Newspaper Page Text
rtUiHioim nnd one cavalry division i
made hi .in order laaued by direction or
President Tail and made public to
night by Secretary of War aumson.
Tins plan will become effective
15 anil ineluilcm tlio intlro mobile
army within tlio continental limits ol
the United Stoles.
Hitherto there hiis been no tuctlcul
niiny organization higher man a regiment.
Hiiro havo been no brigades ur
dnisions existing in timo of pence.
Upon tlio outbrcuk of ', when an
army was needed, it was necessary to
croato such an army under nil tlm
stress and hurry and excitement ot
such an occasion.
In nnlnr tn carry out tlio necessary
administrative worn connected with
th0 military establishment, tlio couutry
has been divided by tlio now order into
iour geographical departments an
oastorn, ontrnl, western and soutlicm,
with headquarters, respectively, at
Governors Island, Chicago, San
and San Antonio.
DlstrlbuUon of Troops.
One nrmv division will bo situated
in each of "tlieso departments, tlio cavalry
division boing in the soutliern department
with an infantry dlUsIpn in
each of tho remaining departments. Tho
eastern and western departments aro
virtually tho samo, territorially, ns the
present' castorn and western division,
whilo tho southern department is carved
from tho present central division.
By direction of Prcsidout Tart, the
following assignments to commnnd ot
departments, divisions, brigades and
.llctrirln .irn announced:
Tlio eastern departments, Mnj. Gon.
Thomas II. Harry; tho contral depart
ment, Mnj. Gon. William ji. wiwi,
tho southern department, Brig. Gon.
pnotn li HIIbr. at present command
ing tho department of tho east; tho to
western department, Maj. Gon. Arthur
-Murray; tho Fhillpplno department, by
Mnj. Ocn. J. Franklin Boll, including
ihn iutrii.t nf Luzon. Brie. Gon. Clar
enco K. Edwards; district of Mindanao, ho
Brig. Gen. John J. l'crBning;
dopartment, Brig. Gen. Fred'
Dlvlsiona and Brigades.
Tho first division, Mnj. Gen. Thomas
II. Barry, including tho first brigado,
Brig. Gon. .Marion J.', aiuus, imu i.. ho
second brigado, Brig. Gon. ltobort K.
Evans. , ,., n
Tlio socond division, Maj. Gen. William
II. Carter, including tho fourth
brigado, Brig. Ucn. llamsay D. Potts;
tho fifth brigade, Brig. Gon. Frederick
A. Smith, and tho Bixth brigado, Brig.
Gen. llalph W. Iloyt.
Tho third division, Maj. Gon. Arthur
Murray, including tho sovonth brigade
.,;, nnlnnol IiregOnM ! tllO Olghtll
Lrigado, Brig. Gen. Walter S. Schuyler.
Tho cavalry division, Brig. Gen. Tas-
her II. Bliss, including tho first cavalry 1
brigade, Col. Frame west, secouu
hn second cavalry brigade. Brig.
Gon. E. 'A. Steovcr; tho third cnva'ry
brigado, Col. Charles A. P. llntflold,
Tim tnrriinrinl organization horcto
foro existing is discontinued and for
military purposes tho territory of tho
United States is orgauizuu mm
geographical departments, Hawaii and
tho Philippines constituting two more.
Districts of Coast Artilltry.
In addition to tho four new divisions
which aro established in continental
United States there -also will bo established
throo districts for tho coast
troops, ono on tho north Atlantic,
to compriso tho coast artillery
nortli of Delauinro, inclusivo, with
headquarters at Fort Tottcn, N. Y.; another
on tho south Atlantic, to
tho subdlstricts betweon Baltimore
and Galveston, incluBtvo, with
headquarters at Charleston, S. C, and
ono on tho Pacific, to embraeo the sub-districts
on that coast, with headquarters
nt Fort Milov. Cal.
A soparato oflicor with tho rank, If
possiblo, of a general officer, will bo
placed in chargo of each of these coast
artiliory msiricis uun uo wm uu
Bponsiblo for tho training, disclplino
and instruction of tho troops under his
Tho new order also creates a brigado
of infantry in Hawaii, which will bo
commanded by Brig. Gen. Montgomery
Thus, in tho future, each of tho throo
infantry divisions will consist ot two
or three brigades with a proper proportion
o fdlvislonnl artillery, cavalry, engineers
and othor auxiliary troops.
