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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, November 20, 1917, Image 7

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1917-11-20/ed-1/seq-7/

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' : HAWAIIAN nAZETTF,--" TUF.SDAV,-NOVEMBER 20,: !9i;.-SEMt-WEEKLY.V
1 1 ' IT F 11 9 T A t P QlBRITISH SQUADRO
Jul. LU U IMI LU niir? Writ-MIT
jiiPii,! m
COT AGREED Oil
-STEEL EliBO
t " . - . i 1 T
4 I fi : ' . V, - i ' - v . .
.TpWo Reports That Negotiations
i ,To Secure Ship Buijding Mate
- - rial Have Been Broken Off and
Terms Art Impossible "'. ;: i
':,'-:, ' .. .'
V MORE SHIPS REQUIRED 1
; V; THAN NIPPON CAN SPARE
'Wasninrtbn'.Officfals TeB of Pro
posed Agreement, Vhat ,Na-,
lion Is Willing Tq Do and Are
Ponfident of Later Success j
' .'t5ASrilNGTQN;: Novembet
fVV " 19 (Associated Ptess)
' Despite i agreement v on , other
: '. points and 'thi ''rypbrtalof full ac
'cord between the United States
. , and Japan the question of the
n raising of-Uie embargo ;on steel
' apan liy the United States
and of Japan furnishing th jhip
ping which the United State's re
quires for, service in the Atlantic
, Ocean i unsettled and still open,
i NEGOTIATIONS BROKEN
Despatches from ...Tokio; re-
-., cdved last night announced 'that
negotiations ;, with , the.. United
States for the lifting of the steel
J embargo had been brofcen.' Unit
" ed : States.' government : ofhciaU
still expressed confidence that ne
. gotiations' with Japan will in the
( end be successful and said that if
' ther have been broken off efforts
to reopen them- will be ' made.
The breach, it was. said, was oc
casioned by the refusal of japan
to furnish all sthe shipping ton
. nage desired at thj. price which
the United . States has offered.. '
DIFFERENCE. IS WIPE .'
Demands: of Japan are for the
releasing from embargo of 300,
000 tons of steel for ship construc
tion and the counter Offer of the
' United StaieTwai lo 'release
000 ton and to purchase from
Japan whatever shipping could
be had at a price of $175 a ton. .
"Tokio despatches gave as a
reason for the break in negotia
tions that the United.'States re
fused to consider the lifting of its
embargo on steef unless . Japan
would .yield to its demands for a
sale of shipping. The tonnage
. demanded was such that it could
"'. readily destroy Japan's commerce
with Europe without giving an
adequate Compensation in return.
NEWS PREMATURE
Prior, to the i reported agree
ment' with Japan, announced in
connection with' an agreement
with the neutral nations of North
ern Europe and which v said the
shipping problem of the United
States on the Atlantic was there
by largely .solved, it was known
that the United States and Japan
had been wide apart as to the
tonnage of ships that should be
furnished the United States,
', Washington , officials insisting
that Japan's demands for steei
were, disproportionate to what
that nation was willing to yield
io shipping. .
It would now appear that the
two nations have not yet come
together on this point, that ship
building. In Japan may have tc
stop, as Tokio despatches have
said that it must . without 'steel
from America and, the United
States must further speed up its j
own ship building 'program.
E
Cocial Democrat To Lead When
Independence Announced J
LONDOW, i.- Novembe 10 jxanp-i
Hated IT) Fiujand in expected .to
declare ita independence and lake to it
H'U a govarnmeat . of it own. Dei
?ntcfMea feeeived1 yeaterdav aaid that
)knri Tf l'Mer of tht Flnniah go
Uil Deinoorata, ta expected to be aake J
to form the fcpvernment when the diet
meet today aad that at that time the
( diet will !'ioJaira Finland a republic)
free from the jrovernnieut control or in1
lererence pt SuNia.
