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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, October 30, 1917, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1917-10-30/ed-1/seq-2/

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Belgians and , French Move
Around . Forest , With Evident
Intention of Squeezing Ertemy
Out of Low Swamp Lands
Russians Attempt To Fraternize
' With Huns and Are Driven To
Cover By Fire Directed Against
Them By Own Big Guns
N EW YORK, October 29
(Associated Press) Bel-
gian soldiers, supporting and join
) ing with the French army to the
West of the DTiutholst Forest,
yesterday drove back the Teu
tons for a considerable distance
' ' and on a broad front, capturing
a number of important salients.
They thus made considerable
progress in the movements
against DLxmude, .
The French-Belgian attacks
and Successes of yesterday indi
cate that the idea of penetrating to
Dixmude through the forest has
been abandoned and the new tac
tics purpose to go around on both
sides of the low, swampy land
which is occupied by the Teutons
and to "squeeze" the enemy of the
pocket which the forest thus
forms and which they are.occupy
, The drive of last week carried
the Allies well forward on the
east side of the forest and yester-
day's drive brought a similar ad-I
.Vance on the west. On the re
mainder, of the Flanders front
there' was little to report except
a continuance by the Allies of a
: violent artillery fire.
All day Sunday the French
were bombarding German posi
tions on the Aisne salient and an
advance toward Laon with at
tacks on several objectives in
that direction are indicated to
military observers.
On the lands skirting the Riga
and, Finland Gulfs the Germans
were reported to be quiescent.
In Esthonia Russians who were
. attempting to fraternize with the
Teutons were discovered and
were fired upon by their own ar
tillery. They were thus quickly
dispersed and fled back into their
own lines.
... British airmen continued their
attacks upon fortified positions
back of the German lines, going
long distances and taking muni
tion factories, supply houses and
arsenals as their targets. Several
tons of "bombs were showered
upon such positions.
, . No infantry attacks were made
by, the. British in Flanders and
they were allowed by the Teutons
to botd their recently acquired ob
jectives with no opposition other
than the Are of the artillery which
did not compare in effectiveness
with that of the Britons.
- .
"'. THE HAGtE, October 2S (Associ
ated Press) The new naval budget
J ireyldes for the construction by liol
aiid of iU submarines aud 288 aero
' j"iplitherla is "usually contracted
when the rhilil ban a cold. The eobl
jpruparvs the child's system for the
reception and development of the
diphtheria germs. When there are
cases of -(Ulitheria in the nei)(hborhooil
children that have rolils should In
kept at home and off the street until
' recovered, diva them Chamberlain '
Cough Keiiiaily and they will not have
to remain at home long. It also clcuu
out the eulture bed, which form iu a
: child ' tip oat when It has a fold, and
mluinilzes the rink of contracting in
factious disease; For sale by all
. dealer. Renaou, Huiith k Co. Ltd. Agis
tor Hawaii. Advertisewuut
nwrir tiious.hjds, . ,
STillilG-TO DEATH llif
. :
WASHINGTON, October 20 (Amo
elated Press) Tor the relief of the
tarring among - tbr Syrian and Ar
meaiaaa, ( whoa there are, it 1 es
timated tiro million In th direst of
trait. rVe'sldent Wilson vVsterday Is-
ied an earnest appeal to the people of
the nation. " V .'(
In some Instance the suffering of
the Armenian arc due to the atroei
tie of the Turk but with the Byriaas
aornormea say that such la not en
tirely the cane.-
President Wilaon in hi appeal uti
that contribution from the United
States taut year saved thousand but
the situation thia winter ii even mora
Thousand Death Dally
A thousand death day from star
vation out of a population of 850,000
in the Lebanon Mountain near Beirut,
Syria, ii th toll of famine condition
there resulting from the war. it was
declared here today by the Rev. Wil
liam H. Hall, of the Hyria Protestant
College, who recently returned to thl
qountry from relief work in that dis
trict. Continuing Mr. Hall described the
tragic disappointment of the people
there, whose spirit were kept up for
week by the promised arrival last
Christmas time of the American re
lief ship Caesar, which would have
meant life to thousands, but which
never arrived owing to tbe refusal of
Germany and Austria-Hungary to grant
ocr saje passage to Beirut.
