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HAWAIIAN - GAZETTE, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1918. -SEMI-WEEKLY.
RODERICK 0. MATHEfcON, EDITOR
Pfefaare For the Drive
BEFORE each offensive and before, every phase
of an offensive the fiphring forces in Europe
make their preparations, they take stock of and
mnrcrtratc their forces, their supplies and their
resnt.rci's. And as the military does abroad so
should' the civilian's 'do at home. When the soldier
rocs over the top he exerts every ounce of energy
he possesses, he must do so to win. The time is
coming for the folk at home to use every ounce of
energy that they possess for the United States
will, at the close of the month, launch its greatest
drive, and the people of llawaii-nei are to be called
upon to go over the top. On September 28 the
nation will start the campaign for the flotation of
the largest loan in its history.
He fore launching an offensive the fighter does
not give way to doubts and to fears. He knows
his strength will be taxed to the limits of endur
ance but he prepares to stretch that endurance.
So in Hawaii and throughout the nation the
watchword must now be "Loan to the Limit."
, Hawaii is going over the top. It can do so, it is
; txpcctrd to do so and it will meet expectations. It
will not be easy but it must be done and that
, which must be done can be done.
After attending a national Liberty Loan con-
. ferencc, George A. Van Smith, manager of pub
licity of the twelfth federal reserve district, in
which Hawaii is inclined, sounds a ringing call to
the people of the district in issuing the following
"Rich and poor must save, save now and keep
on doing it if we are to support our army that is
cm there and the army that must go in the next
jfw months to make certain that the balance of
man power is on our side" says Van Smith. "Ap
. j roxirnately one half of the net income of the na
, thii for the next eleven months must be loaned to
il-e government. That Is income after the pay
ment of taxes and this means that the heavier bur
den must fall on those with the most money.
. . "The ship building program must be continued
.'. to enable the United States to retain the foreign
. trade foothojd the war has given us. The national
i war program and the post war expenditures re
quire 24 billion dollars for the fiscal year ending
next June. About 15 billions must be borrowed
and generally the country is ready.
, "The fourth loan will be a greater thing than
: , the world ever attempted and it must be sub
' '. : ethed. As to states outside of California in this
district the managers of the Oregon campaign pur-
pose to put over the Oregon campaign in three
; dayij'and they leKeve it can b done without so
licitation. The State of Washington committee
believes" Ihe" cafiljJaigri' "will require not to exceed
. a week.
"The educational period for the loans has pass
' ed. It has resolved itself into meeting duty on the
i exact terms of that duty and this can be done with
out any form of the real sacrifice that the people
;of England, France and Belgium have had to
make. Such sacrifice as the American people have
to make will be made in profits."
w. a. a.
The Week in the War
WITH the Lys salient practically wiped out
by the II rit ish and with the Franco-American
troops in positions that virtually flank the
. Germ ii s on the Aisne and along the Chemin des
Dam. ndge and a considerable breadth of coun
try .-'V t clear of the foe between these sectors,
.; the v :ir map of the Western front wears a great
change from its aspect of a week ago. Foch's tac-
,tics, call tlu-m nibbling or punching as one will,
continue of tremendous cumulative success. He
is keeping the foe guessing and much of the time
Fritz is guessing wrong.
For more than six weeks the Allies have been
on the offensive without even so much as a day
of interruption, without anything that has even
resembled a lull. In fact the two main phases of
the offensive, that from the Marne to the Vesle
and that in l'icardy and into Flanders have over-laptx-d.
In this the tactics of the Allies have
dilTered'radicall v from those employed by the
Prussian war lords in what they were pleased to
call their "supreme offensive."
The tactics of the Germans took the form of a
series of tremendous blows, each of which, until
' the final defeat on the Marne, carried them for
,' ward in long sweeps. Between these blows there
"came lulls, periods that were devoted to prepara
i tion, to reorganization, to the bringing up of fresh
j forces and the placing of heavy artillery.
In contrast to this Foch strikes now at one
point, again at another and then consolidates all
: of his gains into one advance alon a front of
. greater or lessjtxtent, again consolidating a se
. ries of stli general gains. 'Thus the Teuton gains
seemed of greater extent but by comparison it will
be. seen that the Allies in less than half the time
employed by the Germans in their drive have re
covered far more than half of the terrain which the
Germans captured and at a loss far -smaller in nun
Why is the Allied advance so much slower than
was that of the enemy is a pustion that has been
asked on this side of the water as well as oxer
seas and the answer is simple. Massing immense
forces in a manner which marvelously concealed
their plans, the Teutons crushed into lines of Brit-
ish and French that were woefully thin. These
. they overwhelmed and swept before them by sheer
numerical weight and at a sacrifice of life and body
SEPTEMBER 3, 1918.