... No opoonition from the outalde will
. come to Finland, It 1 expected, for the
. other government ar little interested
ind Kua' la In no poult ion ct thi time
, to nforee nn,t objeetfpBS wblclj that
; country minht have. , .l ,
FINLAND
PUTS TO FLIGHT
GEM ..CRUISERS
One .Vessel lit, Flarnes' and One
Badly Damaged When fjefufla
js(. Found Behind. Mines and
Fleet of Heligoland ; v Yit '
' "JXVQ0K Kounbtr' 19-(AmocU-ted
"Ness) German cruisers wbteh
were encountered by a fleet of British
light naval vessels Saturday Hed be
fore the attack of the- latter and th
british squadron, composed of smaller
cruisers and dentroyert pursued, farcins;
t -running battle with the enemy. Thi
dhate lasted for thirty mile aad unti
lb Ocrrnaaa found refuge behind ttainr1
fleldt mid the' large Vessel ef tboli
own fleet. -4 , -J,' '. ';. ... '.
Beport received from the ttiitiai
tquadron which engaged the Gerinnr
thia aaid that whn tht latter finally
Retired haven 6f safety behind mins'f
ind -heavier fleet It waa apparen 1
-hat one cruiset waa tn flames and that
f,Al.al tlAll liMH u. ...la J&mbMaJ
I ne mine ewteper waa aank and the
''urvivora of lu crew, were picked nj
ta priaoner. '
Comparattvely alight dam ape to' thi
Sritiah f rhtina ernft waa the report
emlored to the admiralty and eaiual
iea are reported to have been light
inch Britinh veaaela were damage'
ire making their way to port for tbi
needed repair. . ., - ,
Oeminn---offleial - report, emmatlng
from Berlin tell of the engagement.
TMa German venioa aaya that a atrong
SiitUh naval force attempted to pene
trate the Heligoland Light but were
located when aizty mile away and
ere drivea off by a apeedy, counter
mack without . loaa to 1 the, ' German
NOet.,' ; .1 .,;: . ; .
FOREIGNERS SAFE
IffPETRBAOIIOf
Despatches Continue Contfadio-
tory in Many Respects But UK
.' tra-radjcals In Control
;NEW TOBK. November 10 CAo
elated Free) Fetrograd waa qnlet or
.Vedneaday I the report which kat
cached ere by way of Btoerholm.
The railway are reported to have re
need to ,tranport . troopa front eithe;
. .irection or for either faction, . Oen1
tral Kalidinea. wa reported to be a
lembling Couack troopa in the prdv
nee but, with what aaeeea wa un
'(Mwn, T '
l'olitienlly thf aitnatioa wna a com
ilea: a before. Effort by the aoeial
at Xactiaaa-ta nAiiA. pa j ewn
rrounda and to form an exelarivel;
Xialiat' government were being -eon
Jnued but at that time had. not aue
eedctl.
It .would appear that whatever ela-
f bloodnhed and pillage there haa beer
n the Kuaainn enpitnl, foreigner hav
ot been disturbed for the despatches
oid that foreigner were aafe and wer
ot being molehted ao long aa they kep
leaf of political difference.
- Wirelea mesaasea came direct fron
.'etregrad to the, Aaaoelated Free and
la eorreapondent there aaid that Oe.
ml DuVhonin bad naid that he tool
lommand of the Keren ky force, owing
Pa the' fact that be. bad no knowledge
if the whereabout of Kerensky nn
hct when he took ench command he
me stepped the' despatch 'of an
'urther troop in the direction of Potro
jrnd.
Kerenf-ky i further mentioned in de
piitrhos ,which .renched : London and
vthith Miid that the Tageblnt report
d that an agreement bnd been reached
between I.enine-,. leader of the Maxi
malists, and Kerenaky and that thi'
agreement waa bighlv favorable to the
BoUbe-Vikia aad Maximalist. Their
control waa undisputed, the article
claimed.
,.
Author of Resolution
To Annex Hawaii
Present At Funeral
Senator King of Utah Sees Final
; Honors Paid To Queen Lihuo
kalani and Expresses Gratifi
cation At Being Present
"It aeeme trang that I ahould be
here, actually on the aanetified ground
f thi royal mausoleum, bearing wit
Aesa to the final obsequies in honor of
the late Queen Llliuokalanl, In view of
the fact that I introduced the first
resolution in congress to annex the Isl
ind to the United Htat -a," aaid yester
ley United State Henator William II.
