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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, May 28, 1918, Image 5

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-05-28/ed-1/seq-5/

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; '.- ' ' ItAWAnANCATKTTF.. TUESDAY, MAY 28. ' lOlftiSEMI-WEEKJ-Y, ...
1 1 Of I
Break With Cuba Regarded By
Some As forerunner of Break
With America, Fostered By
Agents of the Kaiser
Just What Rupture of Relations,
If They Are Ruptured, Is Over
li Not Clear To Havana Nor
( Associated Press) While
the Mexican foreign minister ha
notified the state department in
i lavana that the sudden and un
explained recall from Cuba of the
Mexican chaige d'affaires and the,
handing of his passports to' the,
Cuban minister in Mexico are not
to be taken to mean that a rup
ture in the relations between the
two Republics has been brought
about, and while Sub-Secretary of
State Patterson of Cuba has de
nied that the relations between
the two countries are necessarily
broken, there is an opinion here
that the Cuban-Mexican situation
means much more to. the United
States than appears on the sur
face. Those here most familiar with
Latin-American affairs think that
Mexico's break with Cuba is only
the forerunner of more direct ac
tion on the part of President Car
ranza against the United States,
possibly the suspension of all in
tercourse. While practically noth-
inn has been made public, it IS
known in well advised circles here
that there h.as, been increasing
friction of late in the relations be
tween the two countries, due to
the presence in Mexico of a host
of German agents working to.
create an anti-American senti
ment throughout Mexico.
The exact Mexican-Cuban sit
uation is doubtful, there being a
wide divergence in the various in
terpretations put upon the depar
ture from i lavana of the Mexican
charge, and despatches from Ha
vana indicate that there is equal
uncertainty there as to the exact
attitude of Mexico or the exact
impression the recall of her rep
resentative is intended to create.
It is understood here that the
direct grievance held by Mexico
against Cuba arises over the fact
that the Mexican minister to the
Argentine was delayed in Hava
n a, where h i's baggage was
searched by the Cuban authori
ties. This is taken as an insult
to the Mexican diplomatic ser
vice, the envoy being treated as
i! under suspicion of serving Ger
many. Whatever the reason for the
1 riiik, it is believed here that it
will not be unwelcomed in Cuba,
as ttie Cuban authorities will now
have a freer hand in the matter
of Mexicans suspected of being
German agents in Cuba.
The Mqxicij (mb,ssaclor. hare
slates that he ha,9 hot been ad
vised of the reason for the dismis
sal of the Cuban minister from
M exico.
w. a. a.
WASHINGTON, Mar 25 (Offlolal)
Sivretury of War Baker in comment
mi; upon tlie bill the draft of which
hi' sent to congress yesterday, which
im'ii volunteer enlistment for 'non
i ui I nt t ti 11 1 servico to fifty-live year of
nut'. Mini mai no esnmuteii in uiuaiure
Muuld make available soven and a half
nullum iii.'u.
Mtniv thoiiHuuds, he said, have al-
ready offered their services but under
I lie present law it i impossible to ac-
eept Mich service.
Another U-Boat Forced To Intern
In Spanish Port Huns Desper
ately Trying To Clear Blocked
. Submarine Bases '
LONDON. Mar 2fl , Associated
Vttm)-60 lam. German auhmarin
rulst ha mink yesterday and tnothtr
modara aubmartne, tha U OS, u loat-j
to tha Qarman anvy through baring to
Intern la Prtanith port.
.. Th rtbmartnc rminer was submarin
ed and aunk by a Britlrfh meort war
hip in tha Atlatnlc, in tha la'tituda of
Cap-St. Vincent. 8hA received di
rect bit by tba British torpedo and dl
apaearad, leaving do survivors.
. Tka internment of tha t)-M to' re
ported from Madrid, the desnateb stat
ing that tha Oermnn Submarine wn
forced to put Into Port riant under la
diatreaa, her maeblnery being damaged.
Not Damn a Me to repair within the
twenty foor houn permitted by inter
national law. ahe wan taken possession
of by -the Spanish port authorities.
WU, Corked
The German are making deaperajte
efferta to clear awav the obstructions
unnk by the Brit inh at Oatend and Zeo
brnrge harbor. In the former harbor
they have succeeded in shifting the
emitter ' Vindictive so ea to leave' a
channel thirty feet wide, according to
a despatch to the Time. Thia channel
l suOietant to accommodate deatroy
era. bnt it baa not yet been pot to use.