THE ADYttTEEX'S SD3-WEEUY
Far different has been the conditions which the
Allies have been forced to meet in their advances.
Between Soissona and.Rheims they were called
upon to attack, troops :t,ht were, .closely. 'Concen
trated. Similar conditions have been met , from
Soissons north almost to Yprea Yet the Allies,
at a cost which is smaller than they suffered, while
on the defensive, have defeated the enemy every
where along the lines and effected cumulative
gains of terrain that run high up into thousands
of square miles.
From the Marne north the Allied line has been
advanced since the middle of July a distance of
fully twenty miles at points. l$rtfc';ifiif Somme,
incc advance on that sector started the Allies
have pushed forward an equal distance. Along
the Lys the British have gone forward ten miles
at more than one point. And in the Arras sector
the old Hindenburg line has been crossed on a
front nearly ten miles in length.
Bapaume was at the mercy of the Allies a week
ago. Now it has been captured and the line es
tablished three miles further east. Peronne was
then threatened and although still in the hands of
the foe the advance extends more than a mile east
of the city. Austro-Hungarian reinforcements have
been unable to stem the tide! Roye was still in
the hands of the Teutons and now the advance is
eight miles beyond it. Noyon has been passed by
a mile or more. The Drccourt-Queant line has
been flanked. The Lys salient is wiped out and
the end of the advance is not yet in sight.
It is along the Ailette River where Americans
arc fighting shoulder to shoulder with the French
that some of the most important, although not the
longest gains have been made. Here the foe has
been swept from the Juvigny plateau and their
line extends from Crouy to Crecy-au-Mont. From
the plateau the Americans and French have a
clear view of Chemin-des-Danres Ridge fof a con
siderable distance along it. .
Indications Sunday morning were that , the 're
inforced, enemy may be able to hold the center
long enough to permit of a more orderly retire
ment than has been in progress and that for a time
the northern and the southern flanks will see the
more intense fighting, the American forces being
mgaged on the southerly flank.
Reports throughout the week have been that
the Allied losses are comparatively small for the
gains of terrain, prisoners, guns, munitions and
supplies that have been secured and a comparison
of the British losses with those of the past few
months show this to be the case. When the sum
total of German losses, in prisoners and guns
alone, "tere announced it will afford material for
some interesting comparisons.
The present combat is rapidly growing into a
conflict to secure positions of strategic advantage
which can be used to best advantage in the Spring
of 1919. Until recently this advantage has been
with the Germans but this condition General Foch
has been rapidly changing and in the past week
he has immeasurably strengthened his armies in
The German retirement does not appear to be at
an end. On the contrary it is indicated that it
will be wider, deeper and more sweeping than had
been hoped and that the end of the summer cam
paign will find them still on the defensive against
an Allied force that is flushed with victories and
confidence and constantly gaining in man power.
In Siberia there has been seen some fighting
with the advantage in favor of the Allied forces.
The advance is in progress and thus far, since the
campaign may be said to have really commenced
the Bolsheviki and their Airstro-German allies
have at no time and at no place been able to make
a successful stand. However this campaign is but
just in the launching and much larger forces will
be required to carry out the program.
Of more importance than gains made, of them
selves, on any of the fronts is the fact that Ger
many's hopes of being able to present peace terms
which might be accepted, are completely eliminat
ed. With Germany in retreat, and on the defensive
the Prussians are in no position to present peace
demands to the Allies. They are now in the first
stages of being forced into the receptive mood
from which final peace may be brought.
w. a. a
Next station Lens.
W ith the stroke of a pen America's available
man power was increased by thirteen million. men.
Watchful waiting will not cultivate and harvest
the next sugar crop. It takes labor to do that.
Xo chain is stronger than its weakest point and
the democratic chain has one very weak Link.
"We are all enlisted men, members of a single
army of many parts and with many tasks but com
manded by a single obligation. "
President Wilson in his Labor Day Proclama
tion. America's "insignicant" army has been hitting
the Kaiser some hard swats in the Juvigny sector
for the past few days.
