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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, June 18, 1918, Image 6

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. vi
, ; v '6 ' KAWAITAN GAZETTE. TUESDAY. JWfo 18, 1918. -SEMI-WEEKLY. - ' - -
ffiiBI DGED Oil REEr H AW A 1 1 SEEN AS ft EXEfflPW
. , .r : . .1 : r . i rr m m . ri . ... . . icaan he i ni ui c
" 1
I'll. I
: ' to
Military. Observers Be
lieve Rheims Salient
Next Offensive of U
WASHINGTON, June 14 (Official) I urthcr strong endorsement of
the extension of tta right of suffrage to women, net o)y 1b this country
but thyraEhoat the world. is contained in a lettet which PresidMt Wilson
hw pent to th Women ' 8u.1rtg Assoelatio In which he Mid in part:
"Toll democrtlo reconstniotion of the world, for which we are striv
ing and which we are determined to bring about t any cost, will not have
been completely and adequately attained until women are admitted to the
suffrage. Ouly by that action can the nations realise,, for the benefit of
future generations, its full ideals and face the opinion of all humane forces
of action.
"Women's services during this supreme crisis of the world's hltory
hare been of the most signal usefulness and , distinction. This war could
not hare been fought without them.
"As for. America, my hope is that the senate will pass the suffrage
amendment as It has passed the house.
Makes First Raid Beyond Enemy;
Lines On Wednesday and
Succeeds Again Friday
.Information Is Given To National
Legislators " At Weekly
War Conference
Considerable damage was done to thtt
hull of the three masted schooner Cnro
line when she went ashore at the en
tmnee of the harbor on May 21, it
yesterday morning
(Associated Press) To
the shell torn, blood spattered and
corpse strewn Western front
there has come another lull which
it is believed is only temporary
ami that the flame of battle will
soon burst forth anew and upon
other sectors.
Following the most immense
military activities the world has
ever known came a day of com
paratively (piiet yesterday when
there were comparatively no in
fantry engemenVs and none of
major importance although oh
several sectors there was no dimi
nution but rather an increase in
artillery violence.
On none of the French fronts
were there any infantry engage
ments yesterday, the night Paris
communique reorted. There was
a considerable display by the
enemy artillery, however, in the
vicinity of ILangard Woods, to
the south of the Aisne and be
tween Villers Cotterrette and
Chateau Thierry, where are the
American lines, the bombardment
became yet more violent, was al
most continuous. Near Arras and
ii ttat, Sarpe sector the foe artil
Itry fire took on a new and great
er intensity ami was of a violence
that usually presages new at
tacls. Elsewhere it was compara
tively quiet.
It is known that the Teutons
still have effective reserves and
thenext point of attack is being
awaited with an all consuming in
Military observers and army of
ficers here believe that the pres
ent lull in the great battle merely
presages a new outbreak of great
violence and are look in lt for an
attack uiioti the Rheims sectoi
where the miruose ot the to.
would be to sever connection he
tween the franco l.ritish lines
detrov the l'.ritish army, capture
the Channel Ports and then tun
their attacks ,iainst the French
A majority f the army othcerv
have constantly believed that the
thrusts toward Paris have been
merely feints designed to weaken
the Amiens front. There is no
other explanation, they say, of
the sequence of the German oper
ations and no other explanation,
either,, of ieneral Foch's defense
They are agreed that the situation
is such for Germany that delays
cannot le brooked.
Small activities on the part of
the. French north of lSaillcul was
reported in the London official re
port. In those activities a few
prisoners were taken.
No gains were claimed by Per
bit in its official report for the day
which said that heavy French at
tucks between Voortneeele and
Yierstratt and to the southwest of
Ypres were repulsed.
In the recent lighting in the
vicinity of llelloy, where gams
were consolidated and more pris
oners taken the Allies used im
niense tank with great success.