In addition to tho two cavalry bri
gades, in tho cavalry division thoro is
a third detached cavalry and, as far as
possible, at tho head of each brigado
will be placed a general oflicor with his
War Efficiency Increased.
The announcement says;
At tho outbreak of war, or upon
any emergency requiring the use
of a brigade or n division of regular
troops it only will be necessary
to Issue a single order addressed to
the commander of tho division or
brigado In question, directing him
to mouollzo Mi torcc at tuo uesircu
The new plan will not involve the
lmmcdlnto movement of a largo
of troopi. Tho department now is
studying tho problems nnd orders for
ueh transfers ns aro uoaewary will be
isiuefl later. Tho assignment of start
officers to the several commands
under the new plan will be
(mounted in the future.
Hoerelary BtlmMn believe tlist the
den of reorgnnlrjUion It nt ttioiouglily
n nceord with the vlaws of tlii army
Uh It it potethlt fur any utieii jlun In
HAWAIIAN UAZttTTK, KltliRUAttY 14, 1913, KM 1 -WEEKLY.
STANDI ARMY PLANSCHOSEN FOR HAWAII'S WORLD'S FAIR HOME-ALL" WILL INQUIRE
WH FOOTING NECESSARY NOW IS LEGISLATIVE APPROPRIATION INTO ACCIDENT
nxwMBnMEsatm MVPmHMNPbT9 .. WH
' iffilif .7 ' uH
wa ' Harbor Board Takes Up Mass of
Tactical Organization Order m (
H ,'? Detail Work Every Island
Broad In Its Scope The
WASiirNUTON, Trhruni 2.
lor th laet'Ml organlaUoti ol
tlio Hinted BUt'i Into three Infantry
HI j v KrtWIij
1PL1T 1 E
Spokesman Alleges Bad Treatment
of Sick on the Part
Charges that tho plantations aro not
keeping their contracts with tho Filipinos
brought hero as laborers, In respect
to tho clauso which guarantees
them from medical nttendanco nnd attention
in caso of sickness, nnd that instead
Filipinos who aro ill and unable
work are shipped inio Honolulu to P.
become- chargo on the city, aro lnndo
II. A. Iiionson, tho Filipino proprietor
of a dancing academy and who says
is secretary of tho Filipino Mission.
Lionson declares that on tliTeo different
occasions recently ho has found
Filipinos destituto nnd ill in this city,
who had been sent away from tlio
tatlons. Ono ot these had an
other was crippled, and tlio third man,
says ho found in tho railroad yards
early yesterday morning suffering Irom
hemorrhage nnd almost In n dying
condition. Bo said ho took tho last
named enso to tlio frco dispensnry. Ilo
gave this man's nnmo ns Luis Unac-dales,
n native of Iloilo nnd produced
the metal tng showing tho man's plantation
number to ho 7240. Lionson says
ho understood tho man to say that ho
cnnio from Wailua plantation; that ho
had leconio too ill to worlt, and that
tho timekeeper or overseer had bought
ii,u a railroad ticket, placo.1 him on the
irnin nnd told him to go to a hospital,
civing him a noto which ho said would
admit him. Lionson says tho noto
which was unsigned, merely said: "Admit
hearer to missionary hospitnl."
According to Lionson, Unncdalci was
brought to Honolulu from tho Philip-"pines
but threo months ago, and had
been on tlio plantation nut a moniu. ii
tho man is a sufloror from tuberculosis,
Lionson faays that according to his understanding
of tho health regulations
tho man should not hnvo been nllowod
to leave Manila for tho Territory.
Timo to Spoak Out,
"Wo havo kept silent, boforo be"
cnuso wo knew thnt many pooplo did
not liko us, but now it is tho timo to
speak," ho said; "and I will ask The
Advertiser to say that tho plantations
aro not treating ninny of my county-
men fairly. They bring them hero with
contracts saying they will tako caro or
thorn when they aro sick, nnd instead
turn them into tho streot to dio liko
dogs. Havo wo beou under tho
government thirteen yenrs, only
to bo troatcd liko dogst Such things
should not bo.
