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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, September 27, 1918, Image 5

Image and text provided by University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-09-27/ed-1/seq-5/

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.- i i - ' i o I j. ' v . ' . ' " - - .
GmimaMm'im rest
Allies Gain On Three Fronts
UEW YORK, September 25 (Awociated Pre) In Macedonia, Palestine and France the Allies
1 " are giving the armies of the Central Power noreit and each succeeding twenty-four hour this
week presents a blacker and blacker outlook for the Kaiser and his allies.
In France the net is drawing tighter and tighter around St. Quetin, the central buttress of the Hin
denburg line and, despite the frantic resistance of the Germans, with each hour the British and French
draw closer to positions the loss of which mean a collapse of the present German defenses in the Laon
The Macedonian situation becomes daily more critical for the main Bulgarian army and the Teu
ton forces stiffening it. The blows being rained against the Centralers along this entire front have
staggered them back and thrown them into such confusion that at no point along the entire front are
they able to concentrate a sufficient number to enable them to face about and make a stand.
Yesterday French cavalry entered Prilep and made certain of the occupancy of this most import
ant point,, the control of which gives the Allies a hold upon many of the main roads west of the Var
dar Valley and tends to prevent the Centralers from bringing their armies together. It also prepares
the way for the rolling up of the Bulgar and Teuton lines and the scattering or capture of the greater
part of the forces which have been for so many months on Grecian soil.
The reports of the Palestine operations seemingly forecast the annihilation of the entire Turkish
forces in Palestine, on both sides of the Jordan.
Franco-Itritish Drive Caves In the
Outlying Defenses and City
Should Fall Todav
LONDON, September 25 ( AssneintciJ
Press)- The last of the outlying de
fenses of St. (jticntin are falling in
furious fighting, official reports from
flint front yesterday afternoon stating
that tin- assault heinx made upon the
line before the city wan heinjr carried
through with "groat success. "
This new attack in being made along
n four mile front against St. (jueutin
itself and for the time being the drives
to the north ami south of the city
hnve lieen suspended, pending the out
come of the direct assault. The com
plete success which has attended the
npoiations and which have brought the
Franco British lines well into the de
fense system anil within two miles of
the city itself leads to the hope that
the fighting front will be within the
city suburbs by tonight and that the
German retreat, expected during the
past week, will be on in full effoct
within twenty four hours.
Along Tour Mils Front
The new smash is along a front from
the Omignon river smith against posi
tions in the Hindnnhurg line made as
stronfj as weeks of preparation could
accomplish. Despite the best efforts
of .the defenders of the position, how
ever, the Franco British assaulters are
boring through ami by noon yesterday
had taken the outlying villages of Fran
cilly, Selencv, le Pcne and Dedalloa,
with heavv Herman casualties and eight
hundred German prisoners.
From these villages the Tommies and
poilus continued to fight their way
east towards the outskirts of St. Qnen
tin. the advance being slow but steady
and accompanied bv furious fighting,
much of it hand to hand. The German
line is shattering and the fate of St.
Gnentin appears sealed.
Eljewhere On West Front
Further north, at points west of Cam
brai. th.' British made progress yes
terda to the east and north of Moeuv
res and improved their positions.
On the Arras I. ens sector the Ger
mans Inum-hcl no offensive, endeavor
ing to drive the British bark from their
new positions southwest of Gsvrello,
on the Arms Douni road. The British
completely repulsed this attack and re
tained their now line intact.
South of St. (Juentin and nlong the
new hue betneen the Ailotte nn.l the
Aisne the French positions were heav
ilv bombarded bv the Germans, but no
infimt'v aetions were fought.
Berlin Reports Success
The ofto-ial Berlin reports of uctiv
ities on the west front state that be
tween Cnmhiui and St. Quentin the
Gernnns have retaken trenches on two
sectors and have taken prisoners. North
of Moenvre. states Berlin, the last Brit
ish partial attacks were repulsed.
Newly Elected President Has Pro
gram That Calls For Consoli
dation of Opposing Factions
WASHINGTON, September U4 (As
aociated Press) -Hope is felt here that
a set t lenient of the civil strife which
has paralyzed the commercial develop
men I of China may follow ipiicklv the
inaiigiiiat ion of the new ly elected pres
ident, ll-u Shin Ching, on October Mb
From a united China would come a
considerable addition to her military
strength. President Hsu's program
calls for consolidation of the opposing
factious, peifectiou of ex peinlit ures, re
publican const it ut ion, termination of
strife, reduction of expenditures, reor
guni.at ion of the army, promotion of
economic welfare, development of Chi
iicho tiaib' and cooperation with the
I'nited States, France and Knglnnd.
w. s. a.
. PAK1S, September :.'" (Vssuciated
l'ressi Samuel (lumpers, at the head
of the American delegates (o the Inter
A 'lied labor conference reccntlv held
at I.uidon, hus arrived in Paris.
British Seize Seaports and Secure
New, Important P.asc For
Supplying Annies
I.ONpON, September '.(Associat
ed Press) -The important seaport of
Acre, the landing point of the Crusad
ers in their campaign tc redeem Jeru
salem from the infidels, was occupied
yesterday by the British without a bat
tle, the garrison of the sen coast de
fenses evacuating their forts on the
approach of the British cavalry, while
British naval units steamed in. The
Tppearance of the Bfitish at Aure
mnrks an advance of twenty miles
north of Nnr.areth along the coast. To
the south o.' Acre, on the Bay of Acre,
the port of Haifa, the Mediterranean
terminus of the Damascus Maita rail
road, was ulso seized.