U iebrugge the Oerman have n
aueteaafally attempted to dredge a new
channel between the two tunken cruU
eta ; which block ingreaa and egress.
Britiih aoaplanea have, been baraating
the merl .employed in tbeae. dredging
operations and, by direct hit, aonk a
German destroyer close to the eroiaera,
thus farther" blocking the entrance.
Arrest of Soldiers Precipitates
Trouble Garrison Regiment
and Marines Called
HALIFAX, May 26 (Associated
Pre) Rioting of . returned soldier
threw .thia city into a state of con
laderabla disorder yesterday and resulted-
in the calling out of police re
serve, the (Ire department and finally
the garrison regiment and marine
from tha war ahipa jri the harbor.
Attempt on 4 he part of the returned
soldiers to . rescue other soldiers who
had ; been - Arrested , precipitated th
wildest riots In the history, of the city.
Thtf olfc6" force' wa nu&Ble tb "check
the' violence of he mob which attempt
ed to burn the city hall. . This result
ed in the railing out of the fire depart
ment, and to cheek the efforts of the
fireman to extinguish the lire that had
been started, the fire hose was cut.
At thia time the garrison reiriment
Vras tummoned aa were marine front
the war ships In the harbor and these
arrived ,abont the same time. With
these forces the mob was1 broken up
and order and quiet was restored.
' Several are reported to have been
injured while the riot was in progress.
Measure Affecting Western Land
Goes To President
WASHINGTON, May 20 (Assoeiat
d Pre) Vaat area of the West are
affected by the Mineral Land Leusiug
Bill which waa paased by the house of
representative yexterday when that
body accepted the measure which had
previously been adopted by the senate
after long debate and a bitter tight con
ducted by the California senators.
This measure affect, it i estimated
ibout six million of acres of land in
he West, mostly oil land and a lare
art of these in California. The bill
was designed a a aettlement of the
long continued oil disputes which re
uilted from the Taft oil land with
Irawal, but did not meet with the re
eptlon from the oil men which had
been anticipated.
It was advocated by Secretary Lane,
and is considered as certain of approval
by the President.
W. a. a.
PARlri, May 25 (Associated Press)
Andre Tardley, noted French public
ist and member, of a French official mis
sion, returning from Amerioa today said
that the Amerisan foroea in France by
nid-summer wiU be .double the number
which Secretary of War Bakor recent
ly announce i bad been . sent. He id
also that by the end of the year three
times that namber would be in France.
On Monday 8 Secretary: Baker said
'that half a million mea had beea sunt
to France.
WASHINGTON, My 2 (Associat
ed Press) Secretary of War Baker hns
' requested the preut not to speculate
upon the number ef American troop
j uow in Trance or in transit, lie said
that be would occasionally announce
oflicially the approximate numbers, and
that the pre and public must be sat
. jafled with that.
. A Km I .
Alt the Remaining Four Hundred
ana rwenty-seven safely
. Landed At British Port
FABHINGTON, May 26 (Associat
ed treai)-''-AnieriBi losses In the ink
ing of the armed British merchantman
Moldavia, used for the transport of
American troops between Great Brit
ain and France, have been reduced by
three by the later report which the
War.' department hat received.
There were 480 soldiers aboard the
Moldavia when she wai torpedoed by
an unseen enemy submarine. Of these
fifty-three are missing and are put
down a lost. Of those fifty one were
prtratea and two were non commta
lotted .officer, nil in tba infantry
branch of the service.
All of those who are missing are be
lieved to have occupied one compart
ment of the ship ami to have been
either killed by the explosion of the
torpedo or so badly injured that es
cape for them wa impossible.
All of the rest of the American
forces that were aboard the steamer
have been landed at a South of Eng
land port.
w. s.
Will Pass Through Germany To
Their Destinations In
. Other Countries
LONDON, Mny 2fl (A ssoeiated
Press) Safe arrival of the members
f the Romanoff family at Kiev is an
nounced by the German embassy .at
Moseow. The party will not divide, it
i announced, and all will leave Russia
by way of Germany.