King, of Utah, who waa a pattiejpant
in the obsequies as a member of thi
Congresalpnal Party. -
'."J'he whoje ceremony, both ju th'
Throne. Room and here at the mauso
leu in ia wonderfully impressive, and
weiruiy oua, n pnautirui in even
way. Whilo I regret that Her Majeat'v ,
ha .passed away, I, regard. it a an
honor to have been .'permitted to lx
present at all the homage that haa beat
ais'orJod Hwa)t i Queen.1''
NEW FRENCH MINISTRY
' ' FAVORABLY RECEIVED
PARIS, Novtmber A19 (Associatei
PrenaV Announcement of "tlU person
net of the new Ctemene'ean minlntry
and the policie which it promise to
purine had been favorably received by
the "pre of the eountry. "Editorials
agree that It U a masterful cabinet
aed yyi'i- make clear its value and pro1
'.if f e result that are'deuirad pro
v.d".l ')U 1t meet with a little in
i ii '.'!) and nrga that such ipdulgener
1Y
TO JERUSALEM
II
npniT
Fall of 'Jaffa' Puts terWriuVpf
i
;snor Railroad In Hands of.AI--BesJ
Advance TO Follow -yf':;
. November 19--(Aaocln
ed Pte)-Jnna fell yesterday. ' If
waa 'captured' with practically no W
poirtflon frort the Tnrka. . v.-
By th. eaptnre Of Jaffa a sever
blow ) struck at the military and' the
ttlt d re commercial blana Of Oeraanv
bt which Jrrnnalem forma an latejrra)
pnrt. The capture of Jaffa epena the
wnjr directly to Jernsalent fof i that
mty, wttn all pf its holy association'
lies leea thnn thirty mile 'away U a
lirect line and I connected with Jaffa.
) aeniHirt br a railrMil twtu'mnr.
Una .thirty mile In length, i'i-;: .,
Tbrongftout Falettine the defense g
"he Turk appear to have collapse.
ad further advances jnay be exrmelet .
o be announced toon. 'Tb advance oi
Jerusaiem la etpeeted to .b pushet'
lorward without, needle .delay an'
from present report the opposition en
Ountered will not be grentv- , .
i . '
UrilTf ESSENTIAL
fllll
resident Wilson Cables Ad vicr
Tq United States Commission
! -1 To Allies Conf erenqe . ;
,., .... . . T. f .
. LONDON, November 1 (Asa
dated Preas Colonel House, head ol
the.'eonHnlsaion.irom the Unit d State,
to the conference of the Allien, re
wived a cable message from Preiden
Wilson yesterday' in which the fatte
mid that he conaldera unity of' plar
and control eaeential to the aueeeaa ot
the United State and the Allien, tl
bey are to Achieve a Just and perm a
sent pence, l ; V. " :1'
"It is imperative for Si to make th.
beet use of Ur reaoarc.e," he ail, re
ferring to the resources of the Allien a'
well a to those of the United Utiles.
He asked House and Bliss ta repre
lent the United State in the auaremi
war council which ta to be held la Pa-1
before December. - .
X
LABOR BODIES VILt
Change of Date For Annual
Ses
siat Is Made Becaust of AxJd-
ed - Pplitical Influence
BUFFALO, November Iff (Asaoeis
'ed Press) By an overwhelming ma
jority the American Federation o
Labor haa voted to abandon ita euston
it holding November convention
vhioh ' ha existed since the very in
eption of the organization. AH "ftp
'ure convention will be held the see
ind week of June. ' 1. i
In the debate which preceded th
-otc to change the convention dnte I
vaa pointed out that the bolitfcal f
feet of the earlier convention would b
nuch greater. A June eonventioi
neant that the federation scald 'mak
nit a platform of demands -for neede
'egislation In advance of' the holdia:
of state and bationnl conventions, tin
der th old system 'mora than ai:
montba elapsed after the federation
sad met before any political camnattrn
vere under w ay and much of the ef
feet of the demands made in snch ses
sions waa lost before the political cam
paigoa openea. , ; . i .,
TO,
E
- r,' '.v
3rders Issued To Those of Flotil
la Not To Summon
BASE AMERICAN FLOTLLA. No
ember 10 (Aaaoelated Press) Aa or
ler to American naval otBcers and men
tot to bring their wive from the Unit
id State haa Just been issued by the
'ommamling officer ' of .the united
States destroyer , flotilla operating in
.'....... tn i. ... " ... I
"The force commander is Of : the
pinion that it would be very inadvia.
ible for any officers or men of the na
al force in European watera to eanse
heir wives to take passage for 4a I
ope. ' - - :
Two American naval leBcera auc
ceded In getting their wives to join
hem before the order waa issued. Both
rere married in April, The next month
heir husbands 'eceired order to aall
for Europe, One' wife came" from PhiJ '
tdelphia and tbe other from Beaton.
