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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, November 06, 1917, Image 6

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1917-11-06/ed-1/seq-6/

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justice Cohalan of New York
Forced To Make Statement of
Defense By Insistent Demands
for Removal From Bench
in nrwni t in inn (tin
Letter Says He Asked Berlin To
Make Air Raids On . England
". and Send Men, Arms and Mu
nitions To Erin ,
NEW YORK, November 3
(Associated Press) Su
preme 'Court Justice Daniel F.
Cohalan yesterday issued a
formal etatement in answer to
the charges that the newspapers
of the State have for weeks past'
been publishing against him of
having, while occupying the
bench ia the highest court of this
State, been ' in communication
with Berlin and haying urged air
raids on Great Britain to aid the
cause of the, Irish revolt of last
spring. He declares unswerving
patriotism to the country ot nis
I i i ' J
nials of . the charges that have
been made against him.,
'. Driven by the growing insist
ence upon nis resignation or re
moval from the supreme court
t -
. Dencn Decause oi nis aiiegea pro
Germanism and charged conspir
ing against " Great Britain in
breach of the neutrality of the
yesterday made public a carefully
prepared "statement. Previously
he had ' denied specific charges
that had been printed but his new
statement is broader and takes
the form of a defense, consisting
chiefly of denials of the various
incidents ; that have been used
against him by the daily press,
the magazines and 'public speak-
juuge v-oiiaian opens. wun inc
T f -"I I -. t- -1
declaration that his patriotism for
the United Mates is now and has
' a .
always been above question ana
rcauiruis ius aucgiancc iu 11 anu
.j.fr i -11 - "A : i
to ts flag, constitution and laws
He denies that he is now or has
been associated with any society
which had for its object the fo-
menting of revolutions in Ireland
and that he ever had any connec
tions, direct or indirect, with any
'. plot to foment revolt by the Irish
against the power and sovereign
tv of Great Britain.
,. Charges against Judge Cohal
an crew out of the publication bv
the committee of public informa
tion of letters found in the, safe
of Wolf . von Igel when his quar
ters in New York were raided by
secret service agents in April,
1916. The correspondence seized
.' waa a11jorprt trk cfnnu tliat Tiirlfr
Cohalan. sent a communication
to Berlin, advising air raids by
the Irish revolt should be started.
In this connection there was pub
i:t,,t . Uii. .ki.j a-:i f
1916, and marked "Very Secret,
addressed to Count von Bern-
Storff which said in part:
"Justice Cohalan reauests the
.. j . T - . a ,
transmission of the following re
marks; 'The revolution in Ire
land can . only be successful if
supported by Germany, otherwise
England will be able to suppress
it, , even though it be only after
hard struggles. . This should con
sist primarily of aerial attacks in
England and a diversion of the
fleet simultaneously with the out
break of the - Irish revolution.
Then if . possible a landing of
troops, arms mm Miumuinuuu m
Ireland and possibly some officers
Federal Mediator Advises Taking
0 v e r Telephone Company
Property Unless Unions Are
Given Recognition
SAN FRANCISCO, Neyetnber 8
(Automated Press) -Seller and opera
tion of tke plant and lUiei of the Pael-
fie Telephone and Telegraph Company
was recommended by Federal Mediator
Reed in a message which. e Mat to
Pecratarjr of Labor Wilson last night.
Th message detailed the condition he
had fona.t, the stand takea br both
side ia the controversy and the re
sults thua far obtained bjr hi effort
at mediation. Ho declared that h had
found the official of the company ob
durate, especially oa the snbjeet of ree
ognltion of the Union.
Owing to action of th tTnlon hear?
in ordering the operator and workmen
employed by th Parifle Telephone and
Telegraph Company through t he Parifle
Coast state to return to work pending
tho effort at mediation of th govern,
meat and inch reuniting potion a might
be taken, service on the telephone line
of the company .was resumed with a
fair degree of satisfaction to patron
last night. On tbo other hand the com
pany ha offered no concessions and
official are reported to have aid that
they will not and that especially they
wjll not recognise the anion nnder any
eirenmatanees but will insist upon con
ducting aa "open ahop." !
