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Honolulu star-bulletin. [volume] (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1912-2010, May 23, 1917, 2:30 Edition, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82014682/1917-05-23/ed-1/seq-2/

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FROM YESTERDAY'SLASTEDmOW
w
Z2J
Hawaiian Lodxe. P. L A. M- meets
this evening. v
C. H. COOKE VILL
atpwSni
BE CHAIRMAN AT
0. 0. P. MEETING
WE STORE EVERYTHING
JAMES H. LOVE -
CITY TRANSFER COMPANY
PHONE 1231 ri :
The Hawaiian band will play to
night at Auwalolimu park.
Proper Food! For a GlhiiiD&
Promises good health for Men and Women j
GIVE YOUR CHILDREN
LOVE'S CKIEAI?J EJKIEA
The I. O. O. F. memorial committee
meets tonight for important business
Damien Council meets at 7: So o'clock
this evening in the C. B. U. hall
Catholic Mission grounds.
First Meeting of Series is Set
RUSSIA ASSURES U. S. WILL
STAND BY WAR FOR FREEDOM
(Associated Press by U. S. Naval Wireless)
WASHINGTON, D. May 2Zr-Forlqn Minister Tereschtenko today
cabled a note to the United States assuring the American government, on
behalf cf the new ministry, that Russian democracy is Inspired with soli
darity, like the United States, and l!ke America is carrying on the war to
secure the freedom of nations and lasting peace.
MEMCERS OF RUSSIAN MISSION AT NEW YORK
NEW YORK. N. Y.. May 22 Fonr members cf the Russian commission
arrived here today.
Huge Rally at Aala Park To
morrow Night to Inaugur
ate Final Campaign
Tl-ry're off
Promptly at 7:20 o't lk tomorrow
Alleging extreme cruelty. H. Karat
naka has filed in c:rcult court a suit
for divorce from I. Kamanaka,
tor Tomorrow Night at
7:30 in Kalihi
. While the Republicans are rallying
at Aala Park tomorrow evening the
Democratic aspirants for city and
COttnty office will be holding forth
at the Kalihi pumping station, this
jneeticg to be the f irat of a long aeries
going to make -up the general election
campaign.
Tomorrows Bourbcn meeting will
be tor the entire fifth district, and the
rally is being held at the pumping
Station for the reason that it was that
.precinct that gave the Democratic
candidates the banner vote for mayor
'and sheriff in the primary election.
Prof. W: A. Bryan and L. L. Mc
Can files . campaign managers, met
last night with the candidates' and
,made arrangements for the part each
candidate will play in the general elec
tion. Topics were also aasigned, these
Ibelng taken from the Bourbon plat
wfdrm.
The Democrat are planning to hold
"'at least one meeting a night from now
until the -close of the campaign on
Jane 4. ,
tO PROCEED WITH
j BERETAN1A SI.
-Tbe supervisor s' meeting last night
was short, continuing scarcely an
nour. Tree to his promise at a. meet
,'-.ng of the road committee the nigh t
before at the McKinley High school
; to discuss the Beretanla improvement
tfrom Alapai to Punahoa street Snpei
Visor Charles N. Arnold introduced
'motion that the city and county engr
eeer immediately prepare plants and
'. n.M.aHmia tnm that timlArf Alfl
.carrying out nls declaration that the
continuation or the Beretanla improve
.ments would be carried through t
the Intersection witbKlng street in
'Moililll as soon as possible Arnold
. moved that the engineer, be authoriz
ed to take preliminary steps wiUx thai
work. -Both motions' were passed
unanimously with Supervisor Dan Lo
gan In thejchalr In the absence of
Mayor John C; Lane,
.. In another matter relative to Bere
tanla street. Engineer Collins reconv
from Nuuanu avenue to River street
I be accepted as soon aJ the contractors
? filed a bond insuring It for fire year.
The' recommendation was tabled until
sucn a oona is jorwnung. vyiui pis
.1 one impTovemCi4- district , campleted
.and the ot&er twd ander way the xto
rious highway of bumps Is destined
":tb become one of the'city'a finest and
Juauor cases "were the chief business
on r nnllnA ralTir1.r this mornlrifi!
but finally received one, that ox Man-
sault He will be heard 'May 29. He
iand Jtwo. othera. were the onlyvarresU
maue .iast nignu . i ne ouer two .were
' John F. Silva. held for aaia JkeeDlns.