Spain was not bluffing after all. When she said
The Hawaiian llifman Society will
meat oa Wednesday morning at half
pant ain at the Library of Hawaii.
Bis candidates' will he initiated at
th regular meeting ef Excelsior Lodge
No. 1, I. O. O. F, thia evening, half
81 Loul College wilt open its 1018
101 It school year this morning, being
the flrat city edecational institution to
begin Ita, work. The government school
will open on September 10.
The Hawaiian Band will give a pub
lie eoneert at seven-thirty thin evo
ning at the Palama Pumping Btation.
cireult Judge Heen will rail the
criminal calendar at nine o'clock to
morrow morning, when cases will be
set for trial.
in themjth seas
Schooner On Reef Off Christmas
Island Skipper Reaches Fan
ning and Tells Disaster
Advices just received here tell of
the Iom of the Taabel May, a three
matted schooner, which struck a reef
off Christmas Island August 1 and was
wrecked. The Teasel's master, Captain
Henry Jones, teaened Fanmeg Island
with newa of the lose of his command
August 8 after a week's voyage in a
small boat manned by three Tahitians.
Captain Jonea was suffering from hun
ger and thirst at the end of his peril
ous trip. Ho far aa ia known here the
crew of the Ysabel May is still strand
ed on Christmas Island.
The Ysabel May was owned by
Father Bougier. a French priest, who
also owns Christmas Island. It is be
lieved he will attempt to salvage the
wreck but nis aueeeas is doubted. -The
loss of the Yaabel May is the
fourth chapter In this year's story of
marine disasters ia the South Beaa, the
schooners Baxter, John Murray and
Annie Larsen having been wrecked la
those waters la the past few months.
Arter a complete overhauling, the
Ysabel May left Honolulu last (Spring.
Hhe waa bound for Christmas Island
to load copra whea she hit the reef.
Captain Henry Jones has bad rather
a remarkable seafaring career. He
has figured in a number of WTecka and
during the present War has had one
of hia commands captured and aunk by
the Uermans and was aboard a steam
er which waa torpedoed in the Eng
RETAIL TRADES. TO '
The question of what participation
the chamber of commerce shall have in
the practical side of "Fire Holiday"
on October 9, will be considered by the
board of retail trades at a special meet
ing to be held this afternoon.
Qovernor McCarthy, in proclaiming a
"Fire Prevention Holiday," asked the
chamber of commerce what it could do
toward taking hold of the observance.
The question waa put up to the beads
of the, board of retail trades and the
meeting of members was decided on.
The holiday will be a "clean up"
day for Honolulu, when yards and the
back alleys will be cleared of every
thing that will tend to assist a confla
gration, and at the same tinio will aid
the sanitation work of the board of
URGED BY WESTERVELT
LABOR LEADER IS
Successor of Lord Rhondda Had
Humble Start and Hard
Road To Travel Over,
1X)$V6S; Angisjf ' IO-Aoelated
Press)r-f ?Jaek,f r Clynes, ';', rJ-!
Clynes, England's new food controller,
is called by old comrades, la weTTkaowa
in theNUnited State when he hat rep
resented the British Labor Party .at
various international conferences. - By
birth and work he la a man of the
people. Lord Bhondda, kia predecessor,
was a groeer'a ton. Clynes ia the ton
of a laborer.
He is a bright, rather aaderaiaed, de-Hcate-tooking
man f ' Hit frail
physique is probably the heritage of
hard labor in boyhood, for ha. began
at the age of ten In an Oldham milt
Out of hit meagre aavlnga he paid
for a course In a night school, and it it
told of him thai one he waa oa the
point of being discharged by hit mill
hose for being fonnd buried ia aa Eng
lish grammar while at work. Whea
still in hia teeim, a, press biographer
relates, he bought a second-hand diction
ary and spent several months copying
it from beginning to end. In this way
he acquired the vocabulary which he
used with remarkable precision ia hia
public speeches. The books he atudied
were the works of economists, phil
osophers, poets and dramatists. Car
lyle, Mill, Hhakespeare and the Bible
were his chief delight.
He became known as a "boy era
tor". A. friend relate tbia incident!
"Clynes and an Irishman used to go
together to the seclusion of a spaeioua
quarry, rude nd wind-haunted, and
there praetiae upon each other the art
of public speaking."