Seed ' reeomrnemlatioa to Becretary
Wilson ha oreaaionetl a considerable
amount of sn prise hare. No sueh rec
ommendation ao early in hi inveitiga
tiona waa anticipate. Company offi
cial declared that ho wa truckling to
th labor element In demanding the un
ionization of tho busiaPB.
The aetion which ' the government
may take upon the recommendation i
awaited with the keenest interest by
employing ami employed classes, th
former claiming that if such aetion be
taken it will encourage strike for an
ion recognition in other Industrie.
South American Nation Suffers
From So Long Tolerating
Presence of Germans
BUEXOS ATEE8. November HAt-
ociated l'res) Bril ia suffering se
verely as a result of carefully prepared
Teuton plots to meet Just ouch a situa
tion as has arisen between that country
and Germany. ; Btrikea hav arisen la
ran o us sections, fomented by pro-German
agitators and railroad service ia
paralyzed. .' ' ' I ' .
Bio Janeiro reports that draitic meas
ure aro being taken by tho Brazilian
government against th pro-uerman
uprising in Bouthera Brazil. Meantime
new strikes ars being fomented and
other strikes are spreading. Tho atten
tion is almittedly aerioaa and the in
dustries of the country ars ia a critical
condition. ,
.- , -M '
SAN FBANCI8CO, November 2
(Associated Press) Senator Newlands
of Nevada, ia a speech at the -press
club. dtclared that ho believe it like
ly the war will be over in six month.
Ho fear that if there ia peace within
that time, with the federation of the
Central Power intact, these powers
would menace the futura pcacA of the
world. ,- , ;
H i . :, .
(Associated Press) War work done by
th women of America cam in for the
praise of Baron Megata at a banq- t
at which he spoke last night. He said
he had found the eiflcieaey of the
womea f the United State wonderful
and that he believed it would be of
the greatext service la tho winning of
the war.
WASHINGTON, November Asso
ciated Press) For tho first tim th
new Liberty motor waa given an offici
al test on an airplane yesterday. The
test flight wa ia ovary way the suc
cess that haa been claimed for this new
type of motot. . i. , '-.,, ...
The Liberty motor contains tbt4
mittedly best features to be found i
motor building. It ia light, strong aud
speedy. Its adaptation to th airship
as well as the automobile ia t ully dem
onstrated. from Zeppelins. ThU would en
able the Irjsh ports to.be closed
against England and the estab
lishment of stations for subma
rines on the Irish coasts and the
cutting off of supplies and foods
for England. The services of the
revolution may therefore decide
the war.'
"He asks that a telegram to
this effect be sent to Berlin."
Justice Cohalan denies that be
ever knew von Iget of that he
sent the message attributed to
him and intimates that he i$ be
ing made the victm of a plot to
discredit the cause of Ireland.
German Food Bureau Officials
. W, ould Also Check Great.
v -1 BrJtaio Commercially
. XXM'ENHAOKN, November 3 (As
sociated Press) Promise of a commer
cial boycott of embargo by Germany,
agnlnst tbe Untied Kingdom mid tho
United Statno is contained in artteto
which, have beep: published, written by
August Mueller, an official of the Ger
man rood bureau.
Looking forward to the end of the
war sd 'aoth-ipnting conditions that
are to fntlqw. Mneller favof a policy
of'no. trnirttig with Grewt Britairf hnt
the' Untterl Btates of America and tho
restriction of those countries in trade
with other nations. He recommends a
commescial Klicy that would be favor
able to RusKla, but France, Britain and
the United States he would have Ger
many check frora nny further commer:
elal Opausion,
.In al hit article Mueller takes th
new that the Central Powers will win,
will be able to dictate term Of peace
and wilt further be able to dictate com
mercial condition and relations after
th war is ended. '
HAMILTON, Ontario, November 8
-(Assoeinted Press) Hpeakisg in fav
or of th sompulsory service law upon
which aa election will soon be hold to
determine whether its operation shall
go ahead or shall be halted pending
a referendum, Militia Minister New
bora said yesterday that by the opera
tion of the law Canada would be pre
pared to send over the seas for service
ten thousand fighting men a month ,
Without it Canada will be unable to
continue to give the effective service
thst has been rendered heretofore. He
urged th support of the government in
its conscription policies by the people
at th ooming election. .