Thbae responsibla for' the nrohlbltion
'notify it on the grouuda nf etrlcieney
)n i American ' uavaj pftiwr Cf high
IUK Hill. - , ,. . . If' f
Wa mist eet th maximum of am
; loney - out .of our -oflleor and men.
rbey must be nnfetterwl to go wher
iver they ar sent ar any time. Wc
'.an not have thvir wives following them
t round from na base to another,, It
nay took bartt to the thousand .' of
oung wives of our navel men but they
nusk reniember that this j is war and
hat they: are be tree off t back ' home
there to ey can be of mora u to the
letion." I ' ' ' '
PftEMIEft Tfl STAY
PEKINO. November 18 f Asmoei.ted
Press) There will 1 no change in th
ebioet or the Kepublts of China at
resent. The president announced ves
'erday htt be bad declined to accept
he reaignation of the. premier ' which
saf fnudored to bin yesterday ; .
TO VINNING CAUSE
COUVBIEIHJINE
f .I'.-' ' ' PI . s t V -
LEAVE If
OF FIRST
"WIS TO DIE:;
:. ' 1M ACTION W
" AMERICAN mO NT, November
19--(Asgoclated Press) Oannral
Persuing ' yntCTday Tllted vtha
grave of the first American soldier
killed in action since the acUva par
ticipation ef tba United States and
canned a monument be placed be
side the gratea.- TUla la properly
lnaerib4 and aaya; . .,
"Her Ue the bodJea of the first
aoldlera ef the great Jlepnblic, the
United States of America, who died
on th soil of rranca- fighting1 for
the causa of Jostles and Liberty.'"
Officers Go Armed Constantly To
Guard Against Mutiny That
Ever. Threatens ; ,
LONDON, November 1R (Assocla
ed Pre) Captains of tbe German
-ubmarinos are compelled constantly
o Tarry their, revolvere and to disarm
he memberk t)f their crews to prevent
.tutiny nnd voluntary surrender ' to
'heir ejnetnica,' according to an Antster
Tn'm ' correspondent of the Dnily Ex
ir. 'He -quotes a man who etarm to
:now the condition of the German aub
Marine service as saying: i .
t'Fpr the last two months the U
oats have ' been putting to sea pnder
cry peculiar"1 conditions. The - com
mander ahd;hls aecond start heaviljr
umod.' The men, on' the othef hand
e searched tv' weapona before leverj
embarkation. 'From aome of the ves
is all the rifles and other small arm
'.mmnhitiosj have- been . removed, in
me case rifle are en board but the)
ire kept securely locked in thoir raeks
na tn fty reposes in ise commanaer'i
ocket. ....'' .
-eak Under Strain . ! . :
''The reasons for all these drantic
nrecautioAs ia o be fonnd in the spir
t of the men at present serving Oer
ny beneath the wave.
"I will felv yon th pyschologiea1
experience of the Ocrman submarine
ailor.',1. After his Conine of anoeia'
'raininv for the work he makes his first
rip. His vessel haa one or two narrow
Mane from disaster but return aafe
v to her base. ' The sailor coes ashore
"or hit short lea ve, spend hi pay and
'njey s- k las Urt . Da- - mane W ee-4
nd trip and nffatn return after e
aping death by Inches.
(Tradunlly at' dawns vh him. tha
uck of .this kind cannot hold ont fo
er nnij that eventually his fate i
iCrtain. From the' moment that thi
enliaatioa 'force itself upon bib hit
luty become a veritable '. nightmare
He.' seta sail on each new 'cruise witb
the conviction that it will be hit Inst
(a the langnne of the English soldier
He It perpetually 'going over the tup
ind' his period of strain is muchi mor
tengthy and nerve racking than tbn'
of the land lighter.