At twenty-two Clynes waa the or
ganizer for the Lancashire district of
the "General Workers' Uaioa"and hia
success was such that he made a name
in the labor, world. For a long period
he has beeu the president of the Na
tional Union bf General Workers and
chairman of the National Federation of
Laborers' Unions, which represent
750,000 workers. He has repreaented
British labor intereeta in Canada,
France, Germany, Holland and other
He was elocted to parliament from a
Manchester district in 1900, and four
years later he became iveechalrman of
the Labor Party in the house of com
mons. Appointed Parliamentary Sec
retary to the Ministry of Food a year
ago, he at once won the respect and
confidence of the controller and became
Lord Bhondda'a chief lieutenant
. A writer in the Observer speak of
Clynes as British labor's "Intellectual
Dr. W. D. WVstervolt, who is a
volunteer at draft headquarters, lie
lieves there is absolute necessity for
the appointment of an appeal agent,
such as is provided for in section 4J
of the selective service regulations,
which reads as follows:
"To care for the interests of the
ignorant registrants . . . and where
it appears that such persons will not
take appeals, due to their own non
culpable ignorance; to inform them
of their rights and assist them to enter
appeals to the district board; and to
investigate and report upon local mat
ters which are submitted for their in
vestigation and report by local or dis
He believes that with the coming
registration of men between the ages
of eighteen aud forty five it will be
absolutely necessary to have such an
appeal agent on duty at headquarters.
IS QUITE SUCCESSFUL
she would take interned ships in comoensatioii .he
Which no Other people would be willing to make, really meant it.
At result of 'its anuual pencil sale
which was held on Haturday morning
the Fruit and Flower Hoeioty received
$530 for its fund. This year's sale
came after a one year's intermission
for a year bko, with many other calls
upon the people, funds were raised in
other ways. It is recognized, however,
that the work of this society in bright
ening the lot of folk in hospitals and
homes for the sick is important and
should go on in war time as JH'H as
in peace time. W
Mrs. A. W. T. Bottomley, in au
nouncine the amount reported in, do
' sired to extend thanks td all those
. who assisted the sale either ia the
I selling or the purchasing of pencils
LONDON, August 20 (Associated
Press) In the course of a hearing in
tho Pri.o Court yesterday, Sir Samuel
Kvans drew the attention of the At
torney (leneral to a legal dictum of
Hir Kamuel, examining a law book,
came across a manuscript note and said,
"I see I have here a note from Presi
dent Lincoln's lost speech." President
Lincoln was not only American Presi
dent, he was also a lawyer. He stated:
" 'It is, 1 believe, a principle of
law that when one party to a contract
violates it so grossly as to destroy the
object for which it is made, the other
party may rescind it.'
"The speech was made in 1858 and
is called the lost speech."
w. a s.
HAPPY REUNION SEEN
AT NEUFVHATEL STATION
ACTIVE VOLCANO IS
tooftowLv stock txc:x::snn
..ONLY EOREST FIRE
Eureka, California Sends Report
v bf Great Eruption and Then ' ,
' fcAN -' FKANCI8CO, Hoptember S
(Associated Pres)-t-Reports bf Preston
Peak having become aa actlv volcano
ia .violent .eruption came from Eureka,
If this state yesterday, and Caused
considerable excitement. Later it de
veloped that a forest fire waa the sole
Vasta of tb rumor.
Th "Eureka report said that Pres
ton. Peak, forty miles west of there
had Suddenly developed into an active
volcano and that from the crater
Which it had developed there was as
cending a column of rocks, ashes, lava
and amok to a height of 500 feet.
Later investigation showed that
there waa' a forest fire of considerable
sic raging on.ihe mountain.
FATE OKENIP ;
NEW YORK, September 2 (Associ
ated Press) Implied contradiction of
the reports of the death of Nikolai
Lenine, Bolsheviki leader, are contain
ed ia the Bussian telegraph despatches
which reached Amsterdam yesterday
and . which said that he was out n'f
danger. M Manges received in Loudon
aid that the assailant of Lenine Was
a woman, Dora Kaplan, prominent in
Honolulu AtJtU t 191ft1 i'.