The Caesar, naval collier loaned
to the Red Cross by the navv deoart-
tnent, left New York months before the
entry of thia country into the war, aa
a "Christmas Ship'', for the needy in
fyria, carrying more than a quarter of
a million dollar worth of food and
clothing contributed in this country.
Vainly Pray and Walt
"Day after day the poor, atarvins
people along the eoaat and. through the
mountains looked and prayed for the
coming of the 'American ship,' " Mr.
Hall said. "The country waa can
vassed by- well organized committees,
the needy were listed, tbe work of dis
tributions waa thoroughly .prepared, of
fices were opened and men chosen to
direct the distribution. Tbe people
waited. Their hopes were raised high.
"Week followed week and month
followed month in suspense the people
daily looked out to sea for her but
the shp which meant life and hope to
tlviusauds never appeared. Hhe was
held by 'military necessity' while the
people starved.
" 'God has forgotten ua! ' was beard
again and again a hopeless and hungry
they stood faee to face with death by
AH Hope Ended
"If the Caesar had arrived it wonld
have meant that other ships would fol
low, but her failure to come dashed
all hope for relief. Her cargo was sold
nd the funds finally found their way
to Beirut for the purchase and distribu
tion of food there, but there waa lit
tle food to be bought.
"We know for a fact that thousands
of our friends there will die this win
ter, despite the great food that eaa
be accomplished by sending fund from
America to buy what food can be ob
tained oa the ground for distribution
in an effort to save as many aa possi
ble." ,
The city of Beirut is as sorely af
flicted as the mountain districts, Mr.
Hall went ou, ami day or night one
hears the cry along the streets "I am
hungry give me bread." This is not
from beggars but from laborer and
tradesmen, people who have known ihe
comforts of life.
"In Jerusalem," he continued, "one
cannot pass along a street without be
ing beset for prayers for aid. There
are mothers with babes pulling at their
barren breasts and children whose par
ents have succumbed and left them to
face starvation alone.
People Surely Starve
"Syria mil I'ulestiue have no story
of inasHacri- or deportation, but these
district, oine prosperous and self-supporting,
arc uow caught in the world
strife, and the people are slowly but
Surely stitriiiig to death through no
fault of their own. Figures appall one
-'-competent authorities assert that not
less than I,2ihi,inhi persons are today
in dire distress in these historic. Bible
lands. ) .
"Of this number at least 75,000 are
children below the age of twelve
boys and girls and little children with
no older person to provide the food
without which they will perish, or to
soothe the lust hours when hunger will
have overcome the forces of nature and
the hour has come for them to face the
great eternal without father or mother
Locust Plague Aggravate
A plague of locusts; the denuding of
he fields of men for the armies; the
bLjsfkade of the roast; the lack of tour
ists anil the breakdown of transporta
tion are given by Mr. Hall a the rea
sons for the failure of food and pros
perity in theserlnnds "whieb boasted
they never coiilH suffer famine,',' so
rich was their productivity. But par
ticularly were conditions due to muscu
lation in food supplies by Turkish offi
cials and their friends, he paid.
"Nome men in high positions, hold
ing the food of the country ; in their
hands, have gambled with death 'and
won," Mr. Hall said. "The people
have died wliije they stored away one
knows not what fortunes in gold. '
'The Ottoman 'government, he said,
has done something in relief measures
in opening umpires for children and
distributing food, but such help lias
reached only a few thousands, while
the, work of the American Jed Cross at
Beirut was stopped by the breaking off
of diplowiitic relations between this
country urn! Turkey.
May 'Save Some
"But relief money eon vet be seut
to buy ami distribute food, ' as there
are still enough Ainerirun missionaries
remaining in the country to attend to
it," he added. "The whole people ran
not be saved but u good number tau
be, and even a remnant la worth saving.
