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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, May 17, 1918, Image 5

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-05-17/ed-1/seq-5/

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' " ' 1 1 " 1 i'i ii ii i Y i
D I IT I hn A I n m i w
British South of Ancre Withstand
Assault Launched Alona.Mild
Front, . Australian Counters
: Effective.;. " "f;
ItaHans" Fight Bloody Night Bat-
ne and Repulse Desoerate Ef
fort of Austrlans To Regain
Heignis Lost Sunday
NEW!-YORK,: Way 15(A
sociated Pres)--Botrtbard-
ing heavily alon the, greater part
of the western front and continu-
, ing to bring up all possible're
inforcements, the Germans ap
pear to be on the eve of their next
s ': or wie cnannei ports.
V Yesterday the first, attacks on
any large sqale launched for sev
Vral days were made upon th
uinisii awu f iciicu positions oe-
tween the Somme and Ancre and
north of Mont Kernmet, respec
tively, which attacks may bo the
prelude to.the greater attack de
veloping on this sector, or feints
to cover preparations on the' Al
bert . front, where the Entente
strategists believe the heavyef
fort is to be made.
One attack, as reported by
General Haig, developed along a
mile of the British front in the
Som me-Ancre angle, near Mor
lancourt. Here, at one point, the
Germans penetrated the British
lines and there was heavy hand
to-hand fighting, with the Austra
Hans countering fiercely. The
British cleared their positions and
drove the Germansout. At all
other points along, this front the
they reached the British trenches;
suttenn heavy losses.
On the Flanders front the fight
ing is of a desperate nature, a
rush by the Germans having giv
en them possession of Hill 44
north of M.ont Kemmel, an im
portant position. The Germans
were apparently holding this hill
. i. 1j- r . ,
asi. ingiii, according to ties.
-1-L r . r.
patcnes irom ueneral flumers
headquarters, with the French
driving a heavy counter against
it and contesting the German oc
cupation. . .
un tn bomnie-Ancre sector
the Germans bonjbarded heavily
during Monday night, preparing
for the infantry advance launched
yesterday. During the night and
morning there ! was also heavy
artillery duels on the Champagne
iront, in the neighborhood of
On the Italian front there was
very bloody hand-to-hand fight
ing on Monday night, the Italians
endeavoring to retrieve their de
feat on Monte Corno and to re
gain the position. The Italians
fought desperately and the enemy
was defeated. . Much of the fight
ing was done in darkness, light
ened only by the flash of rifle and
machine gun firing and the short
illumination of the glares. The'
Further assaults yesterday by
the Austriaus resulted in further
15 e r 1 i n wireless despatches
make no mention of the German
offensives but report the repulse
with heavy losses of British at-,
tacks la-unched o s- Monday
aRainst the German lines north
and soutfy of Givenchy.
Despatches from London last
night state that German cavalry
withdrawn from Rumania has
nassed Liege on its way to the
("leniish front.
Bohemian troops are also being
f 'lleixia! ;
War on -Germ ioy
Will Denounce rAir Conventions
v CQntalftlna Most Favored Na
tion Clause, Bonar Lavy-An
nounces In Houseof Commons
'LONDON, May IS '(Associated
Fress) Bonar Ut, chancellor nf the
exchequer, announced yesterday in Ahe
hoUM commona that' England In
tended to denounce all commercial eon
tentiona containing the most favored
nation clause. This action, he aatd,
would be taken in order ta - enable
cnsiana in xavor Bar allien. , . ,
Thi action ia the flrit step in ,th
commercial war. which Of eat Britain
propose to wae . upon Germany, both
daring the Continuance f tka
surer, peaee is signed. ' f . ,' ,;-,;u:
- xne united (States will not be affect
et oy the abrogation the commercial
conventions, a England has 'no com
nercial treaty with, the United States
bat haa always voluntarily traatml that
rvautrj mm a most ravorea nation.
w. a. a. .....
Are Turning Out Vessels Faster
M i Than Huns Are Sink- 71
Ing Them
i Washington, m.t 14 tAweeUt-
d Ptcm) Msrine expAte eetimtte
that the Allied coontriei are now build
ng ihipa faster than they are bein
vumy uf. uumarine nttaca. The monta
ly averaffe lose thin rem k
S18.000 tona, compared with more than
800,000 tona for the tame period in
1917, The April Ioiips were onlv Pfl .