Summarizing the rusults of the
offensive, a Pcrlin report received
late last night said "We have
i'M'itured l'J5U guns since May It
and during the month of May the
l-ntente lost 41.1 in addition to
these We hae lost 1X7 guns
during the month
WASHINGTON, .tune 14 I Iflirjal I Businessmen of Germany lire taking
kIooiiiv view of the after war situation which they must meet, o-pecaHy in
e business relations of the country with the t'nite.l Stales Then- lire reticle,!
in the 111-wNimner of .( 'olosne. Merlin and other Teuton cities, as is shown ly
despatches re. ently received here. Tliev admit thnt German holdings
fluences in the I'niteil Stall's lire being eradicated by the wur uml they i
forerun! the post-war lose of trn.le with America.
The Koelnische Volkseil nng says; "After the wnr Germany will
alile to enter America."
II lid
Government Is Pledged Support
ST. PAUL. Minnesota. June 14 ( Official ) - Presi.len t Simue! iomicT
the national convention of the Ainerniiii Federation of l.nlior leleKru.he. to
President Wilaou today a follows:
"We wish to express our determination to give whole hearte.l sn,.ort t
the government in this wnr which is to establish the rincido of freedom, thus
uuunrw,.r iwn,,,, miinir tliM tifltntiiM of the world. We u!edire our lovnl siitt,oM
H nd service until human freedom and equity shnll lie the comnioD riybt
the peoples of the earth. ' ' '
on the rlrydM k.
her keel hns been
lower plnnkinu on
ednesilny, live
e mid mid nil
the raiders
euemv linns
Prisoners Paraded Through
Streets By Teuton Captors
WASHINGTON, June I V- A sn-i u
el t'resH) American, British, French
id Colonial prisoners who have been
unfortunate enough to fall into the
,jnds of the Teutons are lieinjj paraj-
d through the streets of Rhinish cities
nd towns much as were the prisoners of
he days of the ( aenars In Borne, par
iuVd throuL'h the streets at the thariot
wheels of their captor. They are bein
ilinwn to the civilians and to the towns
folk as a part of a demonstration to wonn
t'livince them of the success claimed 1 enst
liu'H by way of Geneva.
The war deportment yesterday nindo
public a list of forty name of persons
who are held us prisoners in Germany.
Of these tweuty three were rupture.)
in France and the otlieis were members
of the crews of vessels which were cup
turned by enemy rnilers in the South
lticittc and Indian Oceans.
The easualty litit for yesterday con
tains the names of twenty nine men
! ki)ledvin action, live who died of
d, three of accident, six uZ (lis
n number severely wounded and
for Germany against the Allies. Reports
if this have been received from Hras-
six wouudod
to a debtee not yet deter
Situation Is Critical
But It Must Be Met
WASHINGTON, June 1' i Associa
ted Iriss Wtith increased violence on
the part of the enemy rutilleiy against
sectors occupied by Ameiieini troops
and nil absence of iin ,oi t :i nt infantry
enjtileinente reported in nn-iHi' inl mes
sages and the official ni''ht teport from
I'aris, the roinmuniiiie of (ieneral l'rr
shinjf, gien by the war department
yosterdiiy told of the i pulse of the
Germans with heavy losses in attacks
upon American for.'es to the northwest
of Chateau Thierry where added vio
'ence of artillery was reported yester
day. It is nssnmid that tins pint of
his re j ot t re felted to ci n-meiits of
Thi isday.
The American f. r have taken the
extreme ede,e of I!" lieau Wood and
taken fifty mole li-om is.
Bombing Bquadrou Out
The first AmerbiKi lioini ini; scpindron
opciatiuL! behind the Geiman lines dro
ped maiiy bombs upoti
inroueoui t railway on W
planes pnrticipatin;: in tli
retuAiiiiK safely.
Yekterdny afteniuoti
nuain went out over in
("H ..7.1 .1 .....I I tun kilo
bombs r.ibout five pounds each) on the
railroad station and upon adjacent
buildings nt Confines. All returned
uc( e-isfully ef'er repui-ini; the attacks
f tvo lare (terman planes
The war depaitinent nt
, oufereiice with t lie
tors yesterday 1 i v 1 1
)i iici nl Hunter I .i
o command a em s
'tins in France ie:n h
now cnuinimids field
Secretary Bukei
ir hud af pointed
d '.t of the nil run
v.n,( r isor of wui
Spectacular Battle
Keports of u ,;
(vere -eicived f"
inn rtot s vest en!:, .