Desire Internment -
The effect on bis mind i easily t'
be understood. He begin to cast nhou
him for some meant of eicnpe from
this bratk-k of the service but be quirk
ly realixea that his only chance of cit
nape I that of capture and Internment
either by an enemy or neutral powur.
tt is this longing for captor which
send him to sen helpless and unarms
while hi officers brittle with th mean
of en fore intr obedience and discipline
''Every U boat commander ow hnr
'o face an M'lded danger thai of hli
own men, who may scias the flrat op
portunity of taking control of 'his ves
el and delivering it. to the enemy iu
exchange for their own lives.'
KANSAS CITY. November ID (A
'delated Presa) Danger of the threat
ned coal strike' which would hv
called out thousands of men and tied
np scores of mine,' greatly reducing
,oe country' priiOiii'tion, bas beet
.verted. Miner of .four Plate hav
igped new contract
After week of negotiations, aband
med . to be reoiiened aad alRnilnni
gain, then to e resume. 1. coal miner
if Missouri, Arkansas, Oklahoma am
Cansa have finuily consented to ente
Don the Drowsed new contracts W
niats the fxnalty iOsose. .. this r'niur
designed to not lor the - protection
f the " government and to prevent
itrike or lock-out. .
RECONSTRUCT BELGIUM
LONDON. November 10 t Assoeiate.l
Pre) Tfie BiilgiuQ government? ha
Wided to create a anecial denartment
for matter of reconstruction,, the hend
ot i'bich will be the Viresent Belcian
minister of London, Pavl Hymaus.
.
7HAMB6LLAIN'8 COUOH REMEDY.
When you have a bad cold you want
t remeily thut will not only gie Vctief
but effect a prompt : and forinunenl
cure, a remeily that ia plcaxaut to take,
a remedy that contain notliinir rt iu
rious. Chamberlain 'a Couyh .- ivMne..'
meets all lbee requirements, tt act
Mi Nuture' plan, relieves the lluugs
aids expectoration, opens the trH'rrtinv.
and restores the system to- a health'
condition. This remedy .hat a' worl-'
wide tale and use; and can alwfyt b.
depended upon. For tale by all dealer
Heuson, rlmilh ft Co., Ltd. Agtt. foi
Hnwail. Advertiseweni,
GRAVES
IARKED
INCOA
Well Known Honolulu Lawyer
and Member of Revolution-
y ' ary War Society . ; . 1
f PR0W1NENT MAN DEAD T
$ , :
' ..;.. ',- .' .' ' -- -. ..
V .'
- V- WILLIAM O. PABKB x I
William Cooper l'arke, well known
Honolulatf, died at his home, 9010 Nmi
ano Avenue, shortly before midnight
on Rnturday night, following an illness
of eonsidorabte riurntion. .
W. C, Psrke wn born in ' Honolulu
on September 19, 1S15, and was a little
over fifty-two jenrs of age. He wa
educated both in thU city and in main
land schools and was admitted 'as a
member of . the bur of the supreme
ronrt of Hawaii in February, Ifldf. The
deceased wa a aon of the lute "William
C. 1'A.rke, who was at one time marshal
of the Kingdom of llnf-eii.
' Jdr. Parke was unmarried and Is sur
vived by three nintur, with whom ne
made bis home, Mis Jane 8. Parke,
Misa Annie H. J'nrke and Mm. H, u.
Walbridge, all' of thi city'.( He re
turned recently from a stay of year
in the mainland. : t
, The deceased was prominent ia fra
ternal and buslnexs circles and was
one Of the. city' leading lirVryera, al
though he practised but little in the
"oeal courta the piist few years, eon
lining himself almost entirely to office
wovk.
' He -wn a. charter 'memlier of the
Myrtle Boat Club, and a member of
Excelsior Lodge No. 1, L O. O. F.J and
9t t Polynesia., Encampment. , He wa
nlso manager of the Annie 8. Parke
Estate.
Mr. Parke was a member of th
Society of the Pona of the American
KevSluUoa aad-. greet gvavdaon' of
Warthew Parke, who wna captain of
marine on the American frigate Al
liance, a vessel attached to John? Pnul
Jone' famous squadron which ploved
invoe with the British nirvy in the
nrly ye", of . the AmVricnn Bevolu
tionary War, ' -'
,
ED TO DEATH
Tragedy Occurs In Dance Hall;
Another Man Wounded;
Slayer Is Unknown !