(Concluded from Pag 1)
On the line between Bapaume and
Peronne two wide sections of the front
were advanced, one gain including the
tow of Le Transloy, on the Bothunn
road, three and a half miles southeast
Of Bapaume. On the same front, four
milna nearer Peronne, the British clear
ed the enemy from the wood of BV
Pierre Vaast, depriving the Germans of
another strong point for defense,
in the day, between these two places,
the town of Sallly-Sallisel was taken,
BKRNK, August 20 (Associated
Press) Neufehatel railway station
station was the scene of a happy meet
ing the other day, when a special train
came in bringing back from Germany
a number of French civilians who had
been deported from the North of
France and detained in Germany since
the licKimiiiig of the war. A French
prisoner, released but interned in
Hwit.crlauil, found among the passen
gers his wife aud five children whom
he had not seen siuce August, 1914,
and of whom he had no news except
a vague report that tbey had biea de
ported. STAR fWeRSHING
ON CHEYENNE FLAG
OHKYKNNK, Wyoming, September 1
(Associated Press) From la front of-
Kt. Mark 's Kpiscopal church here
Moats a service Hag that has more in
terest than any other in this section
of the middle west, for it carries one
bright blue star standing all alone
above the rest in honor of General
John .1. Pershing, eommao'der-ia-ehief
of the American Expeditionary Foreea
in France. Permission to add this
star to this flag was given by General
(ieneral I'ershiug's connection with
('heyeuue is one of sentiment, for it
was here the romance began which re
sulted in his marriage to Misa Francis
K. Warren, daughter of United States
Henator Francis E. Warren. Mrs. Per
shing, with her three little daughters
was liurneil to death in a fire at Pre
sidio, Hau Francisco, while the gen
eral was on the Mexican border. It
was in the picturesque church over
which the Pershing star floats that
their funeral services were held.
' rrocx . av ! ' i.
- Vl;i.v,.,'ir;''. f
.H.8ALT LAKE CITY, August 24 (As
seeiated Press) Wheat seed, estimated
to be 1000 years old which waa plant
ed in a community war garden in this
city for experimental purposes, bus
proved most successful, according to an
announcement just made by W. J. New
man, a former city councilman Here.
The seed was found in ruins of the
cliff dwellers in Southern . Utah by
Prof. Byron Cummings, formerly with
the University of Utah.
The seed was presented to the De
sert Museum. It was found ii! a
tightly scaled bottle of Indian origin
and Professor Cummings said was ub
viously of great age possibly 1000
years. Mr. Newman was given ten
kernels to experiment with. These
were planted on May 10 of this year
and cultivated in a ccnmunity war
garden by Mr. Newman's '.in.
Of the ten teed, nine grew. The
nir.e produced sixty niiiu heads of gra n
averaging seventy fii kernels to the
head, a total 5175 ! erurl. Thoe are
being preserved for further experi
ments to determine their productivity.
The kernels are about ihree times the
size of Turkey roil wheat kernels, and
already a number of inquires I'wi sa'n
pies from scientific farmers have reach
ed Mr. Newman.
PAKIH, August U'O (Associuted
Press) A transportation unit of ,the
linited .States Aviation kervHce has
adopted as a mascot a, fox presented to.
the unit by a French poilu at Chateau
Thierry. Hergcant A. W. Berger, of
New York Citv, has taken charge of the
w. a a.
AUn. HsMwtn, Ltd. ....ICTI
C. isrvwer f. .,.t.,..wo
lisiksj Musjar IV
Ilssr Arrell I',.
Ilsw'h Court Hngnrvo.
Haw'a Kurar l.'o
llviI'MU miss, l'u, .......
Ilonoma ag. Co. . . ....
MMtchlnson Ha. Plaat. .
Kshuka Plantation Co. ..
Kekaha Bug. C. . .,...
Kqlo uf. Co. , .......
MrllrTd Ruirsr Co., l4d...
Oshu Miliar Co ,.
Olaa Hutar Co, Ltd.
Onontea Hns-sr Co
faanhaa nag. Plant C..
fsHltc Hnirar Mill ........
Pal Plantation Co
Pepeekeo Hor Co
Pioneer Mill Co
Ksn Carlos Milling Co. ..
Walslna Aarctl. Co
wsiiuku bus;. Co
ffnrtaa Dev. Ot., Ltd. ...
Kiisrls Copier M. Co. ..,
Haiku K. & P. Co., Pfd...
Haika r. P. Co., Cos..
Haw. Con. Ri. 7 A...,
Haw. Coo. Itr. B...,
Haw. Con. Ry. Com
Hawaiian Rlectrle Co. .,
Ilaw'n Pineapple Co
Hon. H M. Co.. Ltd. .
Bon. Qas Co, btd.
Hob. K. T. U Cot
Inter-Island B. N. Co. .