Three A :icnn li;J''in' planes to
lav pounced on a si;uadiou of 12 Ger
nan fivers who ha. I siirniunded and
,vere attnekinj; two American airplanes
whirl;' Were out on photoRrnphuig
(inr. The Anierirnn flyers shot down
German machine in flames and
low ued ninthcr out of rontiol. One
VnoTMiin tnac'nine lived toward the
.;,M and is lelieve.l to have Innileil
.ili'v, thoin'h inside the German lilies,
nd is bid.eved tint the aviator his
,ei i mu de prisoner. The other Ami-r-
li niai h l lies l el in heU
- was
Is Regarded By Officials As Big
gest Impetus Territory Has
Ever Received
.1 al
nt at the weeklv
rational legisla
e, the fact that
: I w ill be selected
when the Ameri
th.it strength. He
i Iho aniiouncinl thnt
Max Thelen, presil
I coin in issioii. to bo
root rar I s
wns learned
the vessel was
About Il'O feet of
lipped off and th
her hull shows unmistakable evidence
of having received considerable pound
inj( while the vessel was aground on
the outer reef.
Twenty-two days out from Gray's
Harbor, with a cargo of HOO.OiM) feet
of lumber consigned to I.ewers 4 Cooke,
the Caroline, in command of Captuin
Martin Anderson, went ashore st four
thirty o'clock in the morning at the
Diamond Head side of the channel
entrance a few minutes after dropping
anchor nt the outside hnrbor buoy.
A lienvy surf was running nt the
time nnd, aecording to Captain Ander
son, the anchor was either too li(iht
or the iHittom wns too hard lo noii
and as a result, the vessel soon piled
up on the reef. The tug Intrepid was
sent to her resene almost immediately
nnd after four hours of hard pulling
'tie Caroline was dually towed into
the harbor. Owinjr to the fact that
the vesne! was making little water
after being berthed, it was thought at
the time that little or no clrmae had
been done to the schooner's hull. T'poB
unbinding the cargo and placing the
Caroline upon the drydock yesterdnj
the seriousness of thp accident and th
extensive repairs which ' will have to
be made, was discovered. The Caro
line is owned by the Garden Mill Co.
of Sun Frnnciseo.
W. S. I.
etaciibir air
ii American
LONHON, June 13 (Associated Press i -( 'lea r recognition of the serious
uess of the situation which confronts Great Unt.ua and her allies and a desire
thut the people of the nation fhull ulso rei-ogme it, was express.,! by formei
iVeuiier Aiuith in speaking at a .luncheon esti-rday.
"There is no Use to cloak the fact that we are faring a tiwng situation,
perhaps a crisis m to miuimize the gravity of it. The Aliu s have reached the
iritU'iil point i f the war. Let us recognize this but let us determine that notii
lug cuu weaken the allegiance of the British to the purpose for which
dehorn or mu determination to uresn ou to the linal accomplishment
--- r
war aims. '
Announcement of the casualties for the past week was made by the war
office veslcrdav. The losses were :I4,171 an, I the deaths were It 17.
As Sinking
Port Safely
safelv to their
Associated Press) Keport of the
sinking of toother British steamer by
the enemy diver raiders off the At
'nntir Coast of the 1 nited States are
nroved to be false by the announce
neut from Washington that the Kee
nun has made port safelv. It seems
evident thnt she was attacked and
!ms had a narrow escape.
