volcano, perceptible at Hilo, last
War Department Adds Names of
Identified Tuscania Dead
WASHINGTON, February 24 (Asso
eta ted Press) Casualty lists in receut
-kn'"ig on tne western rrout in tin
American sectors were reported to the
war department by General Pershing.
He reported the names of three Aineri
rnns killed in action, five severelv
public a list of sixteen more identified
dead, victims of the Tuscan ia siibma
riuing. Of these nix had not been pre
viously reported.
TOKIO. February S3 (Special to
Hawaii Shinpo) To export rice, barlev
and wheat flour from Japan after
March H permits from the gov erunient
will be required. A strict embargo law
covering these commodities will then 'o
into effect.
It is understood this law is designed
to anticipate certain possible contin
gencies in Kussia and with further m-ri
ous developments the scope of the em
bargo may be still further extended.
WASHINGTON. February S I i As
sociated Press) Kconomy is to be the
poliry of the new government minimis
fra'ion. it is emphasised.
Director General McAdoo is restrict
ing the creation of new official posi
tiona anil is not ruining salaries of olH
The railroads must have the approval
of the director general when vacancies
lire filled in high positions or hIicii
jobs lire created.
TOKIO, February 23 (Special Cable
to Nippu .liji) More than 500(1 work
in i' a employed on the docks at l'ias.
' went on strike yesterday. The men
... 1.1. . i I
MANILA. Februnry l','l (Associated
Press i J. A. Trindad, a Filipino, was
todav installed as director of internal
reeii"e for the Philippines. He is th
first Filipino to hold that office.
.Iiimva Halferly, ex director, was
sworn in as director of the Philippine
iiureuu or commerce.
Mouse Committee Approves Bill
Granting Further Powers But
Agrees With Hoover That
Measure Does Not Go Far
WASHINGTON, February :M iAs-
aociatcd press) Coinpnlsorv food ra
tioning win lie necessary in the optn
lon of the house committee mi ngrieul
ture which was expressed in its favor
able report on the hill which ffivefl trt
the President further powers for the
conservation of the nation's food sun
Iiii-. i nr report runner snvs that the
food situation in the nation is hecoui
Ing vitally serious.
In this report the house committee
coincides with the opinion voiced by
Food Administrator Hoover when the
bill was presented to him by Represen
tative Anderson and when he said:
"I fear it does not go fsr enouffh to
meet the emergency. The points cov
ered by your proposal are:
Ma Licensing public eating places,
"(bl Percentage of wheat in flour.
,") Mixing other cereals in (lour.
"(d) Wheatless or other 'less' davs
er week.
"(e) I'se of foodstuffs in nonfood
"(f Limitations on food served in
public eating places.
Extension of Lexer Act
"The extension of the measures in
the Lever Act, which our experience
and the present situation lead u to
believe are vital for conservation,
sliould also include:
"I. Control of distribution in order
that all classes and localities may fare
alike and that unnecessary consumption
should he prevrnted.
"2. Control of use of foodstuffs in
food manufactures with a view to lim
.itirig the less essential manufactures.
','.1. Control of commodities critically
necessary for the production and preser
vation of foodstuffs in order to prevent
reat losses and military sacrifices.
Mast Go Desper
"While it Is vitally neeessnry to reg
ulate the consumption of food in public
eating places, they consume on various
estimates, from 12 to 20 erepnt of the
total foodstuffs, and if they were re
duced out of all reason they' would not
solve the problem. Some method must
be devised which will eoer a lunch
wider area of consumption.
"It appears to me that we should at
'ark the nonessential uses of foodstuffs.
and that we should attack the points of
unnecessary consumption of foodstuffs
By these means we ran place the burden
where, it belongs on the luxurious aud
greedy, and not upon the poor. This iin
nliea some further measures of control
in distribution and in nonessential use.
W Uea, wtH'tfve the whole problem
nuity j oeneve yon will nan that some
where in the nation we consume or do
itroy over SO percent more food than
we need for health and strength, ami
'hat this margin, if it can be imple
mented, will supply all allied demands
But we should not draw it from thai
lass to which economy and moderate
ie is a daily necessity.