Theirs i 4 land whim historically has
a claim upon the charity of the world,
but it chief claim now la not historical,-
It 1 hirm aa. We nr la a war to
liberate humanity. It h dn this ground
that yr app la to th "wdrld.
"Th fund collected jn this country
by the America ' CotniriitteeJ for Ar.
menian and Bytiaa Relief are being
disbursed through, then American mis
sionaries and teacher of the American
College In Beirut. ' ven though hun
dreds die for lack of food, because
money etaaot buy enough there to go
around, great good eaa be done, If
runoa are- forthcoming from this eoun
try generously , enough.
"At least one-fourth of tbe popula
tlon of the Lfbanoa Mountains has al
ready perished from hnnirer and dis
ease directly, canned thereby. Th
story which must be written when this
present winter Is over will be eren
more terrible to read, unless immedi
ate help I provided.'
Mr. Hall graduated from Union Col
lege in 1809 and McCormick Theologi
cal Seminary la 1SM12, ia which year he
waa oruaineu a iTesbytertan minister,
His home la la Kalamazoo, Michigan.
E. M. Boyd, - Long Resident
Hawaii, Victim of Auto
Accident On Coast
Edward M. Boyd, who first came to
Honolulu In 1809 as secretary of a new
ly organized bank,, later joining The
Advertiser staff,' and who became the
f irat , secretary of the Hawaii Promo
tion Committee In 1003, was killed on
October 17 when an auto driven by
Maj. Hairy W. Newton, l. B. A., went
off the grade in Mill Creek Canyon,
near Bedlands, California. At th time
of his death he -was publisher of the
Ban Pedro .News and before that editor
of a newspaper at Tucaipa, California.
Tbe two -men,, were returning from
Big Bear Valley and had gone over sev
eral gradea safely, but when the
reached Mill Creek Canyon they en
countered a heavy fog. The machine
left the road at turn, went over the
grade and turned over twice, pinning
both men underneath it.
Major Newton was not seriously hurt
and cut his way through the top of the
car. He found Boyd pinned down by
a bow of th top, but dragged him out
and Uieh- started to hunt help. A doe
tor aent Boyd to the kedlanda hospital
and his wife waa notified, but she ar
rived after he had passed away.
According to the press of Southern
California, Boyd was a gifted writer
and a persuasive speaker. He was a
newspaper correspondent in Washing
ton for years and had worked on Chi
cago, Los Angeles and Honolulu papers.
Kamaaina of Hawaii
Mr. Boyd first came to Honolulu as
secretary of the New American Bank,
organized by Col. George Maefarlane,
Mr. Boyd being nominated. for tbe po
sition by Perry Heath of Washington.
He later joined The Advertiser staff a
a special writer, and in August, 1903,
became the first secretary of the newly
organizd promotion committee.
For a few years he remained with the
committee and organised it publicity
campaigns and much of tbe descriptive
material which became standardized
and brought the Islands into consider
able prominence among mainland rail
road companies and with traveler.
Air. Boyd was sent tq the mainland
on a number of special missions pn be
half of Island interests, and finally left
Hawaii about nine year - ago. He
bought a newspaper at Yucaipa, South
ern California, and became interested
in Kepublican politics afd sat in con
ventions and Mas frequently called to
Han Francisco hcre the Kepublican
leaders met for conference.
Mr. Boyd, while in Honolulu, became
identified with politics and wrote clear
ly and understandingly about the po
litical situation here, which at that
time was complicated and many of tbe
campaigns bitter.
Maj. Hurry YV. Newton, Coast Artil
lery Corps, who was with Boyd,, was
one of the volunteer officers who accom
panied General Fu list on at the time of
the capture of Aguinaldo, tbe Filipino
chieftain. For this service Newton wna
given a commission in tbe regular army.
For three or four year h was attached
to the field artillery command, sta
tioned at Camp McKinley, Kaplolani
Park, Honolulu.
