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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, November 13, 1917, Image 7

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1917-11-13/ed-1/seq-7/

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Ambassador Tti'Tokio Flics Note
of ; Protest; Japanese Are
Pleased, But "Not Enthusiastic
(iftrrrinni? Rftnt
$ N6w-liiies; Him Defeat Oa
:es Front Is Told
.... . . L
. w M 1
r m Aim
VY EVV YORK. November 12rAsoeiiited PressVFre!nrh &nd
Urftlsfi reinforcements,; ent
cripciuaiiy pircnginenea me uauan
flatteries from both cbuntnes and
.fight alongside of their Latin allies hive had the desired effect and
yesterday the Allies held their own on all parts of the new line 61
Celense, checking the advance of the Austror-German forces that liad
' previously swept all before them. .They beat like waves afrainit s
sea wall on the new line of defense; but all attacks of the day were
futile, according to official Jtalian and Ally reports., ;
, The Italian line held its own
and the southerly reaches of the
this was admitted by the official
which said that the Italians had
toil forces on the Trentino frojnt
an enorts at turther advances on the middle and lower Piave Rivei
fronts,- but claimed that 'on' the upper Piave River Austro-Grmtar
forces had taken Bclluno.' , ; , : - :; ' - -v . - S
upuu me icLuni pi i iciincr
capital from his visit to the Italian front he expressed himself aVcqrri
fident that with "the assistance which France and Britain were lend
ig to their tS6uther.ri Ally victory for the forces of freedom woulc
now be -achieved; He told of the. appointment of au. Inter-All iei
permanent staff of generals to conduct the affairs of the war'otj tha;
ind expressed the confidence that their skill, 5cienee artd knowt
ability would nqt bnly stem the Hun tide' but beat it back iu
Austria once more.
The celerity with 'which the Allies responded to the call for aft
- e j iiiivovu uiv iiMiiiaiin, lie ?aiu, UiJU Clllllll
slasm for the, war had risen to a pitch higher than has ever before
. boen known-.Thereisia; new cbnfidente felt, also, and men who have
previously held back from sen-ice are now coming forward willinglj
while many who are above the age limit have sought an opportunitj
to come to the assistance of their nation in its time of need. Then
is a spirit 6f determination manifested which spells the defeat ' o
the Hun.
In Flanders the Teutons made no efforts to retake with the!
infantry the line of positions captured by the British near and about
Passchendaele on Saturday but played a steady bombardment tipoi
them. This and the rain storm which deluged this front kept tin
Britons from further extending their advance.
Severe fighting. was renewed along the Vosgcs front. O.Ticia
Paris reports told of a violent battle raging in this sector. Tie Or
man forces were thrown time after time against strong French p si
tions but were as often forced back and the. reaches in front of th
objective trenches were littered deep with dead and dying before tlx
futile efforts were, suspended and the Poilus left in control r' hei;
- In Palestine reports indicate
retreat Still and that the advances
ed and rapid. Prisoners are being
Vance goes oh and gains are being
PARIS, November IS (Associated
Press)-J' Will the proposed oeiety of
Nations come out of an eventual peace
or will peace come out of the ori;nia
' tlon of a socity of nationst" asks
Jean I"inot, who examines in La Kerne,
of which be is editor, the possibility of
Bringing tne nations or the earth to
jjetber in a happy family. "
'The principle of the Woclety of Na
tions,'.' be says, ''requires equality of
representation among the. participants.
'' Neutrals as well as belligerents must be
invited. Tbe smallest countries must
have an equal voice with the biwjent
ouch as Oreat Britain, United Btatos,
France, Italy and Oornmny. "
Allied Victory Necessary
"The victory of the' Allien," M
1'inot asserts, "will procure at least a
dosen aew units in the list of nations."
Those countries, that have not existed
under a regime iof freedom will require
seven:! yean -to become, conscious of
themselves Party struggles and dii
mi trically opposite tendencies are rife
even now in some of those countries
ihd In unusually violent form."
