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TWO HONOLULU STAR BULLETIN, THURSDAY. DECEMBER 27, 1917. ARMY DEFICIENCIES EXPOSED BY SENATE PROBE; BAKER IS BLAMED FOR ARMS SHORTAGE President Wilson Welcomes Investigation as Showing True Spirit of Democracy Rifle Production Falls Off 50 Per Cent Crozier Grilled By Questioners i 2y AMoc!t4 Frtul . WASHINGTON, l. C . Dec. 4 President Wilson welcomes the probe of his conduct of the war. it was stated at the White House this afternoon. In the senate s military investigationsnd the inquiry into naval affairs de cided upon by the house, the president thinks a true spirit of democracy lies. That the administration Is democratic in fact as well as In name and Is glad to give the public an insight Into war affars, was stated to be the president's position. A house sub-committee to investi- j i;ate thoroughly the conduct of the 1 war by the navy was created by the ( naval committee today in executive session. Hearings will be arrange! fcoon. Secretary Daniels, bureau chiefs and oil leers w ho have been on duty abroad will be called. Excitement ran high in official gov ernment circles today following the charges of Major General William Crozier, chief of ordnance, placing re sponsibility for the shortage in ma chine guns upon the secretary of war. Announcement was made this morn ing that statements regarding the pro spective delivery of rifles, considered . confidential by the war department, and other matters have been given out . by General Crozier at - an executive r session of the senate committee's in- qmry laiu me auegeu ucij u um piring the United States war army. A renlr to Crozier 's statements was 'made last night bjr Newton D. Baker, secretary of war. - Although "not at tempting to excuse entirely the delay that have occurred Secretary Bakei cava isiuriDce luitk iu wiuuuu much Improved.. - The renomination of General Cro- not be confirmed by the senate until 4,m nuV. tk ff a (f nf tha Wr i department Is completed. A spectacular climax was reached in ': yesterday's proceedings when General Crozier nlaced the blame for alleged - delays tipon secretary caaer. a no chareea were made In the following rnatnerr,'"i:: v,; '' " '." ' General crozier: "i am not sausnea 'myself.! ' :;", v,;; . Senator Chamberlain: "Who it re- , General Crozier:. ."The secretary of . war. The responsibility: is with -him. It had to be upon someone, and he la ' responsible for the machine sun tests. ; The program was not inai-oi uie gru " nanca 'department." ! A Mmlt Daannnathttttwl Secretary Baker declared late yes- - terday that the supply of small arms, " machine guns, machine : rifles and r cannon .will be adequate for the use . of th men by the time 'they reach France. He also Intimated that ade equate supplies will be forthcoming 4for training camp. Uv'i. Vi T VavA tx-tt aeon' Heneral Trailer's testimony." he saldTherefore I can not discuss It It Is perfectly true, ? however, that I am responsible tor j ' At. k A- - Aaa " laa V P. department. It Is also true that I nave ' . . . i - i 1 In the plans for machine guns. Will say una, mai: every -man u- - . m . a) i It. J rl A iavliu evw -a- ' capable . ot making machine . gun la AtllFlTI 9 TOPI lfT 1T1 T n It 1 11 IPn RLftLRl nnv inrn nE mem out ls uu vo- . . m. . ... a. - 1 MpltV. W are turning out as many i types as pass our. requirements- ana ? . Baler' wm asked whether this ca pacity -wo sufficient to . meet tbere- . answer this question, but said: - - . (I m run i r-am asv n uriua a n it i i w creased." Tv"' ' . - - ; Heated" Evchangea , - . ; T General Crozler's examination today went runner into oetaus oi uie nue V and machine gun situations Several . . a m M i . senators snarpiy quesuonea mm m vhat were described . as "somewhat heated" exchanges. Some ot the mem- hr vera iu to De inciinea 10 at- rfKitfa tn f!ATirl fftilr Mmself r- sponslbillty for the reduction of -50 per cent In rifle production of private plants due to the change in type.- V . Failure to use appropriations tor the purpose Intended- was developed frftm Reneral Crozier. In oartlcular m n ddiduiuliuu . ui ftf.vvv.uvu Uinuc la lnmiM91IC fnr arm a 11 m and In. ai Crozier said was used for pistols, vsome at 'high royalties from' private contracts. ; . . :: ;.' ' General Crozier reiterated that rifle nmdiirtlnn will tncreafis so that no American troops sent abroad will be without surplus arms ana mat soon there will be ample for training pur- -gill niiwiiuui miuiw a m i rr i a i rfn 1 1 art w n a m faj p w u aj s n -- bnKi t i n o r n na i r " ' Ti arranrement can be made to - 'Ill ID K U1B VIUI J 11. AAWAUV. 