A ' British vessel which crrived here
'odnv renorted that tho British steam
r Keemun wlrelesned last night that
i submarine waa-ttaekin(r her off th
Virginia capes and that she was sink
i n it. An American steamer off Cape
llatterns on Tuesday picked up a call
that a submarine wns sliellitiir n vessel.
hips ready to sail are held in port
because of the reports. Members of
lews of vessel sunk by the l' 151.
operating off the Atlantic const, have
identified the commander as Captain
John Neust.dt. who solved five years
as a gunner's mate in the American
W. g. 8.
I I II 11.1- ovwiiioi.. T-, . -v. . r-s aril Atirft
III llln e . 1 IIT.rr, T 1 1 1 1 ITT"
Purpose May Be To Determine
Policies Which Shall Be
Pursued In Siberia
TOKIO, June 14 ( Associated Press)
An important war council was held
here on .Itiiiu 7, it has just been au
iiounced, attended by Princo Fusuimi,
Field Marshal Vamagata. Premioe Te
rnuebi and Lieutenant General Osbiuia,
minster of war.
A ioliit couucil of field
Pile Driving For New Shipyard
Establishes Remarkable Fig
ures Speed Increases
marshal and
Miiiiuioned for June
NI'W VliKK, June 14 (( )fflcial )
Two linn lied and twenty piles, with n
I total length of H.'JiHI feet were driven
J ill nine hours nt a great Atlantic Coast
; ship) aid which is now being built. This
I is a new world's record in pile driv
(in". 1 1 , previous known record having
' been ii.r riles.
idimrals has beeu
The purpoi-o of the council is be
lieved to l,e .1, lluilc detenui nit ion ou
the policies to be pursued in Sdietia.
- ., a k -
Another wo. Id's record la claimed
In a Tcvas slnpvKiil which is building
huge standardized wooden ships and
ted thirty nine frames in
Assaults In Mountain Passes
Break Down and Some Pris
oners Are Captured
KOMK, June l.V (A-sociateil Press-l
Greater iigres.-ivemos on the part
if the Austin llnii;;unali tones is lie
inn mi; moie evident nl bough the en
gagi iueiit.s have uOt been on un intens
"t"lo indicate au immediate beginning
if the expertel offensive. There were
attacks repotted fiom military head
piarters both yesterday and Thurs.b y
Two efforts we e directed by the
Anstrians vestenlay to force Tnunle
Pass nud earh effort was br iken down
bv the concentrated fire of the Italian
nrtillcrv and retleinen. Few of the
enemy were alile lo ream even i m
I'tuiit positions and these were eithei
killed or captured. One hundreil and
thntv prisoners were taken.
On Thursday an attack was launched
igninst Cady on the summit of the
m, .,,t,. (V'lo ' "iil'-e t ut this also broke
down under the Italian lire.
NKATTI K, .Itiiic 14 (rtil-itth - Hi
hho Onw i, t-liior of an )stika pMcr,
hnt rriv.. li.Tc ttt Htu'ly wnr
(ion in tin- I nitoi Statt'H.
Iu un inttTvii'vv it'll h i;uvt tipun
arrival tlit .ripHiit'H ilitor t)ii(;rutn
tfiileil t lu I iiiti"i StutfH Ukmi its u
triii(jf tii roil flirt Mini hh i 1 : " Thi
wur will i-t ; UimIi I i hrt y ihkJ m)iim lit v
Mini Hill ipmKi' ii pluco in tin1 Mill for
, c Ii
1 1, il l
llOII I s.
e ill. (
I i ft s
lllg II .
.pill ing
all ot th.
nations of the
w. s. s.
w orld '
h, us in, I thirty five minutes
ciooi- le.ord was forty four
mobiles are being used in n Pa
a-t shipyard for the rushing of
to tl. liMters who nie acipiir
-! hdherto uiil.nowu nnd re
at supplies.
- w. S. S.
VY Al.l.l M.I'Glilb Connecticut, Juno
1 . s.m rated Press i Hucialist
raid,.- w.-ie thiown into confuaiou yes
terday l. the a i rest by federal author
itres of l .itui Plunk. dt, candidate for
'.'in ei u. ir ..ii the Socialist ticket ot
VF.W YOKK, June 14 ( Associated
I'tcshi- The Postal Teleifruuh Com-
pnnv has nmiounced that "at tho ro
pi st of President Wilson we have
waived the right during the war to dis-
hurge employes who have joiuud
unrolls. ' '
Chairman Carlton announces that tlw
directors of the Western I'nion are
prepared to aid employes in the forma
tun of au association "with tho right
of collective bargaining."
v. a -
WASHINGTON. June 14 Mltliciah
The chief of the Pulled Slates bil
leuu "f . hen i st i v told the s.li'te .-.tin
mittee t tilt t the Allies now exiel the
Ofiiimu in the use of ga- in warfare
although the st:irt of the otuctisi' was
made bv the Germans. Hi said tint
the Allies possess I'reuter supplies un,!
use Ibeii' more effectively. Their gas
masks, also, uie better.