TTa nnints tn thf rnnnaAi1 J'hrtnlun
, f 4 " " " T "
Httfinn u it n aAmnlii tt 1. n t A ', At ....l.in.
the newly formed, stares may brinp to
eucb a eoncBrt of natioim, - Inquiring'
whr may be ablo to any what the pr iper
limits of an Vlirsnian nation should be.
"Tumultuous disorder, ", he says, is
Vninlv AwW
to Italy in her hour of trial have
ueienses along tne northerly line.
infantry' to mart the trenches and
tenaciously along both the middle
Piave Hiver, the reports said and
.Uerman reports in Berlin last night
attacked and pressed back the Ten
and had stood firmly and repelled
rioicve. oi r ranee to tne irenci
that the Turkish forces, are in ful
nf the British armies are unrherk-
taken by the hundred as the ad
captured by the score. -
shot more tlmn one tuck nttioh wuul
brinf; into tlie society.
'U it not nctcdsarr to take into hp
eoiint , Oitrmaiiy ' bitti'tual methods '
M. Fliiot mk. "ISinoe no dna may re
tend to ni'Hlify her mentality ' ot lie
morplitjr from 'one day" to another it
must .be admitted that the would work
inside 1 he fold of the Boeietv of Na
tions nt she hna done before and during
tie war, The oonlitum of the Centra!
Empires, fortified by repreoentatives of
otner imau or laree states might easily
compromise tbo emential projects of the
rinure.oontorence. " M, "inot eites in
mis eonnerrien toe recent rase in
which Hwitarrland was eotnpromised by
one of her aouncillors for the benefit of
Germany. - . . ,, ;
NKW YORK, November 13 ( Anno
cinted Press)-rPluns f jr tbs establish
ln of four airplane routes traversint'
the United States were announced ye
terday by officers of the Aero Club o'
America. . These routes are to trovers
the country jn all directions nd will In
knotvn as " Wood row Wilson. ' ! ' W'riuht
IJrother-", ', I jincfley '.' and ' ' Cbn nute
Dell."-., .v ';
(Tablets). Druggists refund mosey 11
t ails to cure. ' The signature ol
I. V. GUOVK ls on each bo. Man
Utured by the PARIS MED1CINB
.O .St lia. U, S. A.
. Over Agreement Reached ? '
") TO RIO, November : 12 (AssoHated
Press) It became evident on Friday
that the neWly ' announced agreemeot
between tbe United States and Japaa
relative to China the Orient and tbe
Pacific tK-esd, Is not entirely aatlafae
tory to the Chinese. This was shows.
when the ITmnese minister deliverel a
note of protest against the agreement
and declared that parts of it were un
welcome to t3hin and Hadieated that
Chinese Jnterests at home might serl
oosly suffer In consequence, ' ',. ,
Aiinonncement of the agreement was
received " with BTeneral satisfaetioh in
Toklo and throughout the empire ut
wnnoai any particular enthusiasm.
There Vas a decline in the stock mnr.
ket because in the promulgation of the
Hgrement which bad been aeschel
there wss no mention of iodusmal and
eronomie affairs, especially on the sub
ject of the embargo on the export to
Japan of steel and ship building ma
terials for which "an urgent, need is
felt.-; ; ... :.. "
Approval is expressed almost uni
versally by the press of the country
becsuse all cause for friction between
tho United States and japan baa been
removed hud a long period of amicable
agreement and the most friendly busi
ness Mint Ions It assured. The papers
jklso comment on the matter of the em
bargo, aud express the hope that ..an
agreement may have been reached and
not yet'announced which, would speed
ily relieve the shipping situation and
miure tbe continuance of ship build-
'. . . . ::..:. '
'WASniNOTON, November 13 (As
ociated I'ress') -Hectctf . service - em
plbyes of the Us i ted Mates attorney
jjenerai'a office have discovered. tTSO,
100,(K)0 of food stuffs and other . epm
nndities in various stores and warq
louses which have not ' bee reported
is they should have been under thi
erms of the Trading with the Enemy
f.aw. More discoveries of the aamr
nature are expected in the near future
it is said, and prosecutions under th
'-.erms of the law are promised by thi
. Definite steps toward the standardi
sation of loaves of bread and looking
toward the fixing of 'rices . will be
taken today. Wilson will issue a proe
amationi for the licensing of bakeries
which is to go into effect on Deeeujber
10. Tbe regulations are to be estab
lished by the food administration end
will prescribe the ingredients which
bread shall contain and the, weight of
he loaves.. All fancy bread will : Ve
litnlnated tinder these regulations.