' 1
TOKJO, . November 2 (Special to
Nippn Jijl When the Japanese diet
convenes in Tokio tho latter part of
December for. the thirty-ninth regular
session a concerted effort will be mode
by the KensM kai, tho opposition party
in the house of deputies, t attack tho
Teraochi ministry for its indifference
toward naval expansion plans. Tho
leaders of the anti-government political
organization today made it known that
it is the party's plan to make every
possible move to ascertain why the
present ministry under th premiership
of Count . Terauchi is contented with
the weaknes of Japan' first lino of
defense. Tho present naval strength of
Japan, declared the Kensei-kai, ia far
too low in comparison with the loading
powers. .' 1
. Th regular session of tho diet will
open December 23. Aa imperial proc
lamation fixing the date of opening
that will be issued in a few days. - ;
Kapaa, Kauai, will have It landing
next year if the harbor commission se
cures an allotment of immediately
with which to commence surveys. The
commission feds that the interests of
the homesteaders in that district ab
soiutely require a wharf, for which the
laat legislature, made an appropriation
of (18,000.
At the meeting yesterday the biard
confirmed the ste,ps already taken by
the chairman to secure the amount ne
cessary to start the preliminary, aur
vey. ' i .
"The fanners of this district are se-
rinusly handicapped through , lack of
landing facilities", said Mr. Hobby,
"and it is the desire of tb board thtt
tins work be started a sops a possi
ble." . '
A loon a an allotment of tSOO If
authorized to the board of harbor com
missioner br the territorial ffovern
moot, a complete investigation will bf
made by the board of condition along
the entire shore line bordering upon
iiuo way. . .. .
Th board has been very forcibly inv
pressed, .particularly ainco. its reeenf
visit to tho Big Islund, with tha neeea
Hity of making a survey of the beach
uuj hope to commence this work in
he near future, with a view to hav
ing data on band for tho purpose ot
unking reservation to the Territory of
Much beach frontage a ia. considered
for the best interest of the Territory,.
The golfer, the foot bail player and
the all round athlete know th value
of Chamberlain' Pain Balm. , It if
juHt the thing for rub down after 4
hard gaiue. All soreness disappear
like magie and sprains and swelling
are cured in one third less ti.ni tha 0
by any other treatment. For aajo, by
all dealer. Benson, Biuith 4 Co., jUd.
Agts, for Hawaii. Advertisement.
tortcr, Tc)t$ Allies, No,tv To Ex
pect Too Much At Once and
Tens ot. Hi3 Country Need o(
; Support and Assistance J -,
. WASniNOTON;5 Noveinber 3 (As
ociated Press) Following the state
ment of. Premldj- Kcrejisky ( which told
of th need Of hid to Russia from tho
Allies later despatches from Petrograd
lost night said that The Russian gor
eminent was prepared .to tak action!
forceful If necSKsarv to nrevent th
,threatenid ' afazimilist demonstration
which it is believed will be attempte-l
on Sunday. ,
la his statement Premier Korenaky
warned the Allies that they must not
etpoct an effective government to be
organlMd from th revolution at once
and lit tho face of th difficulties which
ar entailed by tke great war, while
the country was impoverished and ex
hausted after months of struggle and
after having bora th war . brunt for
thr years. -.'a.. , ; ,
Russia is -worn out with the strain
of the last thre year of war and must
have assistance, he declares, and claim
that it U but right that th other Al
lies should shoulder tbo burden which
Russia has borne. .
" Russia has been fighting for eight
een month longer than England ha
fought aad haa been fighting her bat,
tie alone," he says. "Th world must
not lose faith in the Russian revolu
tion because of tho economic disturb
ances and no one has a right to feel
disillusioned." It takes years to de
velop an available government.' '
"America's most useful, way of help
ing is by sending boots, leather, iron
and money.''' It. is an impossibility .for
th United Ptate to send troops, be
cause the difficulties of tbo transpor
tation ar. too great. '
la answer to reports brought to hi
attention, Kerehesy emphasized that
Russia is not out of the war. "At the
beginning, we bore the whol bruntvof
the German attack,", he commented.