000 tone a compared witn 871,000 toht
In April, 1917, when ruthleseness reach
ed its height of deetruction.
A iaric decpatch yi ' that the
French miniater of marine. 1L lv.
tpiea, taya that the Germans are mak
ing deprate effort to deceive their
own people about the failing submarine
campaign Dy publishing faUe and ei
aggerated figures nveraging twice' rhc
aetnal tonnage sank. Leygues said
that the submarines are now beino-
rtroyed fasten than Germany can build
them, adding, "We shall not eease tm
til we have cleaned the seas as one
clean a trench."
. . . w. . g.
.. Mir Ml J ,vfc a; tit- hhlPH !
iillonthVYotal:WilI :Runlcb$e;fo
l ' Four Hundred Thoiwand For
, the National Army
w nmvnTrtv v.. ...
cd Preas) Major General Crowder,
provost marshal, yesterday issued an
other call upon the draft, this time
fifty-six thousand draftees from twenty-four
States being . called to the
colors. . ..
Tbie new Increment will mobilize
late ia the month .and will bring the
total called during. May up to 306,600.
1 no men nave not as yet been assign
ed. to their 'training camps, but will
oe sent .wherever there is room for
them, irrespective of the section of the
country from which they are drafted.
It is certain that aot all of them
will be sent to the national army rampi
and some will be drafted directlv avk
the regular armror into the .militia.
Only Two Members Oppose It On
Ron Call
WASHINGTON, May 15 fAseoeiat
ed l'ress) Only two members of the
nouae 01 ' representatives voted, against
the Overman bill, yesterday when it
came before the body tot final action.
The bill passed by a vote of S8 to two.
1 he two representatives who votel
against It were Sterling of Illinois and
Gillet of Massachusetts.
The Overmaa bill is designed to eive
the President powers to coordinate the
work of the various executive depart
ments. The bill has already passed the
senate. , .
BOSTON, May 18 I Aasociated
Press) Major Marlatt. head of the
British seoraltlng mission, haj been
notified that 'the British sovernment
has raised the age limit apoa volunteers
rrem rorty nve ta nrty years.
moved to the western front, this
resulting in riots tn Smichow, a
suburb of Prague, which has been
declared in a state of. siege. Here
a hundred and fifty women, who
engaged in a street demonstration
of protest against the removal of
the troops, have been arrested.
The ferment against the use of
these soldiers against Britain and
France is spreading throughout
Bohemia, according to an Am
sterdam despatch.
James Gordon Bennett, Owner 0
: new York Herald, Passes
Away In Paris
James Gordon Bnnnitt .n.
1 An j a, Mir in t ...
7tT l th New York HTM.
a " Tii y1" newspapermen in
the world, died at his residence here
'T".'' 'inecjltor was unron
seloua for two dan nrW ,:.
several tKnn.n.i i... a
i iwbt irom
his main newspaper offlre, James Gor
don Bennett directs.! in minute detail
the affairs of the New vv
and maintained for himself one of the
most eojnmanding positions in Ameri
can jonrnaiiRm. t ot more than a .quar
ter of a century he lived In Paris and
wwraeu aimuitaneously there" ami in
new lors. mo man hinu
since has attempted rich long distance
editing. .( .
From, almost every other an ale Ws
r"" n ine newspaper world has
been unique. Upon the .leah of hit
father. Who was founder at tl.a H.a1.1
h younger Bennett, then Just past
x r, nineritea r.ne largest
newspaper fortune aerumulated by any
American publisher up to that time.
He applied it towarrl achievement .t
startle the public and hu re.inwn
me creiui or his newspaper. In mnnv
instances theie achievement became
important items m the world 's hiHtorv.
zinsncea Stanley
BHCn was the polirv ho inaumiraten'
when as managintt elltor in 1870 he
ordered Henry M. P.tnnlev Into th
neart or Africa to Tlnd I.ivinmitnn!
sneh; when he sent the iil.r.fH
Jeanette expedition to
wortn roM; such when he joined In
fne laying- of the commercial pnlila;
all typical instances of enterprise to
'make news" or further it tr.n.ml..