"Another thing, I go among my own
peoplo n great deal and I find many or
them with bad complaints which should
bo known to tho authorities. Tho trouble
is that most of tho men nro Ignorant
nnd in fear of hospitals, because In
tho Philippines they havo cholera and a
man is taken away to a hospital nnd
dies and does not return, and his relatives
boing ignorant, think ho was
killed. What is needed hero aro some
Filipino inspectors who will bo trusted
by the uion because of coming Iroin
the samo country and speak thetr language.
Those inspectors could explain
to them that they should not fear and
then they would toll of their Illness
nnd to willing to Do curcu.
"Thero is, not onough inspection ol
Filipino und other houses here. In Pa-lama,
where I Hvo, is a rillpino wno
is in very bad shape but no inspector
has been near him. In tho Philippines
nn inspector visits ovory Tiouse every
nours, uuu mo boioiu'
ineut knows where oath easo of slcknoss
is nnd what It Is. This should ho done
hero, but most of all I thing tho owners
of tho plantations should know that the
Filipinos they bring here nro not being
"If something is not done soon we
mutt complain to tho Governor General
of tht Philippines so that those who
eoino in the futuro will know that the)
will b taken care of when III."
PILIIS CURCD IN 0 TO 14 DAYS.
,-AW OINTMIJNT it giuuanuod
iuiv any cuto of ItchiiiK. Uluid,
lUocding or Protruding I'llo in 6 to
M Uy ur money refunded - MkJl by
i kis mllkn:: to .mua uu
I - "I A
SKETCH OF DICKEY'S PE1ZE WINNING BUILDING,
Committee Decides Designs Submitted by C.
W. Dickey, of Oakland, Best Suited to
C. W. Dickoy, tho Oakland architoct,
formerly of Honolulu, was yesterdny
awarded first prize for tho best design
for nn exhibit building for tho Hawaiian
Islands nt tho San Francisco 1915
.Exposition, tho award being made by
E. D. Tcnney, chairman; E. Faxon
Bishop and J. P. Cooke, committee on
awards for tho Hawaiian Fair Commission.
Tho committee was appointed last
year by tho commission, of which H.
Wood is chairman. For tho past
week tho members havo been going
over four sets of plans nnd designs,
which were exhibited by Ripley & Davis
of Honolulu, C. W. Dickoy of Oakland
(formerly of Honolulu), O. G.
Trnpliagen of San Francisco (formorly
of Honolulu) and G. A. Applegarth of
O. 0. Traphngen was awarded second
prize. Tho committee were unanimous
in their decisions. Tho first prizo is
$500 and tho second $250.
Tlio prizes wcro offered nbout a year
ago and wcro to havo been presented
on January first, but an extension of
HAWAII HARD HIT
A nrps? ilignatch sent out ffroni
" j ' - ' m
it is believed in tho national capital
thnt tho passage of the lUnrnctt Bill
will bo a blow to Hawaii. Tho dispatch
"Tho Hnwniinn planters wero dealt
a blow today by tho passago by the
lioiito of the Burnett Immigration Hill.
Under the bill as passed the p'nntprs
cannot import any more Japanese laborers,
becauso tho bill provides that
aliens who cannot become, citizens of
tho United States may not tic Immigrants
into this country.
"Jnpancso under tho present
lnws cannot becomu citizens, and
thoy nro thcreforo barrod out of Hawaii
if tho Burnett Act becomes a law.
Tho planters will also bo prevented
from importing Spaniards or Portu
guese, because another clause in the
bill prohibits aliens who cannot rend
and write their own Ianguago ot English
from immigrating into this country.
"Tho Spanish nnd Portuguese labor
in Hawaii, especially in tho enno fields,
is illiterate, and this class nlso would bo
burred from tho Islands by tho bill
Tho result would bo that tho planters
could not import anv laborers."
Thousands of dollars may be saved
to tho Territory aad tho life of tho
concrete wharves of Hawaii indefinitely
extended as a result or a discovery
made hy Commissioner James Wakefield
that tho ono weak spot in tho present
concrete piles can bo strengthened and
protected by the addition of a two
foot "collar" or "bolt" on tho piling
marking tho "wind nnd water" divi
sion of tho columns.
During his recent examination of the
wharves, Commissioner Wakefield foand
thnt the only signs of wear or crumbllog
of the concrcto piling was between at
the points where tho surface wator'beats
against them, gradually washing tlj
lie told of hit discovery nt the meeting
of the harbor roinu'ilwlon yesterday.