G..v . -011111 at officials nUo raided
Pliin h i 1 1 '- o li i , c and hoiue and seized
a 1 1 1 1 1 . I -1 of papers said to incriminate
him in. U i tin- Kspionugc Art.
W H 8
I 'I .i i 1 h.i'i i- nlwiivs ttioru or Irss
I !..'. nl I 1 1 ir,.1 this weather. Be pre
ore1 l.i it ( 'liuiuberlain 's Colic anil
I'r.i 'I Ifeiiic.h is oioeii.t and if
Mainland School Children Show
Love of Country
SAN lit A NC SCO, June II 'lffl
i:, i -!'h is was Flng Day in the l'ni
e. Stale- and marled the :uiii' erst.rv
. f the adoption of the emblem 111
vers Allium di i- wls not a ml
o,ii-. h-b'lav it wns 'nerallv ob-erv
el t.hioodlont the coiintrv esp-rialU
a-ie io. the schools, thousands of tlleni
patriotic illv observing the t ni iversiu
with nopr.iptiate ceo monies. Stores
lore were entirely sold out of Fbr's
and faced a demand the w.-ie unable
to roiniueiire to inert.
Spirited Off Ship When About To
Be Deported To Japan
Sakuichi NaUano and Yoshixo Kata
da. two Japanese men and Omeya Kata
da, a Japanese woman, were placed uu
,. i arrest by Marshal Smiddy yester
day for violations of the immigration
I 8. S.
1 w io
l.i i
be depended up-le-.'ets.
ent.-i for Hawaii
PA IllS, JuiiS 14 -( As-oi'i:il"d Piesst
bneinv siibiiinrine operati.r.s hive
nth reduced s n. e the iii.n l
,,s by the l!o' i h "ii the baset
-hi I (Is ee I The ll"l '
..f t' boat nttarks Ir.s also dimiu
I owing to the sew-re losses of Ger
submarines in receut innntlis.
. W. 8. .
mu u
Ab,,iit ten months ago, Minra Kat-i
da. the young daughter of Yoshiy.o Ka
t.id.i ai rived here from Japan as i
picture bride but, upon investigat in'
hv the immigration authorities, it de
veloped that the girl whs afflietied wit"
trachoma and was ordered depor'e-1
The young woman was placed aboard
Japan bound steamer on sailing dav
and, despite the fact that the vesse
was being guarded bv both customs and
iiiiiin-iiil ion officers, in some iiiysterioiit
mu n i er, was snirite.l ashore and has
I i kent in hiding iu various section'
of 'he island since.
Wind wns received early this week
bv Marshal Smiddy that the refugee
"s brum kept in the hills back f
viihniva and officers were sent there
Thrj sdav In arrest her. News of the
. . .i.i
rant evu lenity precene-i ire ...
.r when thev reached the vunri"
s In.lii'.j place, no trace of In"
ii. I The father nnd mother of
and Nakii'io, who -4h alleged to
-.- . in i 1 i " in nidiii'.' the es.-aii"
en 1 1 ar nl iin.irr srresi nun an
I for investigation.
Astonishment Is Expressed By
Many Visitors At Extent
of Big Show
To the ultimate end of making these
Islauds self supporting in food prod
ucts ths motiva winch gave impetus
to ths planning and giving of ths First
Territorial Fair in wartime tho big
agricultural, industrinl, and military
eahibition has been the biggest boost
in this line Hawaii has ever had, in
the opinion of J. M. Westgnte, direc
tor of the Vnited States Kxperimont
Without qualification, lie asserted
last night that he believed the Fair
hal pointed the way for a greater pro
duction of food products in Hnwaii,
and that it had been educational in
showing the Island residents how va
ried crops could be grown, harvested
and conserved.