siov ;
In contrast to the persons) journal
sm of the elder Bennett and Greeley
type, the yoiAger. Bennett wns one of
tne nrst to sound the impersonal note,
He declared that his rmner should be
come a sort of republic of which no
maa or party should hold rnntrnk
From the first he refused to rerofrnize
"celebrities" ss compared with
workers" on his staff, ami it is re
men rnsi even wnen man Icy came
back from his trhimnh in Africa
young Bennett rewarded him with the
mean assignment of "covering" the
Tenderloin police district in New
York.; :, '
Started Paris Edition
When Mr. , Bennett moved to Pari
lit -1887 he started the Paris edition
of the New York Herald and seaui
took a unique position, an this i still
the ' only . American daily newspaper
published In Europe. During this resi
dehce abroad, broken only by the un
expected arrival of thb Bennett yacht
in New York harbor once every two
or three yeara for a short stop, the
illVors in Immediate control of the
New York Herald kept a ehair at their
conference .table always , vacant . for
the Absent editor: one of tis owtf Ideas
to keep. his man imbued with the spirit
that hf was 'boss,' although several
thousand miles away.
The Herald, marked minutely with
the names of the men who had writ
ten certain articles or news storied,
was forwarded W him in Paris dailv.
He kept in tonch wtyh every detail of
personnel and policy. Daily, or often
er, the cable from Paris, or wherever
he might be sojourning in his vaeht.
brought the 4ditor -in-chief 's executive
orders, for promotion or discharge, for
compliment or reprimand, or sketch of
general policies.
His whims, amounting, his eritics
said, to eccentricities, were one of the
most interesting angles of his person
ality. It is related that he dismissed
a musical critic simnlv because "In.
was such . funny looking man," ana
put the fi ncial editor in his place;
and that a "copy" boy who ran into
the pit of Mr. Bennott's stomach in
the Herald office received several dol
lars reward for his unusual haute.
These and many instances like them
were traditions of Herald employees
Laughed at Conventions
He laughed at conventions, and in
variably printed in the Herald) the
worst things his enemies said about
him. When Jay Gould gave to the
press a letter of 10,000 won Is attack
ing Bennett's personal life, the editor
,oi me neraiii lurnea about and bui
lished it in full with the curt renAtrk
that Mr. Gould was "a uentleman."
When John Kelley, leader of Tam
many Hall, publicly assailed Mr. Ben
nett's character, he., retortod: "The
proprietor of the Herald lost his repu
tation long before Mr. Kellev was
ever heard of." He swung bis news
psper from one side to another in pub
lic questions with startling abruptness.
He was. assailed for many yeara for
the "personal" advertisements which
were once an unrestrained feature of
his paper. In 1907 he bowed to the
law with payment of a fine of 125,000,
wnen tne court characterized the
Herald personals as "a public stench."
lu his innumerable promotions, all
bearing upon the promotion of his
newspaper, Mr. Henuett figured as a
potable patron of sport. He Intro-
luved polo into America; revived
coaching in France; organised interna
rional automobile and aeronautical
races, and built and sailed numerous
Born a New Yorker
Mr. Bennett was born in New York
,'ity, May 10, 1841. When seventy
hree years old, in 1914, he inarrlad
in farts tne Uaroness de neuter,
widow of Oeorge Julius de Router, a
ton of the founder of Router's, Lim
ited, a British telegraphic news service
The Baroness was then about forty
vears old and the" raether of two chil
dren. She was formerly. an American,
Maud Potter, daughter of Johu Pot
ter of Philadelphia.
Qn the day before his marriage, Mr.
Beuuett Was baptiged in the Kpisco
pal church.
w. s. a 1 1 .
DENVER, May 15 , (Associated
Press) Robert W. Speer, mayor of
Denver, .died here Inst night. Mayor
Hpeer was regarded as so authority ou
munioipul government.
fetter From Postmasjter-General
: Buneson Will Go To Governor
,;. Whttman One From . New
York Postmaster To Preifdentf
;WHsoft . TO Autograph, Starrfp
nntininuiun, May 10 fAS-,
soelated Press) The first air-"
plana stall service in. the Unltea,
atates will be inaugurated today -
with Washington and 'New 'York-
, as the terminal Vnd Philadelphia
an . intermediate, stopping point
Air crott Will b- 'uxed which 'ara
capable of ; currying six huhdrsd'
pounds of BiSil. t- j
. Governor Whitman v of Kew
York will write a letter te the
iifPresfdent which will be aes-'
patched by the machine leaving''
the metropolis, while Postmaster
General Burlrson will despatch a'
letter to tha New York postman.'