An inwatigatioii will bo' made
by the mipvrinUmduut of tho department
nf tho public worlt. Buperinten
dent Illtliop was nut prepared to stale
yotturdny whether it would le mure
wouuuiictsi i waitu imii wcmkhum in
the piling oud the damage with
eturiu t mpldlv w it occur, r to
mrur tli, i.f ottlinr IW piliu
with w.tal prutti t u
ono month was given. The Hawaiian
Fair Commission, which was appointed
by tho Governor under tho provisions
of an act of tho logislaturo of 1U11
to proparo plans and BUggcst wnys and
means tor tho proper representation of
tho Hawaiian Islands nt tho world's
fnir, decided to secure designs from
competent architects and designors, in
order to lay the results before tho legislature
of 1D13. Tho sketches and
plans will form part of a uniqno and
extensive exhibit which the commission
will display in tho upstairs lobby
of tlio Capitol building during tho first
period of the session.
Both political parties inserted planks
in their campaign platforms of 1911
endorsing tho project of Hawniian representation
at tho San Francisco 1915
Exposition, and tho awarding of prizes
for designs for tho proposed building
is ono of tho first of a series of reports
which tho commission will mnko
to tho Govornor, who, In turn, will report
to tho legislature.
The commission has recommended
that tho legislature appropriate $200,-1)00
for a building, installation of exhibit
WILLS AND DIVDHOE
CASES OCCUPY COURT
Tlio nged parents of the Into Robert
Sinclair will soon receivo the estato
which their son left them when ho died
in Honolulu last November. Tho father
and mother resldo at Lcitli, Scotland.
According to a petition for
of administration, filod yesterday,
tho ostato is valued at about $S00O. It
consists of a life insurance policy,
stocks and cash in bank. The application
is mado by the Bishop Trust Company
in behalf of Sinclair's parents.
Hearing of tho netition has been set
by Judge William L. Whitney for
March 18 next.
John Camara, as administrator of
tho estate of Maria Lindo, late of Oakland,
formerly known in Honolulu as
Marin da Silva,.yestorday filed his first
and final account. Tho roport shows
that tho administrator handled tho sum
of $1409.70, distributing to tho heirs
and paying out for expenses the sum
of $712.05, leaving a balance of $637.05
on hand. Hcarinu of tho report has
been set for March 24 next before
Judge William L. Whitney.
Return of summons was mado in the
suit of Mary O. Oleson vs. Charles O.
Olcson. Cruelty and fniluro to provide
aro alleged. In addition to a decree,
tho plaintiff seeks tomporary alimony
for the sunnort of hcrsolf and four chil
dren and reasonablo attornoy's foe. Tho
couple wcro married at Kalopa, Hawaii,
Juno 11, 1905, according to tho com
plaint, nnu lor moro innn n year mo
has not contributed to her support.
Tlior aro four children, ranging
in ago from eighteen months to sovon
Koturn of summons was also maao in
tho suit of Kenneth Kano vs. Emma
W. Kane. The couple were married
in Honolulu February 13, 1012. The
docreo is nskod on statutory grounds.
The co-respondent's name is given as
FAVCR BOXING LAVi
MILWAUKEE, Wisconsin, January
28, Milwaukee ministers favor a State
law for tho regulation of boxing.
A signed statement today by a com.
mlttoo representing tho Mllwaukeo
Federation of Churches reads: "Wo
favor legislation that shall allow box.
inir matches for points under supervis
ion, nnd that shall strictly define tho
meaning of tho torm nnd prohibit
prize fighting and brutal slugging
Tim statement was luued ns n. senoel
to the witneislng by the ministerial
commltteo of Inst nlutit't boxine: bouts.
about which tho cominitteo members
anld they had no complaint to mnko.
Kdilio llnlllnan, who was turned over
by rit. Irfiuli to Hap Hognn't Vernon,
California, club, hat ilguod hit ton-
trust Tha llttlu lhAa(ilr tivi ttiA iml
trart was entirely tatltfaetory, and ha
bat aMppod it bark to lw AngelM
tvitii the i.wirv in luiaewaut.
B FOR E
Many New Members Elected by
Chamber of Commerce
(From Thursday Advortiser)
Action from start to finish mnrked
tho meeting of tho bonrd of directors
of the chamber of comnierco yesterday
afternoon. Incidentally, it was shown
that the doors of tho chamber havo
been opened wider, with tho result that
six new membors were elected, a greater
number than has been chosen tor
membership at any one meeting for a
Tho now members are John H.Drew,
Zeno K. Myers, Ernest A. It. Ross, W.