H,T ,, ,
Total Cannot Be Made Known
Before Thursday, Is Announced
WA8HINOTON, October eOAaao
ciated I'ress) Huuday was not - ob
served by the army clerks In the'ofUce
Of the treasury department tliat is eii
gaged in sorting, arranging, Ubalatlrig
and totaling subscriptions to .'the Lib
erty l.an. The. deluge of applications
for bonds continues to pour in and as
a result of its magnitude it was report
ed lust night that the full totals would
ol be known and announced before
Thursday, instead of Wpddesday, as
had been announced Saturday .'",.( -
Despite the absence of complete fig
ures oltlciuls in the treasury depart
ment expressed their belief ithat the
total Mill run well above the fiv' bil
lion dollars. maximum and that, belief,
is tp iR'rul,
tt $tmi4 r thvWrid will
enroll thsmselvsc this week aa th
food a4nUatra.tton asks, tfcay will
gtve.our cause th greatest aid that
can lie within their bower.
'Our people must ctio'mli pn
noma food And boom nppU and
the women can do moro to bring
thl about than can way other cltl
nnk -J r. ') .. )': : - .'.rl-J
"By economy la needed foods we
hall be able to keep oar obliga
tions, to and accomplish the task
we hart undertaken for ens? AlUe
kod at buim time estabUsti and
tnaCataia reasonable price for our
elTta at bom." ('. u.
"I arga ail women' of Ox coun
DT to lcn tt food Pledge aad to
keep that pledge violate. '
fWA8RINOTON'' October 29 (Asso
ciated , press) Food Pledge . Week
opened 'successfully la all the frft'.e!" of
the United State yesterday. Ti cam
paign tor the opening dat took the
form generally of. ehurrY' .services
wker the ''necessity of eed'oomy ia
food. during the present period c-f the
wr was Urged frora'th pulpit. . '-
President Wilson issued a call to tbe
women of the land to heed the eall Of
th food administration aad eiira the
pledges that will be offered to them for
aigaatnr ay, the half, million worker
who will today start uion a canvass
with Ih Intention Of Interviewing
twenty-two million housewives aad se
curing thelt enrolment in the food ad
ministration " between now and next
Batarday night. Armed with pledge
cards, window cards and Other litera
ture thia great volunteer army will be
gia it dnv against the objective of
wastefulneee this morning.' . -' -
President Wilson and Mr." Wilson
attended church, where there i were
prayer for tbe success of th aroiy and
food eooaervatioa was made, tbe text
of tbe sermon, " ", :
i MEATttEDrtbtier 29 (Aiaocia-
tad Fias)'Major .iCWneral Oreana
yaatardaj charged 'that there b I
piowerfnl : , Mo arndlcaU existing
here and tbat'tha ayndWata la etn
rAoylng or astag 2300 Immoral we
aken and acoref ar hundred of
gambler" and'bottteggeTa.
i oondlttboJ at" immorality til Beat,
tie are Intolerable, Major General
dreene ' aaaattad. J Ba . deaaaadad
that, rmmediate afctlon' for the np
pressloa of oemBierclaUaed Ylce
bo taken r dtgr, county-end state
officials and declared unleM , there
waa aa immediate detming ap and
a removal of .the condition that n
oouraged rlc mad taanorattty and
dtdnkennkla among the man froa
Camp Xwla wheel, permitted to visit
tn ctty ha wonld peral ad mora
of th 39,000 men M training at the
camp to again, yiait BeatUa. , ' T '
I Th declaration of Major General
Oreatte appears to -ha va at length
aroused the traalneaa men gad eon
carted . efforta to ; bring akoitia
claanaiott of thd conditions complain
ed of ax promised ' A conanlttee
to unit i the. basin ess interest in
th movement will be named today. .
.it- a ' -. a
WARHmflTOTf, October 29 (Asso
ciated Press) Despite tbe fixing of
prices for raw sugar the, food adminis
tration has decided to permit, neutral
countries to exercise; their options, en
sugar purchased for a future delivery
before the fixing of the. price and for
a higher price. '' " ' ,
"None will really" suffer' and the
sugar shortsge is but a temporary one,'
mo announcement made yesterday.