Grand Duke Nicholas will proceed to
Montenegro, the dowager will go to
Copenhagen and the former czar aud
bis family are expected to proceed on
to' Switzerland which was to he their
place of exile according to the reports
that were issued at the time t was de
termined te permit them to leave the
w. a. a.
PHOENIX, Ariaona, May 2ft (As
seeiated Preds) A federal posse ar
rested more than, alx hundred alleged
fltsrft VderS- -I night in a series of
raid made upon the pool rooms and the
moving picture shows of the city. Every
mua not able to produce hi registra
tion card wa taken prisoner and
inarched to stockade.
w. a. a, - .
WACO, Texas, May 2f) (Associated
Press) Lieut. William Kuen and Pri
vate William Snyder, both I'ennsyl
vanians, were killed at ihe aviation
field here yesterday, the machines in
which they were flying colliding.
W. S. S.
WAN1IINOTON May 23-(Offl. ial )
-While final totals may naj be com
piled for several days to coine the uuc
i ess of the Red Cross war drive is cer
Jniuly assured, it was reported by the
committee this noon. They said thai
the total was then in excess of the nun
dred millions asked and that they felt
confident the over donation would be
brought up to a large sum by the
various entertainments and other effort
that had beeu act for today and to
night, the closing hours of the nation
wide campaign.
' w. a. s.
WASHINGTON, May 25 (Associat
ed Press) In Hawaii the days of boor.e
are now numbered. The bill which
gives prohibition to the Islands until
19J0 in any event and for a period of
six months after peace is declared if
the war sha'l last longer, has been sign
ed bv President Wilsoa.
w. a.
Train of Emperor
Charles Is Sicnsd
ZriUCIl, May '--(Associated
Press) Kinperor Charles of
Austria HuiiKHry underwent un
unpleasant experience while trav
eling home from Constantinople.
Hid train was recognized l Hill
gur soldiers aud was stoned hut
the emperor escaped without in
jury. This mark of his unpopularity
with the Kulgar soldiers, however,
could uot escape nliser tttiou.
ii) , (i)
United States Raiders In Picardy
Sprjng Surprise and Enter
Enemy Trenches Bringing
Prisoners Back With Them 4
Pershing Reports Success Of
American Airmen and Estab
lishment of Air Pursuit Patrol
Which Does Fine Work
FRANCE, May 2(V ( Associated Preee)
Without the prendre and the warn
ing which the harraue usually gives
to the enemy, American forces in a
sector on the Picardy front conducted
a silent raid upon the Huns.
With no protection other than the
ordinary hrtillery fire which Is prac
tically constant, American forces stole
forth quietly and advanced across No
M jin's Land Friday nilit, taking ad-
vuntage or such concealment as natur-
1 conditions offered and the resulting
raid came as a surprim' to the enemy.
They killed a number of the enemy
and brought biek prisoners with them,
returning after suffering only alight
casnaltiea. '
In the Toul sector Friday and Satur
day were the quietest days the Ameri
can forces have known since they took
over their positions. On Friday night
a patrol party proceeded into the Ger
man lines and went forward as far as
the second line of defenses without
encountering an enemy.
In the I'icardy sector the artillery
firing has been heavier than in the
Toul sector where the enemy's big gun
Are hns lulled down considerably.
General Pershing, in his report which
was sent to Washington yesterdny, told
of further activity and successes on
the part of American aviators. He told
of their having downed four enemy
aircraft and added that in the Toul
sector an American air pursuit squadron
is operating with a good degree of
W. S. s.
Foreign Residents
Iodependence Day
Petition To President Urges That
This Year's Observance Shall
Be General Display of Loyalty
Irrespective of Blood
WASHINGTON, Mrfy' 25 (Official)
Representatives of a.most every for
eign nationality in the United States
have joined in presenting a petition to
President Wilson for a great "loyalty
demonstration" to be hold jointly with
native Americans on July 4 in obseiv
ing Independence Day. The President
in reply to our citizens of foreign ex
traction,' ' rote:
"Nothing gratifies me more than the
manner in wliirh foreign-born citizens
and their sons and daughters have
risen to this greatest of national emrr
gencies. You have shown where yon
stand not only by frequent profession?
of loyalty to the cause for which
fight Imt by our eager response t
calls fo.' patriotic services. I theie
fori- asl, mv countrvmen to unite witl
you in making Independence Day this
veur the most M,'ni!icant in the tin
' ion 'a history.