, ter , by the plane Jeaviug ha na-
itvuai -nnpiTai.
JV IetUra eatried bv the air routa"
. will bear thepecia air mairaerr- -ice
stamp- recently devised' and,
printed by the government. . '
-y Tha stamp affixed to the tettej
sent by Postmuster General Burlo-: ,
son win bear across Us face the
autograph of President . 'WllsonK
Later It wilt be auctioned off for '
the benefit of tne Red Cross and
is expected to sell for a large
' sum. ; ,'
Ona airplane wilt leave Wash-'
Ingtoa at eleven thirty, J Sril
arrive at Philadelphia at twelve
fifty and ia expected to v reach .
New York at two thirty o'clock.
w. a. a.
WASHINGTON, May 14 (Associat
ed Press) President Wilson has eon-
sented to act as the first "hm
orary patron" on Italy Ameriea, day,
May 24, when all citizens are request
ed to wear lowers showing , Italy's
colora Impetus has been givaa. to.the
ceieoraiioa. oi tne day by the import
ant Italian victory of storming and
capturing Monte Corse from tha Ana-
trians and repulsing a counter attack.
LONDON, May 15 (Associsted
rress) Jrollowing the declaration of
he Cis Caucasia pf Its Independence,
which notification was .recently served
upon the Central Powers and.nentrals,
ii was'iearnei yesteraay t bat the Ar
nieniana tWouchout.-all, the . Caucasus
ure now organizing . to . .prevent ' the
march eastward of the Turkish srmy
sent to occupy the, old Anatolian bord
ers, restored by the treaty forced upon
Russia by Germany.' - V
The Armenians are already fighting
toe luras, carrying on a guerilla cam
paign and considerably hinderinir the
advance of the Ottomans... .,, ,.' '
. w.a.a,, , ...
.ST. I.OI IS, May lSWAssoeiated
Press) Food and clothinir have nmn
j enormous prices in Russia, since
peace" with Germany; was declared.
c online to Charles D. Todebush, se-
countsnt ul' the American embassy in
.lussiii, h ho has just returned to. Amer
ica. Flour, Mr. Todclmsk says, cannot be
obtained for less than $05 a barrel. A
uir f shoes cost 40, while t obtain
a suit of clothes one hastopungle up ut
least one hundred nod fifty dollars.
. - v. a. a
OAKLAND, California, May 14
(Official) The California SentraJ labor
council has voted one day's pay of
every member of organised labor be
.riven to Jie American Bed Cross.
w..a., a- '' -
ALBAN V, New York, May lS-r(A
ciated Press i The New rark barge
canal, connecting tha Hudson Biver
'itlthe Wront Lnkea, will besformally
cpeued loday. This cfcnai among the
waterways recently taken oyer by Di
rector . Oeueral of KailrosJs WcAdo,.
Hid will be operated under goVerumeut
w. s. a. .. . -
When you liuve pains or lameness in
the back blithe the parts with Chamber
luin's Pain Halm twice a day, massag
ing with the pulm of ths baud for ttvu
minutes at i-iM'h application. Then
dam pen a piece ot Manuel slightly with
his liniment sn.l bind it on over the
sentluf pniii. For siile by all dealers.
Benson, Snutli A Co., Ltd., agents for
Hawuii. Advt.
Artillery Below Normal On Picai
I v - - " J ri uiu ang '.'i qui v
! -. f jtanffn ara Htttav , v-
rktt h
risartiy-Troiitel.i by th Americans
neiow, osrmai ifli'its-ativi
ty. Airiiig thi Past tweatf oar Konra,
the ' Oermaaa' 'aabstltnttag' A ; aiacblaa
tun "bombardment 0f the Imefleaif
lines .for, tha shells, thai ok.hi
gone swypi tne Ameiicaa'aasittoa xo
vmib nmn wiinont isnicting a singia
easnalty. .v.."v.V."f t
Oa the Tool sector yesterday was
.... ',..ij .