Weak Kidneys
AgeToti To i Soon
ttt: v.w :
' Too many folks' begin- to suffer after
Qiiddle . age , wit b .lama, .aehipg i backs,
distressing kijney iiorJers and- rhea
matie ache and paius.. .Often this is
due to. faulty, kidney 4aMoa .and there
is danger of heart . (eouble, ; dropsy,
gravel, harijrning of. tl(e arteries, or
Bright 's disease. Von ' let weak kid
neys ago. you. t'se' lon's '.Backache
Kidney Pill. . They hav restored thou
sunds to; vibfou ebnditioi). i;'
"When Vour llaok 1 LameBemem
ber the Name." (Don't simply ask for
a kidney remedy-Task distinctly ,or
lioan 's Hackache Kidney Pills and take
o other)., Doan's' Backache Kldaey
Pill are sold by. all druggist aud store
keepers, or will be nialled'oa; receipt of
price by ' the ' Holliter DrUg ' Co.,' or
Kfllmnn . kMitk Jt fn "i a ivnn tS . t .r . the
- ' m , .. w w.f If - - - . I.
llawuiiau Isluuds.'. (Advertiaenieat) v
Honolulu Man Elected President
and a Former Honolulan Man
; arjer of Steamship Line
i E. D. Tenney waa elected president
of the Matsoa Navigation Company at
th meeting 'that was held yesterday te
perfect tn reOrganl ration of mahsge
Mcat of th'a eompaay made necesenry
by the'ilaih of Captain William Mat
son: Thl was told in Associated Press
despatches, which further said that
William Pi Roth was made general man
ager and A. C. Dicrtex assistant gene
ral WnlUtfrr. " A." GOreen, probably
meaning Charles E. Ureea of the Crock
er National Bank, was reported t have
been ebosea to the directorate ahd P.
A. Bailey aid A, M. McCarthy selected
for secretary and for treasurer respec
tively, ; - ,. . ... ,..'. 4. -'
- Immediately after the death f Cap
tStn Mateoa The Advertiser published
the forecast from Ban Francisco that
Mr. Tesney would become the head of
the Matsoh Navigation Company.! He
was then reported to have aaid that his
business -engagements were such' that
he could not devote hi entire attention
to the affair of the cwmpany and that
statement Was again made the meet
ing yesterday, the Associated Prew re
port taid. la accepting th election it
Was understood that he would hot give
his entire time to tha 'company , buai
' ' . " :'';. '..,'; ;
' Wifliam P. Both, the new manager of
the Mstson company i a son In law of
the' late Captain Mstson 'and wss for
merly a resident of Honolulu. H was
then a stock broker but moved to the
atainland and married ; Miss Lurline
Matson. -.
f A ;. ,i i,u . ... . i
' 1
In , Demonstration Against t Re
ported Monitor Doctqne Many
,( Windows Are Broken .- ,
-,' More thaa.1000 Chinese students in
Tokio, aagered at the report that Vis
count Ieb.it had proclaimed a Monroe
Doctrine for the Far East, yesterday
visuted the. Chinese. Legation and ask
d Mr. Chang, the Chinese minister, why
bS did not protest id ' the Japanese
government against Viscount " Ishfi 's
statement, says th Japan Advertiser
of October II.- , f
A demonstration Was taade in front
of the legation building and some wis
dowa were broken. The minister re
fused, the student,? demands. ;:- :.
.Yesterday being the Chinese' nation
al holiday,' tbe Students celebrated at
the Hygieni Association building,1 One
of the speakers declared that Viscount
Ishit's speech made at a banquet given
by-the Mayor of New York was un
mistakably van Insult to China. . The
student orator then' expressed wonder
why the Chinese minister to JapaS has
not lodged a protest with the Japan
ese government against such a declara
tion by one of its responsible officials.
He proposed to proceed to the Chinese
Legation immediately and ask the min
ister why he did not make, sneh a pro
test.. The proposal waa accepted' and
tbe students proceeded to the legation
singing their national hymn.