He points to cassava, formerly lnrgely
produced iu these Islands, as an ex
ample of how the Fnir has shown how
a product for both human and animal
food can be easily raised in this coun
try. Cassava grows proliflcnlly on all
the Islands when planted ami couin un
used to replace a large amount of
wheat food products, he thinks.
Has Many Uses
Exhibited in the agricultural section
there is one root of cassava, entered
iy Dr. Baldwin of Maui, which weighs
KM) pounds, and there are TiOtl acres of
it in cultivation ou Kauui. It is from
cassava that all tapioca is made. It
also can be cut up with a meat chop
per and used like rice, or when freeh
worked into pan cake dough, the ex
periment man explains.
Whsu asked to discuss his impression
of the effects of the tair last night
director Weslgnto. said:
"It has been one of the biggest
boosts looking to the development of
local grown products to Jhe ultimate
end of making the Islands self support
ing Hnwuii has ever had. This is not
only along the line of animal produc
tion, meat, milk, and eegs, but in the
production of vegetable cereal prod
ucts, such as corn, rice, potatoes, edi
ble cannii and cassava.
"The eas-avn is especially worthy
of note siure it has proved a disease
and drought rosis'ant on all the Islands,
and it mnkes a yield of from lifto.cn
o twenty Jtons per acre. It has been
demonstrated to be a valuable pig fed
and also to be well able to replace
large number of wbent products.
"The drying of vegetables us shown
nt one it the agricultural Duiidisg
booths is an example of 4 he education
il worth of the Fair, as the drier x
hihitc.l is one which ran be ma le by
the visitor when lie returns home.
Along this same line there have been
leinonstrutions to show how dried taro
ran be inn.Te into poi."
Big Aid To Growers
Frank Woids, the Hawaii ranch
er, said yesterday that he believed the
Fair had been of great educational
value and one that was certain to in
crease the production of farm and gar
leu products on the Big Island.
John Sot.er. chairman of the Fair
committee, mid that scores of people :
had come to him to tell how pleasant i
ly surprised they were at the lnagni
'ude of the exhibition.
"The Fair has shown what is being1
lone, and what can be done. It has
beeu educatioual as well as entertain ,
ing. Dozens of people havu assured
me of their surprise at the bigness
f the exhibition, and how they had
no idea such un oxtouaive display was
possible. ' '
K. Yamainoto, niiajrmuu of the Jap
anese Fair committee, says thnt he is
ertain the agricultural exhibition has
egn of extreme interest and value to
he Japanese residents. As n result of
'ho visit of thousands of Orientals to
he exhibition he expects iiiuny of
them to try other food substitutes for
ice. I he Jupauese have taken tin
'jreutest interest iu the agricultural
nnd military features of the exhibi
ion, he suys. He adds that he believes
the commercial concessions have f.iVMid
he Fair a good advertising medium.
O. K. Willard, the secretary of the
Fair commission, says tho exhibit and
the ntte.uduuee huve exceeded by far
he earlier expectations. At one time
t was estimated that an at tt'udu nca of
en or twelve thousand daily would be
large, but the crowds ou one day were
leiirly three times this number.
"No one run realize the magnitude
'f the Fair uuleas ho bus worked nt
t from Hie beginning, and then it up
'.ears bigger than is possible. The sue
"esa of this Fair should indicate the
success or future fairs,' lie anus.
. w s s
j i .', rr'i
New Regulations Affecting Mar
riages and Dependent Children
Announced By the Provo.t
Marshal General-
Legislation Will Be Considered At
Next Session To Make Limits
Eighteen and Forty five Years
For War Service
lltnr l.:
si!i'.T w
( Associ.itcd l'i
tic aincnilincnt's to tin- i xv nipt i. .ti
rc-jjiiliitioiis under the
draft were
hv 1'rovost Mar-dial
t rowder ami at the s;(
leaders in tlif committee'
tarv affairs of l t 1 1 In iiim
:rcss arc cxprcsm"; the o 'ilium
that increases in the limit of draft
acs may come at the -.hurt ses
sion of conre-sS, passed cither in
Dec.eniher or early next year.