A colored soldier named Bradley, at
tached to the Twenty-Dfth Infuntty,
nas stabbed to death in the Sim Antonio
Hall on Vineyard Street, shortly be
fore two o'clock, Sunday morning, b
some person as yet unknown. In nn
iiwer to a call, tbe emergency hottpita'
ambulunce hurried to the scene and or
nriivni, Bradley waa lying dead- witl
a gaping, knife wound in the ) righi
i host, and another t colored man, who
ave his name as WiIhou. bud a nastt
cut on the left arm.
Wilson was taken to the emerrjencv
hospital, end nfler first aid had been
enaerea was moved to the department
lospital at Fort Shafter. Hie conJI
:io:i ia not believed to be serious, de
ipite the met that he has bat a largi
jiiuntity of blood. i
Whether Wilson and Bradlev had en
,'aged in the slashing content, o.
vhether a third party djd the keiiJng
not definiti-ly known. There are be
ieved to have been many eye-withesee
o the affair, and" the police are eon
uctiiig an investigation. ,
It was learned late lust night tha'
rbelma Williams and Annie (Queenie
"erry, two Honolulu women, had beei
irrtsted in connection with the fracn
but how they became implicated cru
ioi dc loaiueu. According "to th.
iolice records they are booked for in
estigntion, but as yet no ch area ha
Seen listed against them. . ," .
The two women in question wen
nkeu to police heudquartert shortly nf
er the stnbbin.' occurred, and are stil
iclrt, pending further -inquiries.''- The
tollce uiulntaiu their utusl dense reti
euse concerning the 'tragedy. .'.
, . -t. ; f ': ...
GUAYAQUIL, Ecuador, November
19 (Associated I"Tes) Veart Of seri
ous revolutionary trouble are abating.
Thus far the revolt hi been confined
to small town and villuge almost en
tirely and authorities sny that it if
of little importance and that they vil'
speedily be able to' put it down, AI
ready there have been numerous ar
rests and, facing severe punishment
the leaders are lubsidiuaj.
COLORED SOLDIER
man mm
CRITICAL
. ' J!.
Teutons Bring Up Fresn Divis
ions In Effort To Sever
Italian Force
LATINS SHOW TEMCITl
NEW YORK, November 19 (Associated Press) On the Italian
..front there Is raging one of the most bitterly fought battles
of the war one so important that on its result may hinrje the sub
sequent campaign in Northern Italy. Yesterday's results were in
decisive but it will be continued Until the Huns are convinced of the
futility of further sacrifices or the Italian army is cut in twain and
driven back, to take upon another line of defense.. ,
v. t was on the Northern , line of the Italian front and on the
plains of Asiago that the most severe fighting occurred yesterday.
The whole pressure of the Teuton forces is being brought to bear .
where the Piave and Trentind fronts join and If this be broken it
wodd mean the separating 'of , the Italian forces into two distinct
armies, each with one flank .threatened. -
; : FRESH DIVISIONS MAKE ATTACK
. Bringing up fresh army divisions the Austro-Germans yester
day made a supreme effort to break the Latin line. Attack followed
attack, division came up after division and was hurled against the
salients that had been selected. They held to their positions with;
i desperate tenacity. They hurled and showered hand grenades
nto the serried ranks of the enemy that poured up against them.