"Peopla who are now saying that Rus
sia is out of tb War have short mem
ories. We saved Oreat Britain, and
France and public oinion 1 now great
ly agitated over the question of where'
is tho great British fleet, now that the
German fleet is in the Baltic" .
Government officials her receive! the
statement of Kerensky as being of the
greatest importance. . The diplomatic
corps . received ' with satisfaction the
assurance that worn a she is Russia
will fight on, but tht pavity of the
situation wa readily admitted TM
the necessity of. giving all possible ro
bef. .. ;. : ; '. ' -:: .
Absence; of Husband In ' China
, Causes Despondent Chinese .
Woman To End Life v
'. Tam Seei a Chine woman, thirty-throe-
years of .ago, .died at ' the emer
gency hospital at, flv thirty . o'clock
yesterday, afternoon . from th effect
of narcotic poisoning.
The woman, who. resided near the
corner of . School) and Liliha .Streets,
took the poison about midnight but it
was not until throe o'cloek yesterday
morning that her groan attracted the
attention of neighbor. A Japanese
physician wa summoned but the wo
man grew steadily won until at twen
ty minute after nine o'clock it wa
thought that she wa dead. y ,
Tke police were notified that wd
man had committed auipide and Hos
pital Bteward Meyer went to the
scene a the ambulance expecting to
find a bod to be taken to the morgue,
Meyer discovered that the woman
waa breathing and she was taken to
the emergency hospital wher Dr. R. G
Ayer wanhed her stomach . out several
times and removed. th poison th
nature of which ia not yet, known.
Bueh a long time had elapsed since th
poison w taken however, that it had
the effect of paralysing the respiratory
organs and her .ease was considered
hopeless'from the time of her admis
sion to th hospital.
All day long te woman' father-In
law, Ching Bung Low watched at the
stricken woman' aide, only leaving
when life had flickered out. He stated
that the woman ' husband bad left for
China a year ago and that ahe bad suf
fered from fits of despondency , ever
since. !.
.'.' . '
SIOUX FALLS, South Dakota, Nov
ember 8 (Asocited Pre) Twenty
seven German Bocinlist wr today
sentenced to prison for terms ranging
from One to fiv year and to pay fine
of from 4hree, to five hundred dollar
for conspiracy to obstruct the opera
tion of the selective draft.
' ; ;
BOBTOK, Noventber 8 (Associated
Press) Karl Muck, conductor of the
Boston rVvuiphony orchestra, Jia re
signed. Mack reusod to play "Tie
Blur Biianuleil Runner" at a recent
concert Is i'rovldenc.
MADRID, November 8 XAwoelated
Prest)-Kiiig Alfonso bM entrusted to
Manuej Garcia printp, a marquis, the
formation of a eoaiitlon cabinet to suc
ceed the Pato ministry.
GEtf,ir.::3- r.muv nrj.nnn
flqfaffa i of; Second Uprising nre Received
and Lsc&pcd CorispitalorTclis pf JiVcvq
TAounrf, Ucri. WvoIvM; In First' Affair
LOSDOtf, Sovembef (AocU
ted Pwsa) betaile of a second metiay,
In thd Gorman navy, which broke out
ai; Jtyrt ttt , Pcptembipi', hay'; been re
ceived .We. ' TUi mutiny wa not
srloos a the one at Wiihelmshaven a
few weeks earlier, but was, more sig
ntffcant ,1 .that' the .men'rM against
their nffioer beeaaaa they were being
drafted into duty aboard the subma
rine. Their mutiny was an effective
acknowledgment of th ectra hazardous
nstors of anbmarln work in th light
of the anti submarine campaign of the
British and American fleets.