"Let's celebrate the. birth of the
're.'iteHt spirit of democracy."
Failed To Register and Offers Ex
cuse That May Serve
N'u vii 1 intelligence officer apprehend
ed Paul lloiischie. a German, yesterday.
He is accused of failing to comply with
the ulien ny registration regula
tions. Houschke, who was formerly a
suitor aboard the Holsatia, ha been
living at Kinliin on the- other side of
the Island, where he say he has been
king out u livelihood by fishing. When
turned over to the federal officers yes
terday lie looked like a stage caricature
of an Island beach comber.
Because Hous-like can neither rend
nor mite Knglisli. and has had little
-oinmunicatinu with other residents for
Beverul months, he may escape' intern
.nent for not registering, us it may be
held li"s violntion of the war regnla
tion uns not willful, but dne to ignor
ance. ,
. - v a a
Tins disease is so dangerous and so
rapid in it- development that everv
mother of v oung children should be pre
pared lor il It is very risky to wait
until tlie uttucU of croup, appears and
then send toi mi dn inu and let the child
suffer until it inn be obtained. Chain
bcrlnin'a Cough Remedy is prompt and
effectual and has never been kuown to
fail in any case. Always have a botCe
in the houn- 1'or sale bv nil dei.lers
Benson, Hinitli & Co., agurts J'oi
Hawaii. Adv t.
Hope of Early Adjournment At
Washington Gone -7 No
Special Session
,,VAfitttN(TON,. May 2rU-(Aasoeiat-
ed t ress) The President s proposal
thnt a special session of congress be
Called immediately after the date of
the elections in November, for th tak
ing tip, of urgent revenue . measure,
having failed to secure approval among
either the Republicans or the Demo
crats, the possibility ef an eerly ad
jonrnrocnt has Rone a ullmmering.
, It is now expected thnt the President
Will ask for the new revenue legist
tion immediately. This will involve the
drafting of new revenue measures, pos
sibly including both a tariff revision
Mid the radical amending of the fed
eral income tsx law, measures that will
hold congress in session all summer.
The unexpectedly large increase in
necestary war appropriations . makes
new revenue legislation imperative,
Heeretary McAdoo has informed the
house and senate leaders.
. . W, I.
Sinn Feiners.Have Been UsedTjn
Three Occasions.
LONDON, May 25 (Associattel
Press) Herman efforts to foment re
volts and disturbances in Ireland have
been untiring and have been clearly
evidenced since 1916, is reported by
the official press bnrenu. The efforts
which have recently been frustrated
are a continuance of alder efforts which
also had failed. '
Using the Sinn Feiners as their
tools, German plotters planned the re
volt of 1B18 which failed. Another plot
was Immediately started which was to
have had its culmination the next
year In 1917. In this the 8inn Fein
party, or its leaders, and other Irish
radicals, were to participate. Thia was
frnstrnted by the entry of the United
States into the war and Germany's
argent nerd for troops at home.
The plot which was recently discov
ered and has been thwarted by the
wholesale arrests that have been made,
waa to have been launched' after the
success of the German offensive la
reaching the Channel porta and in
cluded in Its plans ' the establishment
of U-boat bases at various points on
the Irish coast.
. .i w. a. s.
LONDON, May 25 (Asaoeiated
Press) A report has come in from
fishermen that thirteen .German Bailors
have been sentfneed to penalties vary
ing from death to terms of two te
tweuty years' imprisonment, follow
ing a court martial. They were charged
with attempting treason in connection
with the' British raids at Oatend and
i w. . a.
cisl) Chao Hain Chu, new Chinese
consul general to Ban Francisco, wai
banqueted her by members of the
China Commercial Club. Sixty busi
ness men attended, with Captain Rob
ert Hollar presiding.'