They met charqes with the bayonet and the saber and they still held
nit at nightfall. ' : . 1 . . . '. v ,
' FORCE ANNIHILATED; ANOTHER ATTACKS
At Zenson the enemy succeeded In prossing the river and was
xst with a counter charge and all but annihilated. ! Other troops
were aem to renew me auacK ana
...... ht .ii:-. ',-
: On the Asiago Plains there
-the Italian line that caused.it to
(iiuuy udtK ana nem me nuns ai oay. in sernea neaps tne lead
and woundsd lay- forming a barricade of rtuTnnftTroon -which the
opposing forces fought with r bayonets. . As yet the Italians hold
their own. " ':," '. .- j . ... :
CAMPAIGN HINGES. UPON RESULT : : :
It is the critical battle of the campaign, or may be so, in t!ie '
,'stimation of von Krobatin, the Austrian general who last evenina
aiu fiidi mis uidy uc um turning pcim in tne i euton operations
tgainst the Italians. " .. " - , . ,
If this drive shall succeed it win cut the line of the Italians and
hust mean-further retreats and greater disaster. On the other
land it seems impossible that the Teutons can stand many days of
urh losses as fell to them yesterday and retain their man power
and the morale of the troops. ' v - T ,
v SOLIDARITY OF LINE RETAINED 'S,
The Italian armies have maintained the solidarity of their lines,
Hpncral Cadorna said last night He added that the full power of
the enemy's attack had not yet been developed and that they still
iave to show where they will strike their, greatest and their heavi
est blows. He praised the morale and the splendid courage which
the Italians were showing and he vigor of the defense which they
lad made which was little -short of marvelous under the terrific
lammering administered by new and fresh troops against men al
eady wearied by the attacks of the past Week. ' 1 ' ' ' ,.,
V NAVY RENDERS ASSISTANCE ' v
Splendid assistance is being given to the land forces by the
talian navy, Rome reported, and within range of the big guns of the
hips the country was kept clear of Huns.. , : ,
Today's fighting may prove decisive. On the other'hand, if the
alians are still able to hold back the Teuton charges the battle
nay continue indecisive for days to come until one side or other is
10 weakened that withdrawal is inevitable. i :
LEASES ON VVAIALAE
BEACH LOIS ARE SOLD
Lenses of five lot iu the new Waia
ne Hisih tract of the Bishop Estate
nere siJd at auction yesterday noon
'ly Jas. . IVtprgan Corapuuy, auction
eis. thus opeuing tu prospective beach
Some owners the most attractive sec
tion yet laid out for suburban homes,
it h well "pnvml street, curb, 'water,
Hecrn aud die protection.
M'lnt of the lota went for the upset
.rit'C for the leases, an annual rental
i a a. . 1 . . a,
mving beeu et for each before the
(T ring, but there were some instance
here competitioa in bidding brought
il.out increase over those figure.
The annual rental under the leases
Inch were auctioned off were lot 1,
.V,n; lot S, 575: lot 4. 525: lot 0.
'liiMi. ull of these lots fucing on the
'ii'ii.li. Inside lots were lot 14, '!( 1;
lot 10. slrVt; lot 2d. IHSj lot 29. 240;
lot .15, 135; lot 41, H0 and lot CO,
100.
10 CURE A COLD IN ONE DM
uke LAXATIVR .bROMP QUINNn
i'..l,lcti. Irugi(ts relund money II
I iiU to cure. The tignatu.e ol
W GUOVIi. h on eat U box. M an
.ai.tu.reit by thel'AHI3 MtDlClNB
.O . St V. S. A.
ll was continued until QarK Willi
' i
were a series of attacks driven at
bend under the pressure, but it
SACRAMENTO, California, Novem-
j her 19 (Associated I'ress) The farm
j labor situntion in California will bs
one of the principal aubjecta of disc u
sion at the fiftieth annual convention
of California Fruit Growers, opening
,her Weduesday. The Convention will
be held in the aenate chamber of the
! stats capitul. . , . t '
, The problem will be discussed from
Ifhak ia.aa...a.lba. a. . a . a . .
n mini u, me jarmer wnoae st
,-, . k t" v
na that the national army
draft anl other eonditlona growing out
lof the war ha reduced the available
.urllV of ,al(0r to mch an extent that
J . .
r. . . . v.. . . ,uu ,i, irutiuclou
of foo'UtulTs in California It threatened
next year nnleet the situation ia re
lieA'el. .Individuals and representatives
of various organisations that have con-'
tended that plenty of farm liihorert ar
available if the fanners will pay the
price alto will be given a hearing. .
Practically all of th aessions of IM
dny, the rioting day of the convention,
will be given over to eoimldnratiou ot
the roblim and, aeenrding to Otorge
H. Hoi'ke. s'nte horticultural couunis
sioner, It it bnlievod tliat discussion will,
reautt in a united inoveniout to bring
about whatever roliuf toeuit aeccasary.
DRAFT ID LABOR
WILL BE DISCUSSED
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