Jnfar Ai Example
"Take, for example, the case of
ugar, the shortage in which will, we
hofle, not exceed 10 percent. We should
he able to accomplish this by a re. Un
ion in the manufacture of confection
'ry and sweet drinks of, say SO er
cent, and these very manufacturer
could substitute other things and main
tain their volume of production. During
he receut shortage we made a putri
otic appeal to such manufacturers to re
luce their consumption of sugar by !il
percent and placed it at this figure be
ause we did not wish to destroy the
i el i hood of 2(50,000 womeu and t;irls
tending fuller supplies of sugar. I
Save specifically before me the case of
me very large manufacturer who f'ol
lowed this suggestion implicitly, onlv
o find that over a score of ninuiifae
urers of unit at ion goods sprang up on
ill sides, supplied the trade to his great
'amage aad loss, and we were powerlcn.
o n'vc hini any protection in his pa
'riotie action. Surely; it is better that
he conservation of .augar should be
nade in the luxury trades and that they
hould have protection iu making it
han that we should draw upon house
mid supplies.
"The recent experience with f sugar
ilso serves to prove the necessity to
have some further owers iu distribu
ion. During the eutire receut sugar
diortage the gross supply amounted In
ill percent of normal consumption, vel
i' had sporadic famines and privation
ill over the country because no or
xanized distribution could be effected
The greedy ggt sugar aud others wcnl
w ithout. ' '
ttack Russians In Caucasus
Before Truce Period Ends
I.ONDO.V. February- L':i I Associated
Press i The Turkish forces in the Cau
casus have begun an offensive aguinst
the disorganised Russian forces in that
leiuii, says a despatch to the Exchange
Telegraph Agency.
The Turks did not wait for the ex
. i ra t n of the Russian Teuton armis
tire, but launched on attack iu large
iiiiii.ners before the period. of the ar
nistice ended, oeeupying territory held
by the Russians and paralyzing the
Kussiun movements. The Russian Cau
casus troop are grouped along the
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy has
been curing cou'jhs ,avnd cold for the
past forty yaara and has gained iu po
pulamy every year, wnat better ree
oinmendatlon is required! For sale bv
all dealer. Heuson, Bniith t Co., Ltd.,
agents for Hawaii. Advt
Ohio Attorney Pictures Alliance
As Created To Spread Pro
German Propaganda
WARHINOTOW rVbrnarv 24 (As
sociated Press 1 Wor t pictures show
ing the Herman American Alliance as
a great Teutonic eoi .n atiott existing
chiefly for the spread of German pro
paganda throughout the I'nlted States
were graphically pmtiaved by (Insta
vua Ohllnger, a ToIc Im, Ohio, attorney
la testimony which h' yesterdny gave
before the senate hidb inry committee at
the hearing on the bill which has been
introduced to revoke ti harter of the
Ohlinger called attention to the fnrt
that At the time of the severance of
diplomatic relations bi iween the I'nited
States and (!erninnv a proposed reso
lution was sent from the main office
of the alliance to tin' various stibnrdi
nate chapters or bra in lies and with the
request that they be speedily adopted.
These requests, he said, were later
withdrawn and a substitute resolution,
much modified in form and with the
objectionable features eliminated, was
sent to the chapters fur passage.
Dread Pneumonic Plague Crosses
Into China
RONTON, February -'.t f Associated
Press) Cablegrams frnm American
medical officials and medics) mission
aries in China to the Imnie ofllces of the
organizations in Amcri. a tell of a dis
astrous outbreak of pneumonic plague
in the province of Chansi, north China.
Advfces say that the American com
missioners of the board of foreign mis
sions are summoning nil their forces to
light the plague. The epidemic started
in "Mongolia and is devastating all thnt
part of Chans! north of the great wall.
The closing of all the wall passes ex
cept one it urged as a inenvure to keep
the plagUe from spreading through the
swarming millions of Chinese further
sotith. A new medical station hall been
established by the Americans and they
ire making heroic efforts to keen the
nlague out of the remainder of Chans.
The nearest regular station of .the
American hoard is at Fcnrhow.
Dr. Percy Watson has departed for
the infected region and several other
doctors have also gone. "Plague suits"
and masks have bean made for emer
gency use.