Mutual Telephone Co. . .
Oshn R. L. Co ,
Pahanf Rubber Co. ...
Helama-Dlndlna, P4. .
Mam (80 Pd.t ,
Taajoaf Olak Rubber CJ
t . ..
Beach Walk I. b. BH..
Hamakaa Dltcb Co, oa .
Haw. Con. Ry. 0
Haw'a IrrCo, s.
Haw. Ter. 4 Rf. 1806..
Haw. Ter. Pub. Imp
Haw. Ter. Pub. Imp. 4
Haw. Terr"! 8H
Hllo Gas Co, Ltd.
Honokaa Hot. Co,
Hon. (las Co, Ltd.. 6s .
Ktual Rr. Co., s
Manoa I. !., &
McBryde Hugsr Co, 5
Mutual Tel. lis
Oshn R. A L. Co.. S
uiDu nap;. jo.
Olaa Hug. Co..
PadHo Guano at f . Co
Baa Carlo Milling.
..... ..a. I
' Haw'n Pines. 20. 10, 42.50; McBrrde, 40,
7.S7U; Olaa. too, 6.00; Walalua, 2S. 24.IM.
llaw n Cons. "A", 14. 2.60.
August 1, 191M.
I'ala . .
August S. 1IH8.
II. C. H. Co.. ..$"
Houoiuu -........'....,.. .30
August 10, 1918.
H. i .)
Oaliu i so
O. U. it L. Co.
v. 'August sbrfrtfc'
At B , ....
Gnomes , . , .
H. A. Co 71...
. . . .20
. . . i.oo
... .01 Vk
August 81, 1918.
Ewa ....i $ .20
Haw'n Ploes . 80
I. -I. K. N. Co Til
C. Brewer Co 2 00
Honolulu Gas C 60
H. B. at M. Co. (Capital dividend).... 6,00
Monday. September 2, belug a legal
holiday, there will be no session of this
Jun at, 1918
88 analysis beet (do advice).
90 Cent. (For Haw.) Sugars 8 035
Aug. 22, 1918
Mlngapore 23.51 Vij
New York (No quotation).
w. a. a.
NEW YORK STOCKS
NEW YORK. Brpteiuber l-( Associated
Preas) Following are the opening an,
closing iuotatlpo of stocks in the New
i'ork Market yesterday.
Hear Admiral Hugh Rodman, V. 8.
N, who, according to an announcement
recently mado by tne navy department,
ia in command of the battleships actu
ally operating in Kuropean waiters,' is
of sn old Kentucky family which has
furnished many valuable men to both
the Army and the Navy.
Admiral Hixlinan was graduated with
the Naval Academy class of 18H2 and
has consequently been in active service
for thirty aix years, of which upwards
of twenty nine years have boon spent
At the Naval Academy, tho man
who is graduated at the ,bottom of
his class is known as the " anchor"
man. Hodman missed this by just one
number, but even then he stood well
in gunnery, seamanship and the profaa
sional studies, though he was far from
being a mathematician.
He is a classmate of Virc Admiral
Hinis and Rear-Admiral Niblark and
it is noteworthy that these three mem
hers of this class are all on duty in
Kuropa and that all three of thuin
received their promotions through se
lection for merit and not in the or
dinary rourse of seniority.
For three years Admiral Hodman
was raptain of the yard at the Hono
lulu naval station.
AmerliHii Htitfiir Ho
Allien, su Heel
American Tel. A Tel.
American Kinelter . . .
American Steel Kilry.
lUltlmorn A Ohio . . .
Bethlehem Steel "B"
C. M. ft m. Pau
Colo. Fuel ft Iron
Crucible Hteel ...
Cuba Hugar Cane
Erie eouiuiun ....
Ueuerai Motors (uew)
Ureal Northern l'td.
Intornatloual Nickel ..
Lehigh Valley Hallway
New York Ceutral
Hepiihllcau lrou Com.
Koiitheru Pacltlc ......
l ulled Htataa Kiiltber .
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Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
This remedy has no superior as a
cure for colds, croup and whooping
It line been a favorite with mothers
of young children for almost forty
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy cau
always be depended upou and is pleas
uut to take.
It not only eures colds and grip, but
prevent their resulting iu pneumonia.
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy con
tains no opium or other narcotic and
may be given as confidently to a child
as to an adult. For sale by all dealers.
Benson, Hmith 4 Co., Ltd., agents for