. i
select . v e
vc-trrd IV
( ieneral
ame time
'I In
tloll I
tip se w, h
ami put
they arc
sin.'c the
inu'iidmcn' s 1 1 1 1 1
illations cs;c lallv aliect
i liav e married .-tin c the
I r:i 1 1 ! .a -v v a . passed
int.i operation, th.iiili
ecpially drastic it', other
M an iav.es . . -il racted
in i claim I.
the (a.cs
r esetnpt t
hed ilrti I ;ii'e a: ter
' tetu iiei
! last ye.;:r.
riht t.. c!
rjrounil u
narv 1 5, of
i j it i"t:
( iccti t re. I
this ear
hei (
prior tn
I lependeiu v c1
i children i d sit.
l.e ;i;l.n ed ii sii
I "In dm ( 'f mil - .i n"
of this car.
I carl v coin; U t.
' that mi line 5 th
1 ter.-d 7I4.S o. .,1 ot
I of the csl t ii a' e i .
. 1 l(iv e et . it is - !
'than J;Hm.i.) h.
n a. ci unit
h in in l i
en aie
I imc
.or. U si
were ir
' , t I si
1 1
i en
v :i 1 1 ta I III
In i:
while ii m
veal's, or hci.'t
tration, so tha
resist rat ;on t-sati-i.irtory
1 1 ict i .is' s i : i
will he ci .ns
1 1 lu.D'
t In-
-I I.
-.a. n
, Hung
licers. I',
w o n r II 1 1 '
vi as fn'i
the L'I l I
I e :.
being h.
vfssei s sfizfo
LIMA. Peru, June 14 - f Associate
M-i .ed
The govermnent of
the Gurinuu vessels at
p.-ru has
W ASHINGTON, June 1 1 - (Orb. ial
Allotiueut of ir(l,(HMI tons of st.'.-'
to J(lpau has been made bv the wa
ndiistries board. This is con st i in t i.e
steel designed to be used chiefly ir
shipping ami is n part of the en
deration for the delivery of .In pa
lesc sUipiing f the Pnite.l States
ST. JOHNS, Newfound'l I, June II
(Associated Press) The Canard
''iier, Ascauin, which went ashore ou
the Newfoundland Coast, reports tha'
she is breaking up, but that passengei
nud crew ti'iv'n l.or.n sofelv U
(Tablets). Druggists refund money if
It fails to cure. The signature of
K. W. GROVE Is on r:h box. Man
ufactuitd by the PARIS MKDICINK
CO., !tt. Louis, U. S. A.
Il e v t
ion oi
lit .1 II s
! his v k w
( Inr ir
Ci iiisidct'C'l
has the
the pies
I nen : I i i s
comm 1 1 :
a w 1 1' e
m 1'ic
III c 1
v r ' 1 C -s
w I
pol t
men a .c i In a.-
to tort v li v
nt twehtv o
will he
i tin- more
I prepar.
v ear
l to
, III ll II
s iron)
thirl v-
one ear limits.
Should such ii'o in al he put
into effect it would add 1 7 U K),( X K I
nieii to the I'm -t h- I oi in.im 1,0 Ml
ei;ist rant . In thi-. wav there
mtld he p I o v i s i 1 1 1 1 i.'i an arm ol
1 .s.(MK).IKl men tl il should he
natur I
ml i . ..It
arinv ;
ii- that
ills sh.lt
i 1 1 -.i
r-A Mcv ic. to
a 1 1 :. i h 1 1 1 1 1 1 to
i ! i hi hill pi o
th in .v.UdO.OO )
1 1 c t n.ir
) 'lit i.-ii
sc ll ped
on . t-s
In!- I
' i-ul "
h- p,,
A T( I K), Ti
led Pi,
h : I
i pin
ii I
( I
1 1
vv ha
, i.
I lo.P.

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