Chuo, apeaklug English fluently, said
thnt China's internal conditions are
steadily improving due largely to the
shipments of machinery and mannfac
luring implements from the United
"We know you are trying to help
us in every way without asking re
wards," added the consular official.
r. a. t,
Steel ship completed this month rx
ceed the record of any full previou
month. The shipping board announce
this month's completed- tonnage a
I7,fi61 in 2ft shins. The Gulf coast
v ards will build 100 concrete oil barges
-s- w a. m
WASHINGTON, May 5 (Assocint
ed Press) Casualties reported to th
war department from France today in
eluded four killed in action, four whe
died of wounds, three of diseases, foui
severely and eight slightly wounded.
first mX
PARIS, May 8A( Associated
Press) The first V. M. C. A.
worker to give his life to the
cause was killed yesterdsy by a
shell. This was Rev. Robert
Wellwood of New York, who was
working behind the lines, among
the Chinese laborers, when the
explosion ennio that ended his
(Lens of Camera Is
to Be Brought
Down From Mountain
Even If Seaplane Is Lost Govern
ment Wants Lens of Camera
' Which Was Left With Wrecked '
Machine In Mountains !
't If nothing else is recovered from the
wreck of the seaplane which M.j. !
Harold M. Clark and Bgt. Robert
Gray left in the wilds of Kaiwiki jun
gb after it crashed to earth following
the first flight from Honolulu to the
Big Island a little over two weeks ago,
the lens of the fine gfnflrx camera will
be brought back, for it is very valuable
nd Uncle Snm is almost begging cit
Ir.ens these iav for lenses.
Isttie Ii Needed
The camera was left with the ma i
chine when the army men decided to
abandon the plane and start for rivili
(atlon. It is not anticipated that much
of the camera will be worth salvaging,
having lain in the dump jungle under
growth for more than half a month,
exposed to rains, but the lens will be
as good as ever unless it was damaged
by flames when the army men fired the
machine to attract attention.
The earners was the one used by Major
Clark and his assistant in photograph
ing Honolulu from the clouds. It was
else, used to take pliotgrsphs on the
irlp. jrrom Honolulu to Hawaii via
,Mai W. W. Hicka. Maj. James D.
Dougherty . and Captain Drown, who
'owpleted the board of inquiry invest
Igaoag tne loss or the seap'ane, are
now on the island of Hawaii. Boon af
ter arriving at Hilo they made arrange
ments to disappear into the jungle and
locate the machine. They left Hilo
Thursday morning for the scene and
hoped to be able to locate it from the
description given them by Major Clark.
The board may return to Honolulu
Tuesday morning.
Go To Pun Oo Banco
The party made their way from Wai
mea to Kalaiehn (llumuula sheep sta
tion) where they were met by Dr. V.
Bhntte, manager of the Puu 6o ranch,
saya the Hilo Tribune. At Wai men
the officers were met by Alfred Carter,
manager of the Parker ranch. From
KaJaiehu the party proceeded to with
in six miles of the Puu Oo ranch head
quarters, ami then mounted horses for
the remainder ef the journey.
.The officers will try to locate the
wrecked seaplane and make a survey of
its eonfiition so that they can report to
headquarters in Honolulu. It is est
petted the plane will be found with
out much trouble, as the elevation ef
which It landed un the memorable
flight pf, Major Clark is known. It
waa at the .37(H) foot elevation that
the machine came down.
Japanese Sent Out
While the officers are busy making
their way to Puu Oo ranch ether plans
te aid in .the discovery of the airship
haVe been begun "under the leadership
of Iieut-Col. I. 8 Bowman of Hilo,
who has been so deeply interested in
the air voyage of Major Clark ever
since the journey was' first mentioned.
Colonel Bowman has -made arrange
ments to have a party of Japanese, all
of whom are expert woodsmen, make
their way along a pig trail that runs
on the bank of the Wailuku Rivet
from Kaiwiki to the point where the
other stream, down which Major Clark
and Sergeant Gray found their way to
civili cation, joins the main watercourse.
Colonel Bowman met the visiting offi
cers yesterday morning and informed
them of the arrangements that had
beeu made for the search for the sea
plane. He told them that the easiest
way for them to reach Puu Oo n h
'sas to go to Walmea and theu to the
Humuulu sheep station, and thence to
the home of Manager Shutte.
Discovery Believed Sure
The Japanese who left Hilo yester
luy took with them an aneroid so they
will know when they have reached the
right elevation. They will then search
Ihe i'uua side of the stream down
which Major Clark and his compauHni
wandored. In the meantime the nth'
cers will go down from Iuu Oo aKmg
trail that leads in the general direc
tion of the spot the seaplane is thought
'o have landed. It is considered nl
most certainty that either the .hip
anese or the army officers will come
across the seaplane.