4.J O rtiarrM with th " oerf ormance of a ,1 criminal operation, to trial on Wednes- ' cay, Jan. z, u ua opinion -cxpressea by City Attorney Aixnur m. urown. A motion to set the case for trial . next -'Wednesday has, been filed by the attorneys for Doctor Hayes, ;whu declare ; that they want a , speedy trial.' ""As far as I know, there Is no reason war uie casa saoum not eg to y trial, on that . day," ' adds Attorney -Brown. " ''"; " . "' ' X The Jury for the Hayes case wfil w..Kltf Ka Amv t rytni : ifia vireaefit panel, as the new criminal Jury, docs ' not come In until Jan. 15. r After Jan. '. .L. will V . m m M Tt A t rw mam. . Hnrtine lurr trials. - - t It vn repunea wuar uaat, un uiw ' . - . . . 9 - iL'.l at. nrSL Ol uio ;m, tuug iu vo w u . -.a II.. 4.An rcnit courts. - , POSTED AS DESERTER . James T. McKee, Quartermast S'm rnrna- ls listed In army records as a deserter, having left Schofield Bar racks on December 11. McKee's for - mer home was Hartford, Connecticut, ' his native city. He Is 23 years ot age. m pyes, Hglit brown hair, weighs; ua? mnA i s ftutt grwi 1 1 ir in.t 3 jwu-.r-- cies la heifial. ; II. S. ARRANGES TO BUY CUBAN SUGAR OUTPUT (Continued from page 1) to Europe. This brings up the;ques tion of frelghi from Cuba. That the quantity available for handling sugar is limited is unquestioned. Again the rate to be charged is an important item. That the committee has some hnm nf nhtatnlnz a rate of 30c is ahown bv its announcement regard ing the price fixing, when it stated that the price of Cuban sugar at New York would be approximately 4.90c cost and freleht ( 4.90c f. o. b. Cuba plus 30c freight). However, consider able difficulty lies in the way. ot ob taming this rate, as at a meeting held with the West Indian. " freight concerns tentative figures of 39c from north shore of Cuba and 47c from the south shore were arrived at, and some adjustment to equalize these differ ences will have to be evolved. "In further connection with the pro duction in Cuba, our information is that Cuba has warehouse facilities to carry about 1,1P0,000 tons, and that the factories have available space to carry an Indefinite quantity some where between 150,000 and 200,000 tons. i . . "Another important detail to be worked eut is the distribution ot the sugar to the different refiners, and as Porto Rico, St Croix and San Domln go, etc are to be Included In the dis tribution, it will lnvolte the handling Of nearly 4,000,000 tons ot sugar. "In connection with the. Cuban ar rangement, the Cuban representatives have appointed Mr. Manuel Rlonda, president of. Czarnikow-Rionda Co. and the Cuban Cane . Sugar Corpora tion, and Mr, R. B. Hawley, president of the Cuban-American Sugar ;Co., to arrange- tue aetaus or tne uuDgn transaction. We understand that siihl lar committees will be appointed to work out details of Porto Rico, San Domingo, St Croix, etc "As far as the market Is concerned there Is little to note. On Friday the International committee secured a lot ot old crop Cubas of 20,000 bags at 5.70c c. & f. (6.72c duty paid), but they have continued topost the mar ket quotations as ; 6.90c 'duty. . paid. However, now that the Cuban pric& Is virtually settled, . the International committee . practically r refuses to ray above. 5.92c duty paid,' but aa the full details are not yet settled In -xranee tion. with, the Cuban price, they de nine for the . present to . make any transactions whatever. ; "On the other hand the Internatioa al committee has decided that Philip pine sugar can be sold, direct to refin ers, and some .SOO tons. ; low gradas have been taken by Warner at r.75o basis 8 deg. An additional lot of new "crop Porto Rlcos ; was taken dnrins the week at price to be fixed ter. r ns Atlantic ports . receipts are larger this week allowing Increased meltings. The figures for the week are receipts, 19,578 tons; meltings, 15.00C tons; stock. 12.812 tons. v "Refined The : main Item of inter est in the : refined situation is the commencement: ot the distribution of the granulated sugar, originally des tined Russia, - but recently comman deered by the TJ. S. government The quantity . Involved, for domestic use. is 16,000 tons and as many buyers are to participate, the Individual quantt ties are small. The price settled on Is 8.35c for Granulated and 9.10c for Cu bas, both less 2 per cent " "The American at Boston which re ceive? 