HIn the air gtlng, which' Is fTedbea't!
sa American plane ls shot ddwa yes
terday,' falling behind Ua -American
lines. Botl the pilot sod observer
were auieo. ' )
. .Washington Is still expfslnlng the
despntch sent out .- from -. Ottawa by
Reuters on tJondav relative a tha ii
of Americas, t'oops in thf.big battls
trr . , . . . . .
n iram, iss guir. t (lanatinna rrnan
n asiiiHgton yesxerrtar said Of thlst
cstrnirj i war Dakar aava-
'Statements from Ottawa seem, to sav
thnt the Amarlcaa , forces , ra prance
wiii nov ve usea acttveiy ror the pr?S'
ent but will be conserved ;untU they
constitute a larger, Independent Amen
Iran army. . The facta ara aiaetlv the
opposite. . wane ai the war aepart
awnt plans sontemplata the ' devclorn
meat of a distinctly American' army,
yes its vanoua elements, now ia France
ara being used freely la tha. trenera
ssusav to , suchf ways as ara d earned
mast effective,, in acaord. with General
rersbing's action Macinf. all our fore
. at' tha ' disposal of tlte British and
French, commanders and tha -auDreme
commander. . 5 ' 1 'Vi',-' '':''
'British Ambassador Lord Reading
in rerereneji to ana same matter, says i
V 'The atatement attrlbated ta the
British war cabinet la opossd to all
njy.jniormauon irom tne 'war. cabi
' An Associated Press despatch from
London ,says that the Ottawa . state
meat attributed to the war cabinet
committee was due to an error whin b
had been corrected.
"Increasingly active c participation
of tha American troops in France, 1(
,the fighting1 is said in nhrteftis des
patches. American artillery an . tha PU
caray xroni exploded a giganua eniy
ammunition- dump neat Oantigny . and.
M retiirnindr isrrf ahalln fctinut An.
fired by the Oermaaa on this sector.
American gunners are also giving to
Germans t wise the amboafpt 'tas tba
they i project. American; patrol. 'baVf
nanet rated the Oermaa trsnchee on the
Xunyille sector. One pasty had three
ngnts, auung a dozen vueraansiatld
losiag na maa.V-. . fJ r;
w., a,
Press)-It was' lnnouneea In tha bous
of . lards v jresterday . that Franc
wermsny naa, reacnao an agreement rsr
the eaehanga of prisoners of war take
previous to ,eighteett month! AgCv. Thli
involves tha fata of three bhndred.ind
thirty-three thousand men, an aaChsUU.
Coupled with this annoaneeiaent.sf tbs
Fra nr. n-Cl rwn an ' aaiaamaat '. iVi'. kki
other that the British government kad
consented to reconsider. -the .matter Hi
the exchange of Oermaa f of British
prisoners held for three: years. '
vr. . aw I.
LONDON, , May 15 -.rtAasoclated
Press) The casualty list Just publish
-id, covering ths week of the height 'of
the fighting- In PKardy aad rianders
s the heaviest of any one week of the
war to date., Ij shows a" total )oss of
11,012 officers and men, of w horn Ao61
were killed, or died of wounds, the oth'
rs ueing woungeq or missive
w.- a. . ,
WASHINGTON, May isV(Assoeia
ed Press VNevllle Island, isf the Ohio
Hiver, near Pittsburgh.. has been select-
ad as the site of ona of the e-reat oat
emment ordnance plant,' tha largest In
tne worw, surpasaiag area tha Krnpps
LONDON." ' War- 15 Associated
Press) Tha Daily. Chronicle, the lead
ing dally paper in opposition to taa
i.ioya ueorge misistry, announces that
Major General Haurioe has joined its
Haff ns military . eorresnandent. Gen
eral MaurVd who waa for many months
director of operstions ia the war Of
fice and the official who anted between
he war office and the press, was prac
tically .dismissed from the service a
few days ago following aa investiga
tion into charges he nails against the
abinst. He wss retired on half py.
WASHINGTON, May -14 (Associa
ted Press) Archer A. Lendoa of Buf
falo has been appointed director of the
division of production of aircraft.
w. . a.
AN ATLANTIC POST, May 14-(As-soeiated
Press-A aesf torpedo boat
destroyer today made thirty-eight knots
on her trisl trip here.
My.'iaCAasmHated-pfAiiTke Oer.
man artillerv alnn ht i:At s Ai
a a. " : 1, 1 - T'
- -r- ., ' . ii il
stdit Confident f ; t- pnrjniTinrji FDF?