There are to be loaves of four sizes,
me pound, a pound and a half, two
toiihds and rour-pounds.. . .
The fool administration announces
that the food pledge campaign brought
in between ten and a half arid elevon
million housewives and that tbe total
has not yet been fully completed. ; ,
Succeeds Petersen Who lt
Transferred To the lurline
Captain Charles Peterson, formerly
)f the Matson 'steamer . Utsonin, is
iow commander of the I.urline, bavihg
heen removed from the former to tne
'atter vessel while in Ban Francisrio
lust before the Matsonin sailed on het
at trip to Honolulu. - Tbe change was
ns.de owing to his failure in passing
he physical examination . held while
he vessel was in Ha,n Francisco. It
vas necessary that the change was
nade,. as the Matsonia is one of the
'essels takeu over by the government
nd is to be used by the government.
ior iuni inp quwp aere enueu yesier
lay, and when she leaves here, she
ill continue her voyage, probably, to
he Atluntic Coast..
Tbe vacancy made by the removal of
Captain Peterson has been filled by
Captain William Rind,; who, with, the
ther officials of the vessel, will leave
n tbe ship for Service id the govern
nent. BcHideg Captain Peterson. Dr.
"5. H. Cornell, the ship's surgeon, will
le .left, behind when the Matsonia goes
'o the 'Atlantic
Those Who pledged theiir services to
he government were -given their rat
'ngs while in the service. , They were:
Captain Rind,' lieutenant commander:
Purser, P. iU Ivey,- ensignj; Chief
)fhcer N. 1'ogarty, junior lieutenant;
'Ihicf Enirfneer C,. Tsbrett. junior lieu
tenant Chief Steward F, V. Anderson,
nsign; and Freight Clerk H. B. Haley,
warrant pay clerk. ,
THE HAOrE, Netherlands, Novem
ber l--(Associhted Press). Isteel spec
tacles are the latest addition to tbe
equipment . of the Netherlands annj
for modern warfare. The. commander-
is-ehief has ordered that they shall be
suuuiieu 10 an me macnine-ffun See
tions of both infantry, hussars aud
rortress artillery, as a protection
against splinters of projectiles, flying
chips of stone and the like. Htncks of
the -glasses will be kept in readiness to
em out to infantry In ease of war.
Overhead artd
- F6ur Teutons Seeking TO Cut
:". Ehtanfllerherits ! Are Captured;
Two ADieribahi" Wounded ' ,
FRANCK ,-' November 12 Associated
Pre) Conditions' were normal 'along
tne 1 American lector of the Western
frbht" "yesterday wfti an infermlttent!
artillery, Are flirected against th Am
erican trenches. It was cold and a
heavy jrain fell throughout the day
which tehded to mlnloiize military ac
tivities and fo Bdd greatly to the dis
comfort of tbe American forces In -the
rrfud slid water in the trench bottoms.
Hhortty before dawn for some time
a stream .of. bullets whistled and
screamed overhead. ' It was about this
time that the French forces, occupying
adjacent trenches detected and cap
tured four Germans, who were seeking
to cut entanglements before the Amer
ican trenches..