R. Farrington, James Steincr and H.
M. Whitney. President E. Faxon
Bishop, who presided, proposed the
names and tho election was unanious.
The special conunittoo consisting of
E. u. Tenney, u. x. iJisnop anu j. r.
Cooke mado its report on tho Hawaii
building plans for 1915, the first prize
going to O. W. Dickoy.
hi. D. Tcnnoy reported that his com
mittee had taken up the matter of tho
uso of tho territorial oil pipo line witu
tlio business men of tho city and the
oil companies and that a complete ro'
port would bo submitted nt a later
President Bishon reported that he
had arranged for a joint meoting of
tho chamber of conimorco and tho mer
chants' association to be addressed by
Dr. J. S. B. Pratt, president of tho
board of health, next Monday. Doctor
Pratt's paper will be, "Somo Needs
in the Territory in Matters of Health
Dr. F. E. Trotter will also read a
paper entitled "The Noccssity, Also
Methods to Bo Adopted, for Making
Honolulu a Rat-proof Port." This is
a subject in which tho chamber of
commerce is taking a special interest,
particularly in viow of tho increased
commerce expected to follow tho open-inn
of tho Panama Canal.
Doctor Hobdy was to have mado an
address at this meeting, but nt tho last
moment found ho could not do so. Dr.
E. It. Marshall, however, is expected
n rend nn interesting nnper, and as
he is ono of tho exporiencod members
of the United Stat03 Marino iiospitai
Service, it is looked forward to with
Tho following resolution was passed
upon tho death of Charles A. Bon, an
old member of tho ichamber:
"Whereas, Death has again invaaeu
tho membership of tho Honolulu Chamber
of Commorco and has taken from
its numbor Charles A. Bon, ono whoso
intorest in its affairs and those of the
community has always bcon ' rightly
exercised, ho it
"Resolved, That tho chamber has
sustained n sovcro loss la the death of
Mr. Bon, and that it would hereby express
its sincoro appreciation of tho
quiet, unobtrusive, yot effective, work
which ho has dono for tho business and
community interests, and be it further
"Resolved, That the sympathy of
tlm chamber be extended to tho widow
nnd children of tho deceased and that
tlieso resolutions bo spread upon tne
minutes of the chamber nnd a copy forwarded
to tho family."
CHICAGO CUBS HONOR-
BOUND NOT TO BOOZE
CHICAGO, January 30. Members of
the Chicago National Lcaguo baseball
club will bo put on their honor not to
drink during tne coming season, rresi
dent Charles W. Mumhv said today,
This was in explanation of his failure
to put a temperanco clauso In tne eon
tracts ho sent out niter navmg announced
ho would follow that course,
"My position rogarding drinking is
unchanged," he said. "There is no
nocossity for a drinking clause, however.
There is nono in the Pittsburgh
rontracts. but the rule I enforced,"
Now that ovcrybody is doing it,
Murnuy wroto to James Thorpe and
1 1 1.1m 4& ImI. tho rlil.ann Iational
asked him to join Chicago
l'ackey McFarland nnd Jack Brit-ton,
both Chicago lightweight, have
ngreod to box ten round Jn New York
before tho Mndlion Hnuaro Qardftv Ath
letlf Club th first week In Mareb. The
hoy will weigh In nt 13.1 poumlt nt
Ihrue o'eJoek. Kmil Thlry, VtVur
In tut 'a wsunger, mud tho announce
An official investigation may yet bo
nccessnry to determine tho responsibility
for tho colllsiun between tho steamer
Tcuyo Mam and tho barkentlno S.
N. Castlo last Friday morning. This
was indicated in tho communication
submitted to the board of harbor commissioners
nt tho meeting bold yesterday.
Oistlc & Cooke, agents for tho Tenyo
Mnru, submitted a letter from T. II. Da-vies
& Co.. ngents for the S. N. Castle,
in which the latter company stntes 'that
the barkentlno was damaged to an unknown
extent In collision with the
steamer; thnt the Tenyo Mnru is
held responsible for the damage, nnd
thnt n lull of costs for repairs will bo
presented. Tho letter suggests a report
of tlio accident being mode by Pilot J.