- "Z ti vaaisaaasva r vr t - -:
By Drive
Thcri; Peace Will Corns, Says
Member of Reichstafl In Inter
; Vlew-German Term Will , Be
. Woderatei He Promiset 1 : ;
OOPiHAflEN. M,r lMAaliii
f&- riM) While it is recognlied .tn
t the present, affenslya aa
thW' fet has been a fattiilff 'Oph faf,
.M M lv1ces"jne:Cieraa
bavasdsUlned, tha'aratrfn'jsflfana
the, nation jaheraUjr' ar' sti irssly of
ww wnnrrinin.iiii anv wia sitiaeed in
gsinlng-tm Channel ports,, whea there
will be nothing dr h. Ententa U do
wWfW.:ThiaU iba-apialoh
stated by ss unnml am.W .r k.
rreisnswg, interviewed by the PoUti
Xhii fetcbstsg member says that Oer-
""y eaonos do prevented from win
alag, through to her objectives oft the
West .and that when thasa ara aalaa.1
feaea- Will tome. " j
Oarmany's war losses to date be
aye, ara sbont three million killed,
Wonnded. and csptured. This lost Ger
many-is ame to sUnd. .. . . ,
' 4 Usrmany will be , found willing . to
meet the Entente halfwav . In
tennsiWpoBslbla jwliticiana Ja Ger.
mny,;he soys, demand aalv.that tha
t hlrtns tsksa froai r.irfaanjr r
tnrnnd o her. She Oesiraa ne nonnueatt
am AIL . . . - r- - -
as r r
Elimination of Transcontinental
v.? Ryers Win Greatly Cut
ft Cost of Operation
WASHINGTON, May 15 Official)
-r-8lxteen million dollars and 1 J 79 fsifi
Train, mucs annually wiU be saved, it
t 'estimated, by the order" of" thaail-
paa aoministrstion discontinuing eer
'ain"; transcontinental passenger ; trains
Setween Chicaeo and the Paeifla Rnant
Tk elimination ef the passeager trains,
lie iallroad . admiaistratlnala
Jeat, wll4ot Jnterf era with, adeqnatc
traval fneillli-. ' ' .r ''. v
i.VntetUlH ardfth4'rincipa
Hnea wUtvldeitiavei Isstaad ef eom-
inr ejpenmveiy , ana unnecessarily
wMih ode ahotner- as before tha eovern
neat sfoofc aver tha rteds. I..
jroTMaa nmuar .enanges on lines
sat of Chisago, are saving about 83
wujiw mm id ue yearly.
. . w.y
yAIN6TpN;v.May4 l4-,(.9fficial)
Witatyjf-War .Kicker Aaa twta
Sic mled hat ,'eongreaji . atttofii. three
armk dscorstlons a" rftedal. f hosof, s
frost, and jnedaU'f.of distinguished ; er-Viaa-
isA. frych, there taaall be M addi
tional bar fdr" each brave" tfeed. lHere
More Jhefej , have . Jbaba !!;a. Unitad
iatesmilthi7 decorattona:
I-ife Guard William N. Keaweamahi
vho patrols Waiklkl Beach, saved the
ife of William MazwelL a tourist ves
tedayM addina saother notch ta his
Ust of mea avhoaa Jivaa- haya keen pre
served through his watchfulness.
ateambat BiU,M a. 1 Keaweamahi
Is IoWa aU along, tb bench, sew the
an struggling t' soma, distance aut
Wd jijuBtUistaly pat -put .with a surf
Wrd ta Vaseua him, j He. reah4 the
iaan;; 1 who s had, Ui ' aeiaed , with
tramps, and -rough t: him safely to
hore, where he was revived and later
left the beach aa though nothing had
Does Sleep Fail
to Refresh You?
su-iu- .
Kidney troubles are vary common In
tif country, partly because of th
American hsbit Of making a continue.
rui.h ,of either work or pleasure. I
-rives the system, especially the kid
neys, no time to recover. " When th
kidueys are weak you are likely to fee
all tired out and nervous, and to suffei
backai be, headache, dlasy spells, sham
darting pains and urinary Irreu
larities. Ths kidneys need help. l's
Doan's Backache Kidney Pilla Thou
sands recommend them for Just such
troubles. ' '
' When Tour Back th Lame-i-Beuiera
bar the Nsgs.-, (ton H aimply .hsk fo
a kidneV'. Vemedy ask 'distlilctly for
Iran's Baokaehs KUiujy PUls and take
ao other). . toanw JBakaoba Kldne
Pills ara sold by all druggists and store
keepers, or will ra mailed On receipt of
price by 4ho Hollistcr DrugVCo., oi
Benson - 6niith ,- Cos.. agents for th.