An unarmed .officer, the first Amer
ican officer, 'and an onarmed ' private
!( d hvnz been wound.
ed In-, French despatches. They have
Thanks to the French, British ''and
American navies submarine warfare
has not as yet claimed the life of even
American soldier on the way' to-
rrnoce. i nis record is considered re
markable considering the almost con
rtant movement of. troops which has
been going forward for weeks past,
i'.; Fivench officers who have charge! of
he training ol the I'nited btatet,
troops when they first arrive and after
wards express the hiehest enthusiasm
at the character of the American sol
liers and admiration for their 'intelli
gence and the eagerness to learn Which
they manifest' especially since that
eagerness grows rather than showing
signs, of ' decreasing as the work of
training continue.'
HILO, November 11 (ftpeclal to The
Advertiser) After considerable eon
'usion the congressional 'party and the
lelagation whKh is traveling through
he Islands with thorn tahtled bn la
woii -yesterday- and rtart of the party
Is triniglit.at ltie i Volcano and the re
mainder In the Kona district where ton
morrow tbey will inspect the tobacco
and coffee industries and thence pro
ceed to the volcano.
There was an unfortunate mix-up fn
the plans of tbe party and those of the
reception committee which wus to meet
them. The party went.flrst to Napoo
poo while the reception party was at
Kailua and there awaited the arrival
of the steamer. The result . was that
it was late when the visitors' finally
Finally Meet Committee
When the party was finally ashore
and had been greeted by the reception
committee Julge Thompson delivered
an address of welcome to them and
Senator Poiiidexter of W'asbn(ttOn re- j
pliettfor the congressional delegation
Governor Pinkliam then announce. I the
death of Queen Liiuoalanl and paid a
tribute to her memory.
The greetiiiK over the party broke
into two divisions, the one going direct
to tbe volcano aud the other remaining
in tbe Konu district. . ....
Weather la Ideal . V
Tbe weather on the trip over was all
that eouhl be asked and this continued
today and tonight at the volcano. The
general arrangements for the reception
.vcre excellent and with the exception
of the first misunderstanding every
thing went off perfectly although some
of the plans are certain to be upset a
a. result of ihe death of the former
Last evening the, party went up to
the crater aud a splendid exhibition
ot activity awaited them. The mem
bora of the party one and all expressed
the most profound admiration at the
spectacle. ..
iteturn to Honolulu may be sooner
n i i . . ,
than- originally planned for owing to
the death of the Queen a return with
out visiting Maui is contemplated.
TOKIO, November 11 (Special to
Hawaii rlhinpo) Japan baa wakened
to the serious conditions which exist in
Bussia. Yesterday there was an impor
tant conference of the foreign relations
counsel and the situation whs gone into
and considered iu all of its serious as
pects and possible effect upon the cause
of the Allies.
Following the conference Yamagata
announced that he had abandoned plan,
for a trip to Kyoto feud Teranehimad
the announcement that military 'move
ments for which arrangements bal
been made and which he had
to attend, would not be held..
James Kapivlchiia Lota, member of
tho house of representatives from
Kauai, was orduined a member of the
Protestant elorgy at eleven o'clock yes
terdnv morning at the Kanxob Hav a
iiun Church, this island. The eeremnnv
of ordinntion was witnessed by Is large
nuuiher or persons, many of Wbora wcr'
from the city. Following the ofdina
tlon the appointment of Rev. Lo'ta as
nastor of thl church n bobfirinhd by
the coiigregution,
Bullets Whistle
I 5 j WASHINGTON, 0f hope
have "penetrated the dark clouds of gloom that have surrounded the Russian sit
uation for the past several days and last night there were indications that with Ker
ensky as its leader the i 'provisional government may soon regain; full control,
strengthened hy the test which;it has been called to ehdirre.M i - H-r- .:,
?cMamiliste and fiblshe-viis oh the verge i of collapse, kierenskr retunnns!