Two battleships were , involved In
the affair, the Kronprisiand th rh-hles-wig
Holsteln. On the fofrrtnr, the rank
lag officer, 'Admiral' Schmidt was
thrown overboard by member of hi
crew, while hi aide, Lieutenant Raule
wa stabbed to death and his body east
into th water. The admiral wa res
etted.' " : ' I. . " . '.:! ,
" Aboard the echleswigEolsteln two
efflcere wr killed:'- Many of the muti
neer were imprisoned, while" Adndiral
Pchmidt wa so. ehagrlned at th mu
tiny on hi ship and th treatment he
haa reoeived that, he left Kiel iav
modiatoly after thh affair. :
. Kiel newspapers tell of the tiplosion
of torpedo ia thri submarine yard by
which ten persona were kitUd and Km
ber Injured.;'' i , '
Presumably referring to report of
yet another mutiny, they ay "all oth
er report are unfounded." '
lb rirat Mintlsr 7
An account of th first naval mutiny,
which broke out. at Wiihelmshaven oa
July 30, haa been given ; by Second
Lieutenant Rudolph Clatfelder, ot
the crpiser Madgeburg, who helped en
gineer the mutiny and who latet
escaped -to Switzerland. H 1 a Social
Democrat 11 relate how the Social
ist committee, through ite central ter
rorist, committee,, planned to turn
against the Kaiser.
H tell how mutiny started, relating
rent that led to the bloody conflict
that lasted, Yrom early morning until
midnight. Infuriated sailor and ma
rine from twenty five ships mobbed a
admiral and hi ataff of fifty, officer
et fir to barracks, Zeppelin hedY
warehouses,: wharves, naval ' observa
tory, and then plundered the arsenal;
WttM the. Rebel" : '.-. '
' One of the arsenal forts aided with
the rebel and engaged eleven coastal
forts. 1 Four uncompleted . warships,
bridged, building and. fittig-ut fca.
bore were blown up. Some of th mu
tineers reached their ships, other
were' mowed down by machine-gun fire.
The lieutenant say ugly feeling is uni
versal in. the German navy and other
outbreak are feareiL , .. ...
"Mo less than 12,000 sailor and
marine , war involved in this upris
ing," say Lieutenant Glatfelder. . "I
am making this statement from par
tonal knowledge. Thi refer to the)
last days of July and early day of Au
gust tho final suppression having been
concluded on the sixth or seventh dny
of August, of which I have learned
since leaving Wiihelmshaven.
"On July 30, about 8000 sailors and
marine wer called to a pared' ground
at Wiihelmshaven. One of our com
rades, who was a laborer in the pared
ground, hastily came to me with a
message that th sailor and marine
had just been formed f and were about
to listen to government - propaganda,
the government being now engaged in
sending political orators to both the
army ami the navy, telling them why
the Fatherland should continue fight
ing for a peace dictated by Germany.
"I hurried to the parade ground,
The government orator was wearing a
brilliant naval uniform. He waa one
of the discarded 'gray beards' of the
navy. I had never seen him before and
wa about to ask his nam from one of
tb naval officer near me when the
speaker ended his oration with a call
for cheers for ' our bejeved Kaiser and
Fatherland'. The silence that greeted
tb admiral's call for jcheer was not
only embarrassing, it wa uncanny.
Show Their Anger
' 'Our naval officer who surrounded
the orator-ad miraj showed their angerl
On of them jumped on the improvised
platform; and, shaking hi fist in an
ger,' honted words which I could not
hear, a tb body of sailor and sob
diors greeted hi first few remark!
with spontaneous laughter'. . ;
; "Th sailor and. marines were or
dered to form and march back to their
barracks.' A the sailors end marine
passed, the party on' the platforuj
watched them' with disdain. ' '
"I was told afterward that the old
admiral made' insulting remark. " To
ward the end ot the iin one of the
younger ms Tines' returned tho old ad
miral' insult with a sarcastic 1 smile.
Upon this, one of the officers oa the
platform jumped from his. stand and
struck the Offender on th face with hit
gloved fist. '.'.'.'
A Horrlbl Been
"Then ensued a horrible scene that- I
will never forget. It wa grewtomc.
It ws not a battle, neither wa it, a
riot. It was like 8000 hungry and angry
lions let loose at their cruel fceqpers.