I and Bobert T." ' Edwards a soldier ' la
. the 1st Co., CA. O, said to have been
i , Ten liQucr. .cases, vere cailea .nd
; f each: one postponed to ' Utter' fite.
uch cerenaant was cuarcea wita seu-
ins; booze without a license and vaa
- arrpsxea as a restui oz - j-iquoT -m-
around Honolulu. Judge xionsarrat
trantea ft zqouca oi Auomey uaaxies
r k.vauiUiworui w eei wu sentence
In ' the? case ' ot Kam Ling ' on ' the
. J At A i L . ft A . J .
-, aeanciion irom ine aeienaanrs state
. naent hyleadiiis guHty at j. .former
irraisnmenL . h-'
VMba wt uuug uqiqu. t, n v
- itatutory offense and one of Mrs. Hale-
, Alkala, accused .of larceny. In the lat-
' IfT' fnm Cant.' lfrnnfft.nrMrtii fa
. tta.ieme.nt that It wi hwntiaa rf in.
i lufflclent evidence but rslher be-
V.ncV. J. rvuuA dUUc.L IS
ntnt ruttuuNvuuAiiuri
- v v we MwA w.a v& -Ji4.es nsui m aaa
i ninililUlU SL . BiLLFUU ' LilH . HT1 X IIS I ITTTIa
-..rocatlon of the Episcopal church,
.rhlch begins next Saturday at St An-
i-FWW 1VaW.4flM T,,; ; iJUtt W
.'.prho is secretary of the convocation.
f rates to assist Bishop Henry Bond
;.. Ke8tancs: to prepare re pons ana coi-
;ieci ; uuuisuuoa necessary ror ;ui
' ig meeting. - He will remain here
v KArAA LAND POPULAR
" At noon todar 11 more annli cations
lor? land . drawings at Kapaa, ' Kauai.
- ana oiucv. , n h uiun wt a io
late. Four were received yesterday.
I'jelecUon to TSk eight day later, c
i na nnwinn win u ii in nn infT jc.
"Yoa have a ffreat oppor
tunity EIGHT.. NOW to
sHow yourself th product
tive returns that caa come
. from paid publicity in the
Star-Bulletin, m
I ULilUli UUU111 :
I.III III m : t:
v A nhn r
i
Fevera! local stores are decorating
their windows in connection with the
celebration of Empire Day, lay 24,
in which Hritcns and many ethers of
this city will Join.
There will bo a Democratic precinct
meKinsr for the first of the fourth
district at 7:30 Friday evening at the
Liliuokalani school.
Policeman M. D. Barboza report
that a Japanese mess tender on a
thip in the harbor wai beaten up and
put on a starvation diet for one day
when he refuspd to helpthe cook and
"gassed" an officer.
Manuel Dlas, laborer and native of
8t. Michael, Azores, and Joaquin da
Sllva, also a laborer and native of Ma
deira, Portugal, bare filed in federal
court their declarations of intention
to become American citizens.
The Chinese Young Peoples' Ora
torical Association has begun a mem
bership campaign which will continue
until August 21. Medals will be award
ed to those securing the largest num
ber of new members.
Sugar awaiting shipment on Kauai
Tuesday is reported today by Purr cr
D. Kamaiopill of the Inter-Island
steamer Mauna Loa to be as follows,
by plantations and bags: Makee, M,
000; Gay ft Robinson, 19,771; Llhue
Plantation, 16,000; KHauea. 11,9 L3;
Kekaha, 9900; Grove Farm, 2000; Vic
tor Knudsen, 800.
Edward A. Krueger, Sr., native of
Germany, aged 75 years, died last
night at the home of his daughter.
Mrs. Minnie Akau, 1117 Fiftenth ave
nue, Kalmnkt Funeral services from
SUra's undertaking parlors this. after
noon and burial will be in the Kawai-
ahao cemetery. The deceased was a
native of Maul from 1S64 to last Jan
uary, when he came to Honolulu! Sur
viving him are Mrs. Minnie Akau,
Thomas H. Krueger and Edward
Krueger, Jr., of Pauoa. His wife died
several years ago.