to Petfograd at the head
recapiurea ana tne reDeis wno naa neia it m tugnt to retfograd, 'the red guard
defeated at Moscow by. the loyalists, the wireless! planls once .more Under loyal
control the radicals tearing up. railroads to prevent the victoridus rettirn of Ker
ehskyiwith his arrny ;o( JFollowers and reWe of all but- three members of the
rverensKy caDinet were elements mat went tormaKe uo
day and to put an entirely new light and aspect on Russian affairs, to reawaken
the hope; that the Bear I will speedily recover from its tecent disorders and in the
near future prove tp be once more a valued and important assistantin the con-,
duct of the war against Prussian- aggrandisement. 1 ;&:'-Z:' v ;:
, : ; Following the receipt of this hews United States government officials and
members of the'Russian1 embassy expressed the hope that the provisional govern
ment of Russia would speedily suppress the disorder that has been occasioned
by the ultra-radicals and the pro-German agitators' arid emerge from the trial
i; i. - iL j . ... . v i "
stronger man ever. ( .
Steps ' Are Taken to Join Allies
and United States Is Appealed
; To Furnish Food .
JIEL8INGTOR8, November 12 (As
sociated Press)-l-Finlahd entered ' the
war with .Germany on its own behalf
yesterday and definitely settled its po
sition as an ally. This was- in part
brought about by the necessity of se-
curing food for its eitiions during -the
coming winter ; .., ; -
A declaration that a state of war be
tween Finland and (he German empire
exists and has so existed for soma time
was passed by tbe Finnish diet at) its
session yesterday by. a great majority
but only after a spirited debate.. The
question of securing needed food fau.l
other supplies entered large'y into 'the
decision and mis was manifested etear
ly during the, discussion that preceded
final action. ; '. . . :
Other action taken by the diet was
the naming of a provisional soldiers'
committee aud the appointment j of
SchitK-ks as successor to the retiring
governor-general. - " , ' . .;
Representations received from ; the
new government at Pelrograd were
, discussed and it was determinod that
; sui-h representations should be ignored
I Following these actions a telegrem
'was drafted and ordered scut to I'resi-
dent Wilson of the United States set-
..... ...... i
ting forth that r Inland is facing star
vation unless food be made obtaiuible.
That it now stands forth aa an hlly,
omks ine same ngnis ana privileges or
...i.... .n:. . .i .v.t ..r... .a!.,
p. 1 J . I MU 1MB, VU.','11. vmu n
tions be so arranged that absoldtely
necessary supplies may be secured from
the United States. Poor harvests, are
told and this is assigned as the reason
for Finland calling upon - America to
keep it from actual starvation.
. ' : 1
1 -". ' " r
TRUCKEE, OctoW 30 (Associated
Tress) The base for the Conner Mon
ument, which is to be erocted at In
uer Lake, has been completed. . It if
built of boulders set in .concrete;, . The
tibse has height of twenty-two feet. I
so that tne uronr.e statue crowninf the
r.np mav always proieoi aoove, thi'
deep winter snows. Nearby . may yet
be seen the stumps of trees cut by the
trapped emigrants nearly - seventy
years ago. .
The monument which will be flodi
cated in June with elaborate ceremon
ies, is to perpetuate the memory of a
lm nd of pioneers, Including women anil
children, which, with a few exceptions,
perished when overtaken' by a winter
storm near the lake which bfars its
leader's name.
of ;a loyal army ; 200,000
a witaii-f ini-ittaAiiuiu3i-cAiicnil9i v icriiiic is r Bircauy p
proaching its collapse was the report that reached London -from re-
1 ' t . -4 A t f 1 -k a . . .