4000 tons of Louisiana raws Is disposing ot the refined manufactured from - these raws at 8.15c less 2 per cent , About December 1Q the New York price of Granulated will be low ered to 8.15c and by the end ot Decem ber Granulated will be quoted at 7.25c to 7.45c less 2 per cent depending on the " rate agreed upon for Cuban raws." " ' ' BUDGET MEETING IS PLANNED FOR SUNDAY The board of supervisors will prob ably make u their budget for the first six moniths pf next year at a special' meeting Sunday morning. .. A budget meeting was held last Sunday, but so many appropriations carried increases over the last budget that investlgatiorfs were deemed necessary, The : report on these Investigations wm be made at the next budget meet ing, and It is generally agreed among the members that it will be held Sun day morning. There win be regular meeting of the board Friday night to pass the payrolls, but It.Is.not likely that the budget will be discussed be yond the setting of a time to wind it up.. ' " 1 PERSONALITIES I MISS M. G. BAUM has been atv pointed private secretary to J. F. Child. federal food administrator for the tpr. ritory. Miss Banm has been here only a few months, having come from Call. fornii ; ' '.:'-'':'V .' POLISH JEWS IN TERRIBLE STRAIT; RELIEF IS ASKED An aDDeal to the Deoole of Honolu hi to give money to aid the Jews n roland and Lithuania is being made by A. Gartenberg, representative here cf the American Jewish relief com mittee. He -ha already raised $90 in Honolulu, but the need for further flelp. he say", is urgent as thousands of Jews are starving anr perishing from cold An idea of the condition which pre vails there is contained in a cable gram received by Robert Lansing, sec retary of state, from The Hague and which he forwarded to the committee The message, says: "For God's sake raise ail the monev you can. Conditions in Poland and Lithuania are indescriable. Over a million people are perishing from hun ger and the death rate is 10 ner cent The soup kitchens and asylums for the care of the aged and children have been forced to close because of lack of funds. An unexampled catastrophe faces the Polish Jews and America i practically the sole place where help may De obtained. Another message giving further de scrlption of the conditions there says that the children look like skeletons and of the 90,i)0 in Warsaw alone only 21,000 are in homes and the rest are begging on the streets. Since win ter started 33.000 people have died from tuberculosis. Among those in Honolulu who have made donations are J. Kteinpr i2?v J. Rubenstein, 5100; P. Muhlendorf, ioo ; M. Drasse, $25; George P. Cas Ue, $50: H. ThomDson. So: E. CI Dui enberg. $5; Albert E. Lloyd, $20; Jo seph Andrade, $o; Leon M. Strauss, $o; J. Bowler, $10; J. C. Cohen, $25; U. W. Spitz. $50: W. H. Mclnernv S20- J. D. Mclnerny, $10; A. J. Campbel), iu; Mrs. v. Beck, $5; Julius Unger, $10; A. Gartenberg, $125; C. J. Falk, ttOj A. Weil. $10, and Mrs. Caroline westervelt, $25. ROTAIK PLAY SANTA CLAUS AT UY YOUNGSTERS Santa Claus viBlted the Kauikeolani Children's Hospital today .escorted by several score Rotariana. Following the custom inaugurated at Christmas time last year the Rotary uiud played Santa to the little "shut ins- of this useful institution. Th club shortened. Its. weekly lunch hour oy one-nair ana at 12:30 motored to me Children's Hospital .everv mem ber Taden with gifts of the kind to de- ugni. tne . souls of s youngsters toys, canay, gay-coiored balloons, dolls, pic ture books and a hundred other thinr Harry B. aBJley, chairman of the com mittee in charge, saw. to it that not a child was forgotten, and there were pieniy or girts to go round more than once. Miss Janet Dewar. suDerintendnt r.t tne nospitai, received the visitors and mere ensued a merry hour while the noianans were enDovlne th fh.n arena Christmas -as much as the youngsters themselves enjoyed it.;, lilDIMOMailJ An opinion handed down bv th an. preme court Wednesday sustains th circuit judge on Hawaii in' dismissing the complaint In the case of Sung So Lira against T. Mlyauchi et al, an ac tion to set aside a bill of sale. Manuel Candldo was aranted e building