FRElGHTRATES
UP 1 5 PER CENT
Although located" 2100 miles from
the " Pacific', coasts terminals ' of all
transcontinenlal railroad line?, Hono
lulu1 shippers wlir after July vl be hit
hard by an Increase of 15 per cent
on all classes of transcontinental
freights, the second In a year;' ,: "
Advices' -fecelyed In the last mail
rrom can Francisco oy uenerai a gem
H. E. Vernon of the Santa Fes Hono
lulu office, say that effective July 1,
1917, i all transcontinental freight
rates by all lines will be advanced 15
per cent";. "This ' has been covered,"
said Vernon today, "by a special sup
plement" issued ; by ; R. H. Counties,
agent of the Transcontinental Freight
Bureau, representing all railroad lines
to the coast"-'-zH.. ;. ;
Vernon ? attributes the . coming in
crease as directly. 1 due to the new
Adamson elght-heur law, , recently de
clared constitutional by the Supreme
Court of the United States. .This law,
railroad ; authorities ' assert,' ; Increases
the cost of operation of all transconti
nental lines by millions, of dollars a
year. -i .The raise vVhich: roes , lnta tt
feet J uly. 1 v has : been authorized by
the interstate commerce ' commission
to meet- increased expenses" of opera-
ROSEiDENIES HAVHJ6 :
KNOWLEDGE OF MORE
ALLEGED BRUTALITY
t Relative to a atory in the morning
paper today of more alleged brutality
to enlisted .tnen by officers of Sheriff
Rose the . sheriff said - this, morning
that.in.most cases where such charges
were made he usually could locate the
case - upon - which such a : charge was
hung..XSt:la this Instance he vas un
able to even do this.
yrrhere is no epecific time, nlace or
fcffeer named." he said .In. a discus
slon of the story after h? had read
it, andmy men profesa 'to , know
nothing about an arrest to.whlch this
might be attributed. -The most speci
fic detail, In the story Is that it oc
curred in the " Auwaiollmo district
within the past few days. .
As to a statement of no report be
ing made the sheriff explains that a
report of every arrest of an enlisted
man la made when he is turned over
to the provost guard
;.The sheriff says it Is his regular
business to Investigate such charges
against his men and avers he is glad
to do o, to clear them on one hand
If they , are not true or to penalise
them if they are. In this instance he
has received, no report or complaint,
he aays, other than that which he saw
in the' paper.
B0TTS IS NAMED
PRESS AGENT OF
G. 0. P. STUMPERS
Attorney B. J. Botts has been ap
pointed by the O. O. P. as publicity
agent for the Republican candidates
during the general election campaign
which has , already started. Botts
who is a former newspaper man. in
tends to "cover" all Republican cam
paign meetings and other confabs and
keep the local English newspapers
full of live news regarding the activi
ties of the Republicans from now un
til June 4, the dosing day of the campaign.-'
: r-"-1'-' ;-
A resolution calling for the passage
of a bill by Congress for universal
mandatory military training was pass
ed by the board of . trustees - of the
Merchants Associtticru ' - : 1 '
cvenin?. with Hopresentative f'larence
H. rooke iTfidlns. th RrpuMican
( and i date p viii open their uenerai
rally at AaJa park.
Plans for th meeting were perfect
ed today, and it was announced fiat
there will he music and a score or
inore c( hort, snamy addresses point
ing out why every Republican candi
date f-hculJ !. elected to office on
June .".
Aside fro mtlie candidates, special
speakers will include Senator Charles
Cbillingworth. A. D. Castro, Represen-
tative I.orrin Andrews, Attorney Rob
ert W. Hreckonp. Edward Henriques,
John Wise. Attorney K. C. Peters and
Attorney C. H. Olson.
Othr speakers will be Mayor John
C. Iane, candidate for reelection;
Charles Achi. William Ahia. C. X.
Arnold. C. H. Bellina, Ben Hollinger,
Dan Iogan and E. A. Mott-Smith, can
didate for supervisors; Edward Hop
kins, candidate for sheriff; James
Bicknell, City Attorney Arthur M.
Brown, Treasurer D. L. Conkling and
Clerk David Kalauokalani.
Whether J. C. Cohen, who was a
Republican nominee for mayor In the
primary campaign, will spesw at to
morrow's rally is not yet known, al
though Campaign Manager Edward
Fogarty declares "it is his duty" to
be a speaker.