The sailors and marines, who until
few niituitee before had been lis.ten.iug
to the speeches and then to the cutting
Insults of the government orators, hail
suddenly turned wild, beasts. I heard
groans and I heard shouts such ee l
'have never heard before. Like hungry
beasts struggling at a piece oi meat
thrown at thorn, the men were practi
cally fighting each other in their at
tempt to get at the handful of officer
from wjioui the Jife, had already de
parted." "Never before had I Imagined such
human beastJiness. They were practi
cally touring1 at the lifeless bodies 6f
some fifty or so men.
"This only lasted half an hour, Th
rioter,' a big portion'.of them, proceed
ed toward the naval home, which wa
belnfr utilized a .on' of the adminis
tration building. Another group ' of
perhtj) 2000 murines and sailor head
ed toward the XeppMin sheds. ThU
groop, on reaching the Zeppelin jbeilJ
separated into two pan, while one por
tion attacked the sheds and set fire to
the hangars, ; which t contajned ,. font
leppelbat (V. r . ..-.j 1, -,..,'
Rioter Return , 7 ,
"Meanwhile thp main body of the
rioter hd, returned to the barrack!
and baying deBtroyed eyerything In
tight, aimlessly proceeded to the par
ade groonda. On learning that the two
forts on the wesiern side of the rail
road had opened fire Into the rebel
ranks of the group that had set fire to
the Zeppelin sheds, they destroyed the
railroad junction that connects ' the
warehouse in the extreme east and
south and the dockyards and the build
ing harbor in the harbor. After havi
ing eut the communication between the
fort nd the warehouse and tbe arse
vat, along the railroad, they proceeded
la smart battle formation toward the
two arsenals' forts. ; These fort He ia
two group in a northwest and aouta
west incline. The rioter had eharged
up the flank of the southern fort aad
had nearly, succeeded In reaching it
when the third line land coastal forts
opened their fire 00 the attacker. . '
'The attackert suddenly turned from
the arsenal fort and attacked the third
line land forts. Thy had succeeded ia
getting between the first and second
fort from the aonth w-hen the second
lirte land batteries, which lie acrosi
the path of the third iin fort, opened
fire. ' , - . .
Tort Md Wtt Rbbi
. "Then, a if by magic, the northr
r arsenal battery suddenly opened i
terrific and indiscriminate fir oa all
the fort excepting the southern third
line land forts. For nearly half aa
hour the fort bombarded each other1.
And, although the rebel fort in the
arsenal wa engaged against elevea
forts of U lines, they were getting the
best of the battle. Because the rebel
fort we firing it gun t th direction
of the sea, for which purposes . they
were built, while the loyal fort were
at a eerion disadvantage by hevfni
to fire toward the land side, and there
fore eould not bring into aetion their
larger-caliber Anna. '' ' , ' ?
."On; .observing . that the northern
arsenal fort had declared for them, the
rebel, withdrew from between the first
and second chain of the southern fort
and were taking cover behind the tail
road, embankment! -and preparing for
further development when the ware
houses facing the flttinjf-out larbofr
jcus;ni lire.
- "At about two-thirty the fort teas
ed firing.' -1 think becsuse the aggres
sive rebel fort had run out of ammu
nition. .Until three o'clock in the. af
ternoon a solemn alienee reigned. Al
though the rebel had fought well th
time had come tot a leader. ' Although
about a 1000 of them had already fitted
ouv the . railroad embankment in the
south as a defensive line, the remaining
7000 of them were scattered, doing
damage to the harbor buildings, which
aitnougn a seriout loss to tbe govern
ment, was of no advantage to . the
rebels.; ,
Leaves Hit Place '
"Just at thi time I decided to leave
my place of observation and try to or
ganfxe the men who were scattered
around the Zeppelin and obserratloa
gronhda. A I left the church two ter1
rlflc explosion shook the ground with
such force that it threw me off mv ttnt
Three more distinct explosions follow-
en, eacn as rorcerm a the first. These
came from the direction of the Imperial
dockyards on the western side of which
are we docx shps. Afterward I learn
ed that four tare warshino had bees
blowg up in the building harbor, but
ui I did not remain at Wiihelmshaven
much longer after 'the suppression ot
iuo rioi, 1 was nnanie to learn the
namea of the shtpa." ' 1 I !