permit by the buildlnr in spector's office this moraine to erett two bungalows on the waikikl side of Fuowaina Drive, near Madeira street, to cost $1050 each. Preparations for the dance to be given on, Friday evening at the Out rigger club by the marines and sailors from Pearl Harbor, are progressing sausiacioniy. me dance is under the chaperonage of the Women's Aux Iliary of the Outrigger Club, and those members who are expecting to attend are requested to notify Mrs. J. A. Gil man. How much should each Ad Club member give is the Question that s puzzling the committee appointed by tne ciud to raise the funds to maintain the Ad Club bed in Leah I Home. The club-feels that even though it is war time and it has many calls for assist ance this bed should be maintained. The question which the committee is unable to decide is how much each member should give towards the worthy cause. K. Yamada, a Japanese musician who is making a name for himself as an original composer, will pass through Honolulu shortly on his way to the mainland. Yamada has studied in Berlin and has several noted com positions to his credit. On the occa sion of the ascension ot the present emperor of Japan he composed an overture and presented it with an or chestra of seventy Instruments, and a choir of sixty voices.. During hU stay in Honolulu he will be the guest of Rev. and Mrs. W. D. Westervelt, RECEPTION FOR FAMOUS JAPANESE TOMORROW A reception In honor of K. Yamada. famous Japanese musician who is to pass through here on his way from the Orient, will be held tomorrow at 2:30 o'clock, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. w. u. westervelt She I thought you told me your friend had very little to say. He So 1 did. She Why he hasn't stoDoed talkin? since he came here an hour ago. He That maybe, but he hasn't said anything.- Boston Transcript. ; OMEN FOODERS TO TAKE STUMP Two important steps toward more complete organization have been taken by the woman's committee of the ter ritorial food commission. One is the organization of the -Few-Minute Speakers" and the other a plan to ap point special representatives in each district in Honolulu and on Oahu to carry out the woman's committee gen eral program. The "Few-Minute Speakers" will o? an organization similar in purpose to the "Fdur-Minute Speakers" (if Hono lulu, and it is planned to have a wom an deliver a few-minute talk at every meeting of every woman's organiza tion of Honolulu. Mrs. A. C. Alex ander, chairman of the woman's com mittee, says it is hoped to keep this organization in existence during the period of the war. The following tentative list of speak ers has been furnished the woman's committee by the Honolulu College Club Branch. Association of Collegiate Alumnae: Mrs. C. T. Fitts. Mrs. I. J. Shepherd, Mrs. L. ('.- How land. Mrs. K. P. W il liams. Mrs. W. C. Hobdy. Mrs. Carl Andrews, Mrs. H. L. Lyon, Mrs. Isaac Cox, Mrs. A. Lewis. Jr., Mrs. W. .1. Forbes and Mrs. A. I. Andrews. While none of the above worn? have been asked to give their ser vices, Mrs. Alexander expresses her self as being sure that all Will serve. As regards the other plan, the idea is to appoint special agents of the woman's committee to serve in tne various districts of Honolulu and on Oahu, the, purpose being to bring the women of the city and island into closer touch with the work now being carried on bv the committee. The fol lowing tentative list of district leader has been drawn up by the committee: Mrs. F. E. Steere, Manoa; Mrs. J. F G. Stokes, Kaimuki; Mrs. Carl An drews, Nuuanu; Mrs. James A. Rath Kalihl; Mrs. A. Gartenburg. Waikiki; Mrs. J. W. Caum. Makiki; Mrs. W. U Ogg, town; Mrs. Mural and Miss Ta naka, Japanese; Mrs. Doane, Chinese; Mrs. B. Oliveira, Portuguese; Mrs, May Wilcox, Hawaiian. Mrs. James Gibb. Aiea; Mrs. Her bert Dowsett, Peninsula and Pearl PitV: Mrs Georee Renton. Ewa: Mrs W. W. Goodale. Waialua; Mrs. R. T. Chrfltoffersen, Kahuku and Laie; Mrs A. L. Castle, Koolaupoko. (Continued from page 1) patron of, the mall service in Kaimuki and with the assertion that he has served as distributor of Fatherland and other pro-German propaganda. "Kelle apparently has been guilty of pxtrpmelv ill-advised and loose talk." Fostmaster MacAdam said. "Consid ering this alone his dismissal would be warranted. He was a subscriber to Fatherland at one time, but has stop ped this paper for some months. He