WASHINGTON, Februnry 24 (As
minted Press) In connection with
he proposed bill which creates two nd
litional secretaries for the war depart
nent, Hec.retary Baker yesterday ex
dained to the house committee on mili
'arv affairs thnt these assistants would
inndle various important details while
it1, as secretary would retain the con
rid of the policies of the department
o far as they related to the conduit
f military alTairs.
(ienernl Ooethals and Stettinus hae
been favorablv mentioned for appoint
nent to these offices in case favi. ruble
art ion upon the bill is taken bv con
WASHINGTON', Februnry 24 -(As
sociated Press No French merchant
vessels or fishers were lost during the
week which ended February Hi. Thus
no change is made in the figures of tin
losses to AlHed shipping given out no
Wednesday lust by reason of tins be
lated report from Paris.
I he exemption ot the French from
submarine losses for that week makes
more favorable the comparisons with
past weeks which were inude following
the reports t mi Loudon aud from
Draft to Be Soon;
Probably In April
or Perhaps In May
WASHIKOTON, February 24
(Associated Press) From all avail
able outward indications, the call
' for the next draft will come at an
1 early date and the draft Itself will
be made either late In April or early
in May.
. .
W ASH INIITON. February LM I i
I Associated Pi ess i The depart meut ,
of justice is completing the prelim I
inury steps towards interning foi
The periml of the war all the unite I 1
Seruian aubccts over fourteen
vcars of age who failed to present
themselves for i eregist nit ion and .
I ftnger print ing nt the receiil census
i of enemy ulieiis.
g .
Evidence Is Found On Sacra
mento Which May Lead To-
uncai uiiiiy ui uuii&ijii duy iu
Damage Or Destroy Ship On
Maiden Trip
Mullet simp.- I foreign steel sub
stances found near an opening to a l
ilnulcr in the engine room of the
strnini r Sn. r:. ini'iito. which was towed
here yestcrd'n with her engines dis
abled, lii-cau t n .racked cylinder
hetnl. has aM.d color lo an already
grave snspi. i. in that deliberate plans
wire made h Genuiin agents to .lis
nlile, if not destroy, this vessel on her
mniden vovne.
Due to the pi-cubar shape and sire of
the pieces of ste l found, round and
from two to thiee inches in length, it is
believed other pieces of steel were shot
into the damiiged cylinder with an air
riveting pump just after the engines
w ere instnlle.l at ,s,.ntt le.
If this be t r i it-. the destructive agents
of the Knisei cunningly placed the
pieces of steel in sui h n position that it
would take several days' use of the
ship's engine I., work them down where
they would I eitiiiu to crnck the cyl
imler head, if not cruise much more
serious datnnge ,
This cunning was necessary, it ia ex
dained. in order to permit the new ves
sel to get to sen before any damage
wns caused, and so nothing unusual or
unexpected would occur on the' trial
trip of the steamer.
Examination Necessary
Now, many n board the steamer Saera
mento believe that the Hun plana,
either partly or entirely worked out as
planned, hut this will not be fully es
tablished until the piston is taken from
the damaged cylinder and a thorough
examination made. Then if, as auapeet
ed, other bits of foreign steel ar found
in the eylinder it will he proved that an
attempt was made to put out of eon
mission one of the first big steel steam
ers launched for the emergency fleet
from a Seattle shipyard.
As there were hundreds of pien en,
gaged in the const ruction of the ship,
and mnnv others afterward employed
aboard when the engines were installed.
it mav be found impossible to trace the
plot back to those who carried out the
designs of the (lei mans or German sym
pathisers. Kven the suspected use of air rivet
ing pumps in "planting" .the steel
pieces will provide only n slender alue,'
as there were dozens of these used
aboard the ship in the construction
Possible Evidence
. Discovery of the bits of steel about
the entrance to the d (imaged eylinder
was first made last Sunday when an at
tempt was mnde to ascertain damages
and repnir the disabled Sacramento en
gines. There was nearly a handful of
the bits of steel, rusty and peculiarly
marked, as if rifled.
When carelessness of workmen
aboard the steamer who, it is suggested,
might have left these pieces of steel in
the engine room, is attributed as an ex
planation of the discovery, the engine
crew of the Sacramento smile sure as
ticnlly. and say:
"Oh that might be If up enough, if
such bits of steel were not 'foreign' to
the machinery." Tbcy mean by this
thnt the stee) bits are not the same
kind of material, or the same color or
shape, which might have been chiselled
nr cut olT from machinery parts while
the engines were being installed. In
other words, the steel substances are
"foreign." as the more tnlkative ones
of the engine crew reiterate.