At th Legation they were een by
Mr. Chang, minister, who explained to
them their position and told them to
be quiet. " ' ' '
' The students would not be satisfied,
Snd more speeches were made. The
minister retired into his office, ' and
shut the door, whereupon the'' students
started the demonstration which re.
suited In some broken windows' and
some of them smashed the- window
glasses. The demonstration finally dis
solved and the studeats returned home.
: -. '
trustees Plan To Broaden Scope
' s and Usefulness
IIII.O, October 24 The trustees of
the Hilo hospital recently held a meet
ing looking tq the introduction of Im
provements which would broaden 'tbe
scope of the, work done, by that institu
tion, and add much to its equipment,
ays the HUo Tribune. '
Tbe maternity ward, which hss just
been completed, contains , every eom
fort and convenience, for .Ijie hand
ling of such cases, and will, ttp doubt
by reason of its up-td-da'te appliances
and furnishings, be taken , advantage
of by many who will avail thertseJyea
to the opportunity of securing the ' be1 -ft
surroundings.'' j?iv2'
Action toward the improvement or
the children's, or Lima Kokua ward,
has also been taken by the trustees.
A new addition b just been com
pleted in which the 'ihSfthe 'Sn -'be
taken' rare of pending their ''commit
ment to the' institution, at' Honolulu.
During the month of, Heptember,
according to the report of the trus
tees, seventy two cases were handled,
covering 58 hospital day a . This gives
su average stay in the ' hospital Of
eilit days and a fraction, which la a
short period for the treatment of the
average case. The average cost per pa
tient was but 11.03 per day,'. which
is almost a record iu hospital manage
ment. Aa a further improvement i looking
t the sanitary feature, a . laundry 'is
being added. It is- being equipped
with all the latest and best fittings,
insuring b'jaolutely hygienic surround
ings. It has been fully equipped elec
t "i.
trically, uud is up to dute iu every
' Jj-f'T W a ;.
Ur i i
Northeastern Sector
Jn Dander 6f hhriihi-
wn vr
NEV YORK, October 29r;Aaociated Press) With the Itil
. .ian Center tut at GoriziaV ita offensive threatened with utter
and complete collapse, the northern and southern wings threatened
with annihilation and a part of the broken forces driven back upon
Italian soil, the aituation of the Allies yesterday took oil dark as
pects. The situation for litaly is grave and the strength "of the Al
lies' tausft is correspondingly weakened. , , i ;
r . ' The Austro-Gerrnan forces under Emperor Charles of Austria
and General von Mackehsen are-shaking the Italian line from the
Julian Alps to the Adriatic Rome admitted the retreat of large por
tions of the, Army yesterday and asserted that an exhibition of cow
ardice has been given by the Italian forces that is similar to the one
shown by the Russians when . political agitation v had shaken its
morale. The same forces that but recently were pressing victorious
ly forward are now fleeing back to Italian soil,, often in disorder,
while still others are laying down arms with little or no resistance.
Guns which Italy Secured from England only after long months kt
waiting have been abandoned to the enemy and great stores of mu
nitions and supplies have fallen into the hands of the Austro-Ger-mans.
- ;kJ jv: );,-. :- .r.:':':- ' -;V. ; '"':'' '':
With Gorixia and Cividale captured and the center of the Italian
army cut tbe forces of the northeastern ind southeastern lines must
meet the enemy in the open country. . Otherwise those in the north
eastern sector on the Bairuizza plateau are threatened with capture
or complete destructions Rome Admits that the situation is most
grave and that the deepest alarm is felt. ... ' 'i: .