states he has not been a distributor of Fatherland or any other pro-German papers. Believes Him Loyal "The main point is that I believe Kelle loyal though born in Germany and though, as I am informed, his brothers and other relatives are fight ing in the German army. Loyal Ameri cans of German birth, in my opinion, should be treasured in American com munities, not nounded out of thel. livelihoods." Here is the part of Kelle's written statement replying to the charge of disloyalty: "I am in this country about 35 years and don't know anything about Germany and in 1900 be came a United States citizen of my own free choice, have taken the oath to defend the Stars and Stripes with my life and I am ready today ano any time to do . my duty as a citizen, not only as a mail carrier, but also to give my last drop of blood to defend the United States, not Germany." "This rings true clear to its unique punctuation. I challenge the Four- Minute Men to beat it, said Mr. Mac- Adam. "Kelle's statement shows further that he believes an early peace will come because 'the German people will form a democratic government.' It was upon a prediction made by him of peace this winter that the charges of giving utterance to a disloyal state ment was based. He insists he meant that the German people will bring about a change of their government that will enable President Wilson to negotiate peace with them. "Kelle has been a carrier employed at the Honolulu post office since 1901, and has rendered the government ef ficient service throughout these seven teen years." C0LBURN EXCEPTS TO REPORT OF C. S. DAVIS J. F. Colburn, trustee of the estate of David and Helen Kawananakoa, minors, has filed in circuit court ex ceptions to the report of C. S. Davis, master of the second, third, fourth, fifth and sixth annnal accounts, in which the latter alleges, among other things, a deficiency of several thous and dollars with which, he claims, the trustee should be surcharged. Davis has also asked that the trustee be dismissed and that another, preferab ly a trust company, be appointed. Colburn characterizes Davis' report as scandalous, impertinent and im proper." According to Petrograd newspapers Prince Trubetskoy, the head of th diplomatic department at Russian gen eral headquarters, is to be appointed ambassador in Rome. M. Giers. who is the present holder of the latter post, is to take charge of the' embassy In London. . FOR ECONOMY GERMAN POSTMAN IS EXONERATED STEAMER BUMPS PILE; DELAYED IN DEPARTURE As an Auftralian steamer in port was backing out from Pier " this morn ins her propeller, which was going full speed astern, struck a 12-foot pile and caused the steamer to be delayed in her departure from Honolulu. An Inter-lsland diver was sent down to investigate the damage to the pro peller, and he reported that it appear ed onlv to be scratched. Later today a survey is to be made of the enpines of the steamer by the federal inspec tor of hulls and boilers to ascertain if the collision with the pile caused any other damage. It is presumed the pile was cne which had become sunk in the mud of the harbor and which was sucked up by the revolutions of the pro peller. This is the second time the sailing of the vessel has been delayed, as the teamer had to wait in port all day yesterday while a cook was fouud. The former cook of the ship was kicked In the Jaw on Christmas Eve and so seriously injured he had to be taken to the hospital. PROPERTY OWNERS DELAY TAXES PENDING OUTCOME OF JVTCANDLESS SUIT Property holders of eleven lots on Beretania street between Alapai and runahou streets are delinquent in the payment of the installments due on the assessments for improvements and it is presumed that they are with holding their money until such time as the L. L. McCandless injunction suit against assessments being levied on his property is settled. The Mc Candless property is situated on Bere tania 6treet but not in the same sec tion of the street as where the eleven lots which are delinquent. On the eleven lots a little more than 55000 is delinquent and the owners are evidently working under the a3 sumption that for their delinquency they are being penalized 1 per cent per month for the monthly install ments due whereaa according to the explanation given this morning by the city and county attorney's bffice the delinquent property owners are as sessed a,t the rate of 1 per cent on the total unpaid amount. The McCandless case is now in the hands of Judge F. B. Kemp, who has it under advise meht. MORE OFFICERS ARE ORDERED TO STATES Two more officers of the Hawaiian department Capt. Bert Herbst, quar termaster corps, and Capt. William C. Bonner, sanitary corps received or ders today to sail for the mainland. First Lieut. William Ernest Kramer and 1st Lieut. Ephraim Bass lei; both medical reserve officers, have been promoted to captains, according to cable advices at headquarters. LOST. Small black and white Japanese Span lei. Finder please return same to 1726 Anapuni street. Reward. 