Will Make Survey
Steps are lo be taken today to make
: preliminary survey of the engine ma
ehiiicry of the ship and then the piston
rod to the damaged eylinder will be re
moved and the exact truth determined.
This survey will be made for Lloyds
by John H. Muirliend, superintending
engineer for the Inter-Island Navipa
tion Company, and Alfred Simpson, en
gineer for the Honolulu Iron Works
Cuiupuuy .
' -
TI1KNTON, New .fersev. February
LM Associated Press) David Haird,
Republican, has been chosen to succeed
the late Senator Hughes.
"Blue" Spells Mean
Bad Kidneys?
"Hlue," worried, half sick people
-hould find out the cause of th. ii tr.ui
1,1. s lift. .ii it is merely faultv kidnev
action, which allows the blood to get
..inied up with poisons that irritate the
nerves. Ibickai'lie, hi udaches. itir.iu.s
and aniioMiig bladder troubles arc
added proofs that the kidnevs nee. I
hell.. I'se I loan's Hnekache Kidnev
Pills Thousands thank them for relief
I I . .Ill illSt Nlli'll troubles.
"When Your Buck is I. nine- lie i
her the Name." (Don't simply ask for
a kidney remedy ask distinctly fur
1 1., mi's Itiickuehe Kidney Pills and take
no other I. Koan's Backache Kidnev
Pills are sold by all druggists and store
keepers, or will be mailed oti receipt of
price by the Hollister Drug Co.. or
Mi'iunn - Smith & C., agents fur t h,i
Uawaiiau Isluuds. (Advertisement,!
! I rr?n TV '
iiru- MTV "
LONDON, February 24 (Associated Press) Russia may
have peace, but only at the price of all her Baltic Provinces and,
an ot foiann. which must pass under Uerman control, in addition "
to ihe territory which has been declared independent as the Ukrain
ian Republic. Germany is determined to wring every advantage
from the plight into which German bribery and propaganda has re
duced her eastern enemv.
j -
This is according to a wireless despatch received last night from
Petrograd, in which the augmented German peace terms are given.
This despatch, which ii unofficial but which is credited as convey-
ing authentic news, says that Germany has offered to resume peace
negotiations with the Bolsheviki and to conclude peace on the fol
lowing terms :
Germany's Terms
Rnth hpllinprpnte tn rlpHarp thnt tho uuor ie enrlarl
w.ojpwi viltst W wwiwisjr
nn i vyiwiia ntoi ui U"G line uiuilsdlCU ill I He Dl Cdl"Ll"
tovsk conference, formerly belonging to Russia, to be no .
longer under Russian territorial protection; v
"This line, in the region of
ine eastern ironner 01 uounana. i.
These terms enlarae the territory over th nncpinn r
fif uhirh thP rnnforpnro at
" v ' I.W WW"" VI M"WV Mb Wlwwl kill1011 UI I 1 1 I d 1 1 J QJlllf
and do not now suggest that the final sovereiantv of the -
regions be left for a decision
0 taVo e 4LSa nrinine) I 1 Arm
vvcw mv vi lyiiiai A man vuu iwi UUI
Germany is ready to evacuate the occuDied reaion east
and above the Courland line when the demobilization of the
Russian army is complete, but will retain temporary control
of, Livonia and Esthonia until order is restored. The Bol-
sneviKi rea guams musi oe wnnarawn irom these provinces
and the policing left to the German military authorities.
Rncco mi let rarnnn'iya tho inrtanonrfnnoa nl tka Dn. ,ki;
nf tho I Itraino' ond mil a ncoiui ulth fK I ltinirtUn
w . . " w w r I ui.iv HHU ...Mnii UVUWw Willi L I w UIVI aillldll UUWW '
mvwiu iiiuut nil ma. i
There must be a complete and an immediate demobiliz-
ation of all Russian armies and of the Black Sea and Baltic
fleets, the vessels of which
lai.nl 11 i n a aIamkImx in U
waters must commence at once for the resumption of mer
chant shipping. The German blockade of the Arctic will
remain in force until the conclusion of a general peace, to
nravoni onu nneclhilitu nf trorta uith tka Cnlsnla Dmunn
u. w y w 1 1 h ui i uvgoiuniii u Li due
me nusso-uerman treaty
r n . . r-. m. a
Russia must immediately
commercial treaty with- Germany, to include the most favor"
ea nauun ciause ana to remain in erreci uniu ifio at leasu
Russia must pay indemnities according to the Germart
proposal at Brest-Litovsk, including payment for the main-
A - XI n .