The Austro-Gerrnan forces have taken Gorizia and Cividale and
cut through the mountain into Italy, 'completely severing the Ital
ian line is the claim advanced from Berlin last nightuin official re
ports of the war progress on the,. Austrian frontier. . One hundred
thousand prisoners have been taken, it is claimed and more than sev
en hundred guns, many of them of the largest caliber have been cap
tured. .The. retreat of the Italians has become utter rout with little
or no resistance being shown to the victorious , Teutons in numbers
of instances, the Italians throwing down their arms and 'coming for
ward to surrender.: ? t.'.r,:.. ';;, TV. 'YT "'
Reports, from Washington say that diplomatic .circles are se
riously anxious over the recent turn in the tide of battle on the Ju
lian front ;The collapse of Italy, will, they admit lay a far heavier
burden upon the other Allies: i Especially will this be so with the
United States who must be looked upon to strengthen the general
cause of the Allies all the more because of the weakness displayed by
'he Russians on the north and the Italians on the south. The task
of England, France, Belgium and the United States becomes all the
more arduous and it may be possible soon for the Germans to sue
cessfully bolster up its defense along the Western front through the
drawing of troops from the Austrian frontier to other sectors.
.Berlin claims that the Italian second and third line armies are
in retreat. .,;
., , Alarmed at the new situation the French cabinet held a meeting
yesterday to determine how and to what extent the Allies may be
able tov cooperate on the Italian .front with a view of checking the
disaster and relieving the seriousness of the present threatening con
ditions. - i
In this country it is surmised that a reorganization, not only of
the. government of Italy but, of its army and army beads may be re
quired as a result of the menace that has come to the arms of Italy.
. i Last year the Italians took Gorizia. , They were able to co so
only after months of preparation and pot until they had secured sup
port from the Allies, especially Britain in the way of big guns and
other military equipment They reached the neighborhood of Hel
mada but did not take it - Northward they crossed the Isonzo and
took Kuk and Vrh but hot Gabrielle and Danielle until later. De
spite these attacks the main fighting until .August of this year had
been cn the CarSo and Vipacco Valley just east of Gorizia. Then
the objective was changed to the Bainzizza Plateau and the success
ful drive was launched. Now all of the gains about Gorizia have
been lost and more and the other gains, and the armies occupying
the new positions are in dire straits.
, MEXICO CITJr October (Asso
ciated Press) General. Gonsalea in a
statement which he issued last night to
the ftublia; declared that Mexico ought
te, Immediately follow the example that
! being set by the other Latin Anier
Ican' countries of ftoath and" Ceatral
'America' and enter th var' with a
iloclaratlbn of hostilities fcgainst Ger
many. ' , . ' .'.s .'.
. There is a large Snd wealthy German
buisnea populaflsa.iaXsiS city adfn
pther parts of the' republic and many
exiles' have eoeie here -from the- Uni
ted Mates. The statement of Gon
Sales' flreittod rolerritioa among this
rlcuient. Sod treated' much excitement
in ots.ee eircl f tae eitv.
PAZO OINTMENT ' is 1 guaranteed to
cure blind, breeding. Itching or pro
.trading, PlJ.RS; In to.. 14. days or
tnoney refunded. tUnnfactured by
m t r?w f-a r-a -'
' fi. 'Kusnlda, a Japanese steVed'are in
the ern(jloy of the Inter Island Htram
Navigation Company,' who" was' injur
ed by .falling from the deck, of the
steamer Uauha Kea on Haturday after,
nobn tiled sf HI home St MoUlili early
yesterday' morning. ' ' I '
"The Injured mart was ih hemi-con-sciou
condition - when received at the
emergency ; hospital but came to, very
quickly, before he was placed .on . the
operating Utile tut examination, iu
Hospital Hewnrd Frank Htevenson
stated last night t lint the man appear
ed to be. suffering from no more prions
injury than a dislucutcd flngi-r. His
pulse was good and there was no reasou
whatever to suspout internal iujury.
. A friend of Nusbida came . to the
hospital about five o'clock and took
the Japanese to bis home at Moiliili.
: Nishidu' wu lajiired ihHe assistiug
in loudiug au .autwuubil on the steam
er. A lusliing, ieuid to have broken
aud Nusluda to have lost his footing
and fallen to tha aiiuif, a dUtau ai
ouurly. forty fctt.

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