6978s 3t FOR RENT. UNFURNISHED ROOMS. Two unfurnished bungalow apart ments. each 5 rooms and bath, 2146 Lanihuli Drive, Manoa. $25 a month Apply 2346 Liloa Rise, or Telephone 5625. 6978 tl FURNISHED HOUSES. Small furnished cottage, walking dis tance, 1020 Kapiolanl St. 6978 6t FOR SALE. AUTOMOBILES. 1913 Cadillac, Al condition, looks like new. All good oversize tires. Ask any 13 owners re performance this model, then get this bargan for $550.00 cash. Phone 6294. 6978 3t NOTICE TO CREDITORS. Estate of Eliza McCarroll Stobie, Deceased. Notice is hereby given to all cred itors of, and all persons having claims against the above-named deceased, to present their "'aims, duly authenticat ed and with proper vouchers, if any exist, even if the claim is secured by mortgage upon real estate, to the undersigned at the office of W. J. Rob inson, 916-920 Fort street. Honolulu, Hawaii, which the undersigned selects as his place of business for the trans action of the business of said estate, within six months from the first day of the publication of this notice. Dated, Honolulu, Hawaii, December 20, 1917. CHARLES A. STOBIE. Executor of the last will and testa ment of Eliza McCarroll .Stobie, deceased. W. J. ROBINSON, Attorney for Executor, 916-920 Fort Street. Honolulu. 6973 Dec. 20, 27, Jan. 3, 10, 17. M HAWAII STORE EVERYTHING JAMES H. LOVS Everybody should eat MS Graham Bread (WRAPPED AS SOON AS BAKED) most nourishment per crumb Order from your grocer, or phone 1431 Y. M. C. A. OPEN HOUSE WILL BOOST WAR WORK Food conservation methods and Red i Cross work will be fully explained at! the Y. M. C. A. open house on New! Year's night. These two new features w ere announced by the committee in j charge of arrangements today. ) Arrangements have been made to i show the food conservation program, and a member of the committee will be on hand throughout the evening to explain the work. A. L. Castle has arranged to have a booth which will show the Red Cross kit and what it contains. Posters showing the cam paign work will also be exhibited. An effort is being made to secure a number of war relics for the occa Truth in A moment's reflection will convince the most skeptical ': how foolish it would be for us to make statements that,'' were incorrect. ' v u Our reputation and the life of our business depends on the accuracy of our advertisements. Knowing this, it is not likely that we would make statements that could be questioned. Such a course would result in our everlasK, inff discredit. v We stand jbehind every advertisement we make good. -Only in this way can we earn or deserve your friendship snd patronage. . . Hotel St., A Complete Stock of Fort St.. opp. mi G m Subtle, bewitching fruit flavors add to your pleasure when . W mu Manuf actured in the largest candy factory on the Pacific Coast. SOLD Hollister Drug Store Chambers Quality Inn nchiner Confections Ml CITY TRANSFER COMPANY PHONE 1211. sion, such as guns and helmets. The committee has arranged to have the entire equipment of a soldier on hand cn New Year's night. Rev. A. W. Palmer will have charge of the Y. M. C. A. booth, showing the work that has been done for the boys at the front A rifle range will be stationed in the bowling alleys for those who wish to aim at the kaiser, and as an added feature the dramatists will pre sent: "Getting the Kaiser's Goat." Andrew Carnegie was once asked which he considered to be the most important factor in industry labor, capital or brains? The canny 8cot re plied, with a merry twinkle in hit eye: "Which 1s the most Important leg on a three-legged stool?" Chris tian Register. near Fort i ., ... ' - - if, MIL : LH , , Oriental Novelties. iiili Catholic Church BY J. M. Levy Grocery Drug Store - H. lIay &,Co. t -: i. - j. ... . -v.- II I :; Ah V I '