The Republicans today named their
finance committee, which will be com
posed of the following:
J. W." Jones, chairman; E. A. Mott
Smith and Senator Robert W. Shingle.
Two Republican meetings are sche
duled for next Friday evening, one at
the banyan tree, Palama, and )the
other at Oahu lane, Waiklkl. No meet
ings have been set for Saturday even
tag. Names Gluud
To Disburse
Draft Funds
According to word reaching the
Star-Bulletin today Chief Clerk Fred
ericy Gluud, National Guard of Ha
wail, has ben named from Washing
ton as disbursing officer over, funcs
to be used in putting the selective
draft system into operation In Hawaii.
No details of the position could be
secured from guard headquarters or
from the governor's office. It is pre
sumed that the order Is In line with
one received by the governor on Sat
urday stating that Brig.-Gen. E. S.
Crowder has been given general
charge over the draft work.
piflFiT
Hereafter tha Pan-Pacific Club,
with its loose membership of bun
dreds . of men and women of every
rationality of the Pacific, will act as
a committee of the newly-incorporst-
ed Pan-Paciflo TJaion, which received
Its charter , from the Territory of
Hawaii yesterday.
A consolidate of the Hands-A.-oaiid
the-Pacific movement, the Pan-Pacifia
Club and the Trail and Mountain Club,
the Pan-Pacific Union will act as
trustee for these organizations, hold
InjT" property and financing their ur
dertakings approved by, the union.
The trustees named In the chart'r
are mostly men of high financial
standing in v Hawaii, and those who
are deeply interested In the objects
of the Pan-Pacific Union. They ar-?
as follows: W. P. Frear. president:
C. K. Ai, first vice-president; W. R.
Castle, second vice-president; P. E.
Blase, treasurer; J. M. Camara, re
cording secretary; Alexander Hume
Ford, corresponding secretary; A. K.
Ozawa, auditor; J. P. Cooke, F. C.
Atherton, Richard Cooke, Geo. Rodiek.
Geo. A, Brown, John C. Lane, J. A.
Batch, Geo. P, Dennlson, C. C. Ramirez,-
Dr. Syngman Rhee, and Geo. H.
Vicars of Hawaii, George N. Wilcox
of Kauai, and F. F. Baldwin of Maui.
The main objects and purposes A"A
forth in the charter are the calling of
Pan -Pacific conferences; the dissem
ination ot information concerning
Tncific lands; the bringing about Of
Inter-' sclal understanding and coop
eration; to secure the financial and
personal cooperation of Pacific gov
ernments in establishing .here a Pan
Pacific commercial college and mu
seum, and a publicity bureau with
representatives in its staff contrib
uted from every Pacific land.
The immediate work of the Pan
Pacific Union will be local, in pre
paration for the greater co-operative
effort of all Pacific lands after the
declaration of peace, when it is pro
posed to. hold in Honolulu a Pan
Pacific exposition of the handicrafts
and arts of Pacific peoples. In the
meantime, the charter of the Pan
Pacific Union permits it to assist In
the promotion of local fairs in aiding
in the raising of produce and encour
agng the manufacture of home goods.
The Russian provisional government
will place a con'ract In. the United
States for 4.0,000 railway cars and 2,
000 locomotives, to be delivered by
July, 1918. '
Six hundred machinists emnloved bv
the Erie Basin Dry Dock Co. and
Tietjen & Lange started to work re-
puzTxig ue aeuca- uerman . snips at
llONfOlS
PRE3IDENT SIGNS
WASHINGTON. D. O. May 22.
increasing the wai strength of the
ATLANTIC SUBMARINE
WASHINGTON, D. C, May 22.
day that the naval commander of the
that a German submarine has been
GREAT HUNGARIAN MUNITION STRIKE REPORTED
STOCKHOLM, Sweden. May 22.
from a Hungarian source is that a
in all Budapest munition factories since the beginning of May.
INVOKES CONSTITUTION TO AVERT MILITARY 8ERVICE
SAN FRANCISCO, CaL. May 22. The 13th amendment to the federal
constitution has been invoked by Ferdinand Claudius to escape military
registration and possible service.