It is not known what will be done
with the remains of the seaplane. It
will depend upon the report ma Ic by
the survey board. 1 hat the engine inav
be of some use in the opinion of tl.nse
who claim to kuow something about
Worrying Along
In Same Old Rut?
Are you lame every morning, tiie I nb
lay, tortured with dull b icl.'i. h n
sharp, stabbing pains t Don't iru::
.uiig with it. Muspect ynur kidneys
f you have headuches, rheumatic pmns
i..y spells, with annoying kidney ir
igulanties, don't ait for worse trou
des to set in; use 1 loan's Hui kn. lie.
idnev Pills. They huve worked well
i tlinusniids of such coses. You can
y them with confidence.
"When Yi ur Back is I.aine- lleiuem
nr the Name " (Don't simply nsl. fm
kidney remedy, ask distin.tlv fm
nan's inckacl.c Kidney PilU an I t:ik.
i otheri. Diiuii's Hackache Ki.l
Ms are boU by ull druggist s u nd -1 1 n e
epcrs, or will lie nmiled on receipt n'
ice by the Mi llisler Drug C(, , m
'eiis'm Hniitli A Co., agents tur flu'
clawaiiuu Islands. (Advertomoi.t
JFl J ?
Brilliant Work of Entente Airmen
Blind Hun Armies and Are Giv
en Credit For Forcing Germans
To Wait
Germans Forced To Turn To
Raids To Secure Information
of Allied Dispositions and
These Mostly Fail
Nr.tt YORK. May 26-An
filiated Press) Still the
oxpivtfil Herman blow is With
hdi! and one more day has beet
Raincil by tbe Allies, one more ;
day in which to prepare for vori
1 lindenliurn's masterstroke, add
to the number of American rifles
a )earnii,' in force along the line; 1
one more day to increase the vast .
supplies of munitions and guns
on tlie most exiosed 8ect6rs.
'J lie brilliant work of the Allied
airmen is probably delaying- the
onslaught. The British, French
and American flyers are blinding
the ( iernians. forcing the Htin ob
servers to remain far back of
their own front and hunting and
harniiiR them there until a few
Gentian machines are ever in
tlisjht. The Allied aviators, on
their part, are in complete posses
sion of tiie air over the German
lines and are observing and photo '
'tjraphing the entire German dia-'.
positions for miles behind their ' ,
front. :
Berlin despatches ascribe, the
inactivity of the Gtrpian armies
to the inclemept weather, rbui
state1 that thiey have '.shot down
four Allied ''ob.sertation-'' plane
during the day. ' ' "' ' ' ' " -v ;
German raiders were busy yes
terday, numerous attempts to se-
cure prisoners in order, apparent- ,
ly, to secure information, being
made. In the majority of cases
the raiders were repulsed before ;
they reached the French or Bri- ,
tish lines, but a few prisoners"'
were taken.
General Ilaig reports a heavy .
increase in the German artillery
work south of the Somme, against
the British lines before Villers
Brcttoneattx, while the bombard
ment o( the British positions in
l landers is being steadily main
tained. . No infantry actions have ,
taken place on any part of the
Rome reports that a strong
Italian patrol entered and de
stroyed an Austrian post in the
Monte Asolone sector, capturing
the trench materials and killing .
or capturing the garrison. In the
air lighting, the Italians brought
down five enemy planes, losing
Some details of the raid made,
m Tuesday by British airmen
against Mannheim have been re
ceived by way of Basel. TheJe
reports state that one bomb
struck the royal (luca4 palace.'
The occupants of the palace were
not present, being on a visit to
Berlin, and thus missed the sen
sation which Londoners and
Parisians have been frequently
experiencing. The British drop
ped two tons of bombs oil this
tow ii. setting lire to the chlorine
plant irom which the Genua is
draw a large part of their poison
ous gases.
W s. .
WASHINGTON, May 25 (Official)
- Included in the party which is here
with Prince Arthur of Counaught and
uinc nf whom go to form the special
Mii-.ii.in which Groat Britain is send
i ig tn Japan, are ('apt. Josh St. Clair,
I n ut. (.en. hkr William Poultuue.v,
IjhI it Pembroke and Montgomery,
''apt. K. Butt, untl four soldiers.

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