rograa ycsicraay anu irom umaon
bringing: hope to the hearts of the
Powers; Other details followed -quickly astnessages told of the suc
cess of Kerensky m retaining the foyalty of the greater part of the
Russian soldiery. These details said that with hi lnvnl revimenti
!l f uraa marrhinff Kfrb nnnn
O . - - ...v .u.fcw ,a .a.a J HI.!.,
was fighting even in the city. ,
FALL ONLY HOURiS AWAY , 'r-'h'l- :i
The All-Russian Committee for Saving the Revolution nad nn
nolinced that the fall nf thi HnlnllP-vilrl ri-irimo watt at m-s a
of days and in all probability a mere matter of houra '..'. t '"
juytuia jcMcruity . capiureu ine lormer noinc oi tne tzar
Micholas, Tsarskoe.Selo, put to flight the rebels who had held it and
licsc were retiring with all speed to Petfograd. '' .''. ' V ,
The wireless plants and offices of the country were once" more
under the control of the Loyalists,
then it was announced tliat Kerensky was already approaching re-
trgrad. ', '.;"' ' ' :' "' '' '.'.'"';'..
Alarmed by the approach of Kerensky and his armies the ultra
radical or so called peace government tore up the tracks of the, rail-
ii;id leadino- frnm fatrhina to Pptrnsrrad "tn nrivnt tiSa return HitV
iMeanttme there was street rioting tn the Nevsky rrospec and
bloodshed and disorder in other sections of th city. Within, the
capital there was approaching a state ot anarchy fsuch as the pnnci-
ules of the new government riiicht indicate as natural.''. . ',,. ."
It . . -1 o i-rk-i-f A.t ti 11 vf ll,o
jv J vfvs.wvt liai ail lliw
tioii ol I erestchenko.-Konnvaloff and K.hkin were released from
ustody and the prison doors opened to them to "depart as they
wouiu. .-.
But the congress of the Soldiers' and Workmen's delegates con
tinued in session.' It issued a decree which would abolish all rights
of land owners including the rights of owners of petroleum, coal
and mineral, lands and all these estates were irfven to the Atrricul-
- i
tural Committee for distribution
; -i
! 'OUlHlt.
1 he property of the smaller land owners was not 60 con-
ficcated but they were to be
cultivate without the aid of labor
11 111 A ni 1 tn nrp lifin
BUFFALO, November 11 (Asso
ciaied Fress) President ' Wilson will
establish another new precedent ,tom.r
row when be will address tbe delegates
of the labor federation at the opening
session of their convention.
President Oompers yesterday mmlo
public the announcement that tbe l'rea-
1 i,i01t
of the I'uited States would op-
,.e..r in the convention aud address the
' 1
You should not eat food of any kind
when bilious, take a full dose of Vliuni
berluiu's Tablets and drink plenty of
water. That will rleanxe the stoma, h,
move the bowels and soon restore thi
system to a healthy condition. For sr.ie
l,v till dealers. Benson, Hrnita A Co.,
Ltd. Agts. for Uawaii. Advorliscnueut.
soldiers, Tsarskoe Selo
tne tavorablfe hews tit the
was naffned to an anxious world
Allies and gloom to the Central
,. . -- - - . j e
Mnilal 4 .-! . m 1,n1.. tA t
said the report, to London, and
l.r L l.r..A m.U'I, ill .u n
A-wwlMsny A-AUM.V Willi illC CAt.CLT
,' . -
"5- , O .
according to the dictates of the
allowed only what each one could
hired to assist. . .
. . . . . . .
City Children To Do Honor To
Departed Queen
l. t. . ... ! - 1. .1.1
Hawaiiiin customs, will be paid to the
memory of the late Queen ' Liliuoka
lnni by the studehts of every school
throughout the Territory, according to
u-r o s, rnst oy
4 - VredericV lilnrkinan, t arting-superia-
tendent of public instruction. . " . .
FIhks will be raised to half mast na-
til the day of the funeral when the :
schools of Honolulu will be cloned to
allow every prildl to attend the burial
serxiiiea. Children at the normal aad
lii';h schools, toKCther with pupils of
other rlty schools, will do honor to
the dealte4 Su? 9 &J pf la
terment, . ;; "

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