Lieutenant -Clatfelder described his
effort to get the men on the ships, to
seize them and turn th guns upon the
land batteries, but how th arrival of
a targe xorce or loyal troops prevented
the move and tha rebels were mownA
down with machine guns. He, himself;,
escanea py. tee quickest 1 route into
Switzerland '. . . ;
Worrying Along
Ar yoq lajne every morning, tired all
day, tortured with dull backache or
sharp, stabbing pains 1 Don't - drag
along with it. Suspect your. kidney
If you have headache, rheumatic paint,
ruszy spent, witn annoying kidney lr
regularities, don't wait for worse trod
bias to set in; vae Doan's Backache,
Kidney Pilla. The have worked well
in thousand of such eases. 7 You can
try them with eonfidene.
"When Your Buck is Lame Remem
ber the Jfame."'" (Don't simply ask for
a kidney remedy Hk distinctly for
Doan's Backache Kidney Fills and take
no other). Doan's Backache Kidney
rill are sold by all druggist and store
keepers, or will be mailed on receipt of
price oy tne ; uoiiister Drug Co., or
Benson -Smith k . Co., agents for the
Hawaiian Island. 7 CAdvertutiucnt)
r" lea -v -.
urn 00
from, All . Parta of , the Country
Men Fiock To Enlist As' They
Have Npt Done Since Entry of
Country Into Conflict, 7 -.v 7
Troop Trains Going Toward
Trent Are Doubled Indicatinrj
T. . - II I L.
ivuiuii mo j udimui new a
tack From Another Direction
JEW YORK, November J
many and Austria are rushing all .
available trooos to . the. Italian
frontier with th vw1nt infn.
f .-I.: r..n ' . '' t
iivm oi lining juu auvaniagc oi
the. victories ' which have .been
won in arivin the Italians back
from the - long - Isonzo front.
Troop trains going south in the
vuvtiiuu v' rrjns , nave peen ;.
doubled IA number . .was ' the re
port which was. received - from '
Geneva last njght It was given
k. . c- ft . ' .... . . ..
w fjniss uiiifiiti!(( ujr. soiyicr 100- ,
outs.' This report added that there
was every evidence that Germany
w,as taken by surprise by the suc
cesses ' she Won iust a was Ttalv
. . : ; - j j
bv its 'defeats: but that th C.pr.
roans and Austrians are bending '
all endeavors to. secure the full ,
benefits of the advantages rained
and to press those advantages to
tne tannest itmit. lhe indications
are , that a new Teuton force js
gathering in Trent to launch an
attach on Italy from another di- .-
. .
rection. '.''. '.";'. .-
; . TAX AlViidM KAfiUKH
Mtaly is undergoing rebirth bf '
patriotism, was the report from
Rome yesterday. The spirit of
. mill lUiiUWCU. LUC
pews of the disaster to the coun- .
try's arms has been followed by
one of determination trt riirn lc-'
feat into victory and. to take ven- '
eeance upon the enemv. Everv-
where men are clamoring to en
list and there have been no such ;
exhibitions of patriotism as are
now being displayed ?ince the fcn
try bf Italy into the conflict.
On the other hand Berlin '
claimed that the eastern bank of
the Tagliemento River had been
the Fella Valley to the Adriatic
1ad been cleared of Italian
' Great Britain was without
- ! : . a t
overtook General Cadorna's men.
In answer to newspaper acticles
which asserted that the Allies had
been told of Italy's pressing needs
and that she was. in a dangerous
tosition, the government's pub
icity bureau presented to parlia
ment a statement that before the
attack the Italian government
had made no request for aid from
England and -had ttot expressed:
any doubt of the ability of Gep
eral Cadorna to meet the Austro- '
Lord Cecil, speaking in parlia
ment said that the Italian defeat
would have no effect whatever on
the ultimate outcome of the wjir .
and the success of the Allies but
that it would be likely to cause
a prolongation of the struggle and
yet may not do even that.
Berlin despatches coming by
way of Amsterdam tell of the
Kaiser sending his congratula
tions to General voti Bulow arid
quote him as saying: "Our faith
less former ally has had an ex
perience of what German strength
and wrath can accomplish. With
me, the fatherland, thanks its in
comparable sons for this splendid
victory. Forward with God is
still our motto." .

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