1 AtatM tt MW
p as a
Hussia must stop an propaganda against the central :
. w .. w. w- v a I '
These terms must be accepted within forty-eight hours; -.V
must be signed within three days and must be ratified by the V
nuooiaii ug laviu yuvci iiiiicni
m m. m m . . wi i i .
T.i.nin4 flnrl Tmtvlri a(tr
visers and a eeneral review of
willingness to accept these terms. '
The original terms ' proposed by Foreign Minister von Kuehl- ;
mann at Brest-Litovsk, which have been enlarged in the latest de
mands as regards territory, included the surrender of sixty thousand
square miles of territory, with eighteen million inhabitants, and the
navment of an ini1mn.rv nf thrti. Killinn mhl
Russia also agrees through
J . 1 " i 1 1 1 rr t 1
evacuate uiiiiicuiaicjy an i uraisn ana Austrian territory.
An early despatch from Petrograd announced that the German
trmv Vl a H K.n mit1int anil ur.r nn tViif- ursii . n V -I
tal in the hands of the representatives of the Bolsheviki who had
reached Berlin the day before with the written confirmation of the
Russian wirelessed request for peace at any price. This information
reached the Bolshevikim headquarters in a wireless from Berlin,
signed by General Hoffman, saying that the German reply had been
handed to the Russian courier, who had immediately departed for
Petrograd. This wireless gave no indication of the terms outlined
in the reply. ' j
Russia has no choice but to submit to any terms that Berlin
may offer. The entire country is wracked by anarchy, with the army
openly mutinous, the people refusing to pay the slightest attention
o appeals from the Bolsheviki
on unopposed.
Livonia is now being overrun
outskirts ot Kevel, the great naval base, which the troops of the
garrison refused to help evacuate. The Russian soldiery are sur
rendering to the first Germans encounteied without firing a shot,
surrendering their arms and supplies. The people ignore the de- ,
manda of Ensign Krylenko that they inaugurate a guerilla warfare.
On the contrary they are welcoming the coming of the Germans
as"a relief from the disorders they have been the victims of since
he overthrow of Kerensky. The Germans are taking no prisoners,
't are simply disarming the Russian soldiers and commandeering
all supplies.
On the south the Germans have penetrated Volhynia from
Lutsk as far as Dubno, which has been occupied, while farther
north, along the Kovel-Kief railroad they are now at he Goryn
This drive is being made toward Ukrainia, from the northern
rontier of which the Ukrainians ate advancing towards Kiev.
In the midst of the confusion that exists at Petrograd, at a
meeting of the Soldiers' and Workmen Council yesterday it was
gravely resolved to send a delegation of workmen to the United
States, representing the Inter-Allied workingmen, to prevail upon
the United States to enter in:o negotiations for a general peace. The
delegates have been instructed to confer with President Wilson and
Samuel Gompers. -In announcing the intention to send this delega
tion it was explained that Russia had to send to the United States
the United States will
HUl II Iu U I ly ellUtlf
Dvinsk, must be advanced to
Rrpct I itnuel nrinintllw nlif
of the inhabitants themselves,
h s st t sv t m
vgdiuig iw dwUUIC llll I UI KCJ
must be either disarmed or in
U 1U. DU: I ni I. O
null inc liiiciiic 1 1 mi r: a
a . a
ot i9ir win oe resioreg ana
begin negotiations tor a new V.
A i a . a
V i ,.
' f '.
. ... . . '. .
willHll iwu WCCK3. , '
i: K u
rntiBtilf ttt.n uniti t),... 1mAl
........ sin .j
the situation, have expressed their .
the acceptance of these terms to
1 . , . ,
leaders and the invaders marching
with the Germans almost to the -j
nt . come to us".

xml | txt