i in 1 -at - s jj 'ji serh.
i : l. ivs -w. .v- at s w
' Hawaiian Islands. M (Advertiaemeut)
nun Tn i'lnnQC
unu iu muaut
W- Jaf A. ami am. i ' -
i irn i-n nrra sx u a asm umsi
State If Demands Now Being
llrnart fh fiarmeinu tea JlsitinL
P( Rv Cnulata
"asi sw 1 t .
In Far East Bolshevikl Ira TrMt-
ing Chinese In Same Fashion
As Huns Are Treating Them On
the West 1 ? -
ted Press) With anarchr
rampant in her temporary capital. '
l a .
.awlfll. a . .a
rv... wja iiiiUMiijj U UIC tlttlllC '
pi me Soviets injo Mongolia, rob
bing and pillaging: with tier of-'
ficers and men beirfr? executerl liv .
Wholesale in Finland, and with
tjtarnatiy pressing for a prompt'
response Ttto demands that will '
rob her of her autonomy, the sit"
uauuii in ivussia is rapiaiy going
from wore tn toanrafs
Russia become the vassal of Ger-'
iiiauj, jrcsurc ps io pc prougni
upon the Lett to force Lithuania
eftllv ' Tl,!. t :.t.'.i.J I .
, M t J rw .im m9 .
; j w uisitvu tn am tv
dent proclamation of he Kaiser
in which he says that if U assum-'
ed that Lithuania will participate .
tn Germany' W.r burdcX. :'
uciiisiiuj upon xvussia, now '
beinrr ronairtcrfl. riw. Vi tnvUti
... ",--- 'kniuii my iii,u3wn, tic
extreme, accordinir to 1;w-r1ish -
idy ices. The permans ate de-
manding finandaf ' conceasfona
and 'the surrender of Moscow and-.
nrrer urre-xities. which are to .
. " m.t . a- . . , ......
be garrisoned by German troops.
(tie Bolshevist' government ' is
tlso comniarided to cease armini?,
any additicmal, troops and, t6 dis-
lartrl immedlstclil l
--. ..W. T b.IVfSV. UJIIL3 H
tady, organized !'n the new Rus- '
5ian'army;'T; ';' --;
iiJ.Mostow; itself is the scene of
tl.: J 1 ' Li ' .1 - -w. . - - '
uiooqy . sweet .nentiner.. Uelaved
iespatchea atafe that on Sunday
Hgni mere was-ngnting m the
vcmcr gi me city ociween
u nniv...i.t i vi , t-.i.j.
iwaiiusis, who nave noisiea tnei
t .t , .
black flag and defied -th govern-
ment. lhe soviet trooDS Sundav
liglxt surrounded the anarchist i
headquarters, opening" fire on , the '
?IacK banner. . The anarchists re-
4i,ed with bombs and machine
runs, til raciiattiva KSn k.aiss
. 1 ,va. 111.. JJ
m both sides. When this dea-
)atch was filed on Sunday night,
he battle was still in progress.
UTl7TrTT tree rvprilKmim
A Saturday despatch from Mos
cow reports the slaughter of five
iundred Russian officers and men
vho had surrendered to the Fin- .
a a a "
nish white guard at Tammerfors, .
Jc inland. The men,' after, the
vVhite Guard had occupied the
fity, on Friday, took the Russian
prisoners, to the municipal thea
ter, where they were confined
under guard duYing the night. On"'
Saturday morning they were
Srbught out,-iif batch pf iifty,
lined up and mowed down with
machine guns.
In the Far taut a , Uolshevikj
irmv has invaded Mongolia,
penetrating Chin t i e territory
iearly a hundred and seventy-five
miles to Urga, a tovyn three h'tm
Ired miles southeast 'df lrkutsl:.
The Mongolians are unable to of
fer any serious. resistance and the
Bolsheviki - are . confiscating the
goods of the wealthy Chinese a
they move forward. The Chinese
cabinet i9 now considering vhat
steps to take to prevent the fur
ther invasion of Mongolia; ac
cording to a despatch from Tien
l-r I

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