BRAZIL ABOUT TO ABANDON ITS NEUTRALITY
RJO DE JANEIRO, Brazil, May 22 .President Brax today sent a mes
sage to the Brazilian congress recommending the revocation of neutrality.
Congress is to approve this by a large majority.
AUSTRIAN PARTY ARRIVES FROM AMERICA
ROTTERDAM, Holland, May 22.
ambassador to the United States, and his party arrived here today. They
had no complaints to make of the treatment accorded them by the British
while their effects were being examined at Halifax.
SWEDES WANT FINLAND
HELSINGTORS, Finland, May 22. A congress of the Swedish political
party, representing a majority of Finland's wealthiest and most Influential
classes, adopted a resolution yesterday favoring complete separation of
nniana and Russia.
U. S. DEMANDS RELEASE
WASHINGTON, D. C, May 22. The state department through the
Spanish government today made emphatic protest to Germany against the
detention of American in that country. Positive information has been
obtained that Americans are held. It Is pointed out that the United States
has always acted promptly on applications for Germans to depart from
tnis country.
MEXICO REPORTED PROTESTING U-BOAT CAMPAIGN
AMSTERDAM, Netherlands, May 22. A Berlin despatch to the Ex
change Telegraph Agency says that
ported to have handed to the German government a note protesting
against the submarine campaign.
ference between the minister and
day.
TENNES3EE MOB BURN8 NEGRO 8 LAYER OF GIRL
MEMPHIS, Tenn., May 22. Chained to a fallen tree at the scene of
his crime, Eli Persons, a negro, was today burned by a mob, ten miles
from this city. He was the slayer of Antoinette Raphael, 16 years of age,
three weeks ago. The girl's mother urged the mob to burn him. Persons
Implicated two other negroes, one of whom has been caught and is held
pending the capture of the other.
TO FURNISH LABOR FOR SCHOFIELD PLUMBING
As low bidder for supplying labor for the Installation of house plumb
ing in the upper cantonments, Schofield Barracks, the Auto Fender and
Plumbing Company has been .awarded the contract, according to announce
ment by Lieut-Col, R. McAV Schofield this afternoon. The bid was 15,135,85.
BOARD OF -DISPOSALS IN FIRST MEETING
For the first time since Its creation by the legislature the territorial
board of disposals met this afternoon to organize, electing CoL J. H.
Fisher as chairman and Treasurer C. J. McCarthy, secretary. Charles R,
Forbes is the other member of the board. A few minor property exchanges
were given approval.
LOSES 20 HOURS IN PICKING UP TOW
It was learned this afternoon from the Merchants' Exchange that the
steamer which is towing an ex-German freighter from Hllo to the Coast,
lost her tow and was delayed 20 hours before she succeeded In making a
line fast to the vessel again, The voyage has since, been resumed and a
speed of about five knots an hour Is being made.
UTILITIES COMMISSION TO HOLD TWO HEARINGS
At a brief meeting this afternoon the . public utilities commission
decided to set the same date for two accident hearings one that occurred
on March 28 when an Inter-Island employe Anehila was drowned at Kealia,
Kauai, and the other when a man was killed in February- in a collision at
Robinson's Crossing on the Oahu Railway. The exact date for the hear
ings will be announced later. Continued hearing of the Inter-Island rate
case will be next Monday night.
DR. J. 8. B. PRATT RECEIVES NATIONAL MEDICAL HONOR
Dr. J. S. B. Pratt, president of the territorial board of health, received
a national honor from state, provincial and territorial health officials at
their recent conference in Washington. He was elected president of the
conference for 1918. The conference Is the annual meeting of the state
and provincial boards of health of North America. This year It laid out a
timely program for war service, proposing the establishment of a federal
sanitation reserve force to cooperate with the military medical service. Dr.
Pratt, as president of the conference, will take a leading part In this work.
Forty-three states were represented at the meeting: News of the election
reached Dr. Pratt's friends and family yesterday.
AMERICANS DO NOT
NEtO PASSPORTS TO
TRAVEL IN CANADA
As a matter of general Information,
the federal court clerk's office today
announced that American citizens
traveling in Canada, or through Cana
da In order to reach the United States,
do not need passports. "But it might
be well for such persons to carry a
letter or some other document show
ing that they are American citizens,"
says Clerk Albert Harris.