II. Mncnuluy, who was on tho bridge of
the Tenvo Mnru when Um lionla enl.
llded. A copy of tho reply sent to tho
agents of tho burkentino was nlso attached.
Jn this communication tho
agents for tho Jnpancso ship rofusc to
nccept the hlamo or to ngrco to pay
damages until a full report of the accident
is received from the commander of
the Tenyo Maru as well as Pilot Macau-lay.
The harbor commission ruled that tho
law requires that all reports of accidents
muit bo directed to tho harbormaster.
As this had not been dono in
this case, .action was deferred. When
tho necessary details nro attended It is
believed nn official inquiry will bo mado
and responsibility for tho accident
His Farewell Meeting.
Yesterdny mnrked tho final
of II. K. Bishop as chairman of tho
commicsion. He waited until the
adjourned before tnking opportunity
to bid his fellow commissioners
farewell as a member of the board.
Everyone expressed regret at losing the
services of the retiring chairmnn nnd
superintendent of tho department of
public works, but congratulated him on
having-secured a greater opportunity
nnd with far better reward than the
Bills to tho nmount of approximately
$25,000 wero approved and ordorcd
paid. Tho bulk of this amount went
townrd paying on contracts now under
way in tho Territory.
To Hold Crowd Back.
A railing is to bo placed from tho
shed as far as the outer sido of tho
upper cnu of tlio Hackfcld wharf to
hold back spectators during tho docking
of incoming vessels. Thus will tho
old custom of crowding up to the edgo
of tho wharf upon the arrival bo discontinued.
A communication from J.
H. Drew called attention to tho danger
to which spectators nre now exposed in
being allowod to Btand near tho landing
whilo steamers aro coming into
berth. His suggestion for the barrier
An offer was received from Youne
Brothers to furnish tho pilots and harbormaster
of Honolulu with day and
night launch service at the rato of
$400 per month. Tho offer wns placod
on the tablo for further consideration.
Residents of Maui intend to ask tho
coming legislature to mako an appropriation
for tho building of u ship's
whnrf at or near Lahaina, instead of
at Kihel, according to a communication
received from E. R. Bovins. Ho is
secretary of tho special legislative committee
of tho Maui chamber of commerce.
This committeo held a meeting
on Wednesday of last week, according
to tho letter, at which timo it was
decided not to ask for a wharf at
Kihci but to unite in asking for a suitable
landing nt or near Lahaina. Mala
will probably bo the place docided
upon. Bovin asked for information as
to whether the commission would approve
this plan and aa cstimato as to
tho probable cost of the proposed structure.
Commissioner McStocker pointed out
that the harbor commission funds nro
practically exhausted, thnt tho Territory
is not in position to mako tho im
provement nnd that tho committeo bo
asked to communicnte direct with the
wnys and means committee of tho legislature
at the coming session. It wns
Harbor Utiles Approved.
Harbormaster Forstor's amended
harbor rules and regulations, intended
to compel sailing vessels ontering tho
harbor to bo kept under control and
also to regulate speed of sampans and
other requirements were finally approved.
Tho new rules wero ordered
printed in Tho Advertiser. Thoy will
be found elsewhere in this issuo,
Tho only change mado yesterday waB
in eliminating the words "when practical
'' and inserting "except in case
of omcrgoncy." Commissioner Wako-field
bolievo that tho use of the words
"when practical" eliminated all responsibility.
and McStocker agreed with him and
the change was ordered made.
In Temptotlon'B Way.
Commissioner Wakefield brought out
the fact that tho pilot stationed at
Hilo has been using a tumble-down
shack, adjoining a saloon in Hilo, for
an office, that he was not provided with
a telophono and further that be was
compolled to pay his office expense from
uis private iunai.
"As it is now, it is impossible to
got in quick communication wjth the
Hilo pilot should the emergency arise.
His present quarters are far from suitable
and I beliove this commission
should recompense him for the rent he
has already paid and to provide better
quarters for Mm," said Wakefield.
A motion to' this effect was adopted.
If your children ere subject to at
tacki of croup, watch for the first
rytuptoin, hoarseness, (live
Cough Iloinedy ns soon aa tho
child become! honrie and the attack
may be war del off. Tor aala by Hon
on, Hinltu & i'o Ltd., anoutt fir Ha