Supreme Court Justice Pendleton
approved the incorporation of the old
general relief fund a consolidation of
of change of date for the
Benefit CONCERT
for the Graduate Nurses' Benefit Fund, from Thursday,
June 7th, to
Friday, June 8th
at Mission Memorial Auditorium. Tickets $1.00, at Pro
motion Committee, Territorial Messenger Service, Benson
& Smith, Hollister Drug Co., Chambers Drug Store, Hono
lulu Drug Store, Prof. Wanrell and Colonial Hotel.
PREPAREDNESS BILL"
The president today signed the bill
navy.
REPORTS INVESTIGATED
The navy department announced to
Maine district is investigating reports
seen off the Atlantic coast.
Information which has reached here
strike has been continually in progress
Count Tarnow von Tarnowski. e
AND RUSSIA SEPARATED
OF AMERICANS IN GERMANY
the Mexican minister at Berlin la re
The report followed a prolonged con
Foreign Secretary Zimmerman on Mon
the old clergy' relief fund of the Pro
tectant Episcopal Church and the
church pension . fund.
'T if .5' f ti '!( J
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY
4
WANTED.
HELP WANTED.
Solicitors; ladles or gents, all nation
alities. For a proposition everybody
must have. Address with references
Box 629, Care Star-Bulletin. 6793 It
Yt2r
LOVE'S Peeriess Bread
They are constitution builders. Demand your choice at your grocer's.
Beautiful Assortment of
Oriental Goods
THE CHERRY
1137 Fort St.
Brain Work
requires
ENERGY
?Sv-?ACfk rib
If you are a student a teacher, a business executive
for the greatest efficiency In your work you should
have plenty -of energizing food a Butter fat Is great
est of all energy-giving foods.
Try eating more butter
with your meals, spread
It thickly on your bread
and toast, ask cook to
to prepare dishes that
can use more butter
flap Jacks, waffles, po
tatoes, French fried In
butter, buttered veget-
The care used In the making of
recommends It as the butter to
be used for all purposes. Isleton
butter Is made In California, un
der the strictest of nltzry con
dltions. Each package ia wrapped ;
, In .three wrappers and sealed at:. L.
Opposite! 'Liberty Theater and i other -good grocers.
EMPIRE DAY : '
May.24itk, 1917.
fflou imtim
In aid of the Widows and Orphans of the British ITavy ;
and Auxiliary Forces
TTnr?pr the Anmir nf th Britisri fflnri
j-
Selection:
Prog
Carl Miltner's Orchestra
Song: Absent
Howard
Address
H. A. Taylor
Song: An Ode to Freedom Prentiss
Mrs. Chas. Hall
OTerture: Masaniello Dr. F. B. Auber
Russian Quintette
Dance: Glowworm Gavotte
Madame Lester's Pupils
8ong: The Redman's Death Chant
Apollo Glee Club
SHORT INTERVAL
Selection
Carl Miltner's Orchestra
Rones: 1. "Malere Moi"
2. "Rolling Down to Rio"
Reynold
Readings from Kipling:
"From the Seven Seas'
1. "The Song
2. "The Song
3. "England's Answer"
From "The Fringes of the Fleet"
"A-Rovin the Lord Knows Where"
R. E. Lambert
Song: "Sons of the Sea"
Neil Slatter
Address: "American Work in London and Elsewhere"
Mrs. Seymour Van Cleve ;
ag Dance Pnppchen
Thelma Howard
Song: "She Is Far from the Land" ....Frank Lambert
Howard Bourne
"The Star Spangled Banner"
"God Save the King"
Souvenir silk ribbons of the concert will be on sale by :
the lady attendants during the evening. Price not less
than 50 cents. . , , ' ' ':-
MA,
ma
ables; ask that It be
used exclusively as
shortening In pastries
and cakes and bread.
Butter makes all these
things more delightful
to the palate and more
wholesome.
iCl
fe
int t
the factory "or shipme
Hawaii these packages are again
sealed In metal cases. .
Itieton
? frfcni:
?
ram:
4 :.
Bourne
4
Metcalf
.George Pfleffer:
Edward German
McGrew
A Song of the English
of the Dead"
of the Sons"
-T ... mm jmmmmmmr 1MB
- 4
1

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