The seizure of this latter port furn
ishes General Allenby with a new sup
ply base, where British ships may (lis
charge and where the new front may
be quickly reached by railroad.
To the east of Jerusalem the Turks
in the valley of the Jordan east of the
river are withdrawing towards Amman,
on the Hedjhs railroad, with Austra
lian, New Zealand, Jewish and other
troops in pursuit. The main body of
the Turks have reached Ks Salt, fifteen
miles northwest of Amman, their re
treat being towards the southeast, with
their escape towards Damascus cut off
and their escape south by the railroad
also barred by the Arabs, who have
cut the line east of the Dead Sea.
The number of Turks now in the
hands of the F.ntente forces as prison
era is well over twenty five thousand,
while the capture of very many more
appears certain unless they dare the
desert and flee still further east after
reaching Amman.
w. a. a.
Names of Three Hundred and
Twenty-seven Appears Ninety-one
Pay Last Sacrifice
WASHINGTON, September L'o (As
1-oeintcd Press! Casualty lists issued
yesterday carry the names of three
hundred anil twenty seven American
soldiers and Murines, of whom eighty
two are listed as killed or died of'
Hounds and nine as 'lying from other
causes. Two officers, ('apt. William W.
Bnlduin of Chicago and (.'apt. Orville
Thompson of Pittsburgh, arc among
those killed in action, while ("apt. Her
bert D. Kvmnn of Mount Pulaski, Illi
nois, and ( apt. William Keau Weaver
of Wilkinsburg, Pennsylvania, uro list
ed among the seriously wounded.
The casualties stand:
Army: killed in action till, died of
wounds 17, died otherwise II, wounded
i 12-, missing !), taken prisoner !".
Marines1 killed in action 1, died of
wounds 1, wounded H, missing 10, tak
en prisoner 1.
WASHINGTON, September LM - M)f j
filial) -The acting quartermaster gen-i
eral of the army announced today that
troops within the I'nited States are be
ing paid within five days or less after
the first of each month and that their,
voluntary allotments are bring sent to
their relatives witli only slight delnv. '
w. s. a. !
Hydroplane Falls And !
Three Aviators Die
PKNSASOI.A, Florida, September L'.l
- (Associated Press i Three nival -aviators
were accidentally killed yester
day and three others were injured
when u hydroplane fell from a huight
into pensacolu Day. The dead are Kn
sign .1, P. It .III 1 I 1 1 - IIImio's; M:,,i-i,
ist Thomas Jones, New York, and Ma
fhinist I-!. H Saunders, New Hump
I shire.
Franco Serbs Control Many
Passes and Are Reaching
Others To Cut Knemv Off
LONDON, September 25 ( Associat
ed Press) French cnvnlry, operating
with the Herbs on the new Serbian
front, yesterday entered Prilep and
occupied the city, while the Serbs have
swarmed eastward and are spreading
north and south in the Vardnr valley,
where they now control the main rail
ftmd between I'skup and Snlonica for
some distance.
On Monday, says an official report,
the Serbs threw a portion of their
force across the Vardar river and fell
upon the Hulgarians there, these Bulgar
detachments being a portion of the
army fleeing north before the advance
of the British and Greeks on the Dor
ian line. The advent of the Serbs upon
their flank added to their disorder and
ninny prisoners are falling into the
hands of King Peter's men, who are
also taking huge quantities of sup
plies. The Bulgarians, as they fall
back, are destroying the Greek and
Serbian villages and making every ef
foit ia destroy their stores, efforts
which the rapid movements of the Kn
tente armies are defeating in part.
The Serbs have pushed along the
Prilcy Gradsko highway, which they
hold at various points east of Prilep,
while to the northwest of that city
they have reached to within a mile
southeast of the steep massif of the
Drcnxka Kauge.
Control the Passes
The occupation of Prilep in force
leaves the Bulgnrs to the west in a
precaiious situation. Through Prilep
runs all the main highways connecting
the country north of the (Vrna "River
with the Vardar Valley, while it com
mands the various passes through the
i mtains between the Vardar and the
Tieska. With Prilep held by the French
it is impossible for the Teutons to join
their forces until a great part of them
have made the difficult march far to
the westward and through the high
passes lending north to I'skup, the
march which practically destroyed the
old Serbian army.
Anglo Greeks on Move
The Anglo Greek forces operating
along a line east from Lake Dorian
have now ndvan 1 well to the north
west of the lake towards the Bulgar
ian border and have effected a junction
with the Anglo Greek divisions which
had been holding the line west of
D'iriiin. Tin combined forces are now
sweeping north along the line of the
Vardar and have reached smnkvitra,
ten miles from the Bulgar border. The
Seibs are operating across the Vardar
vallev twenty miles still further north
and a large part of thn Bulgurs are
now fighting between the two forces
and are faced with annihilation. This
new Anglo (ireek line runs through Ba
zarlt, three miles north of Lake Dor
ian Here the line is within sovon
mib's of the Bulgarian boundary.
German Leadership Falls
A Havns despatch states that many
Bulgarians are deserting along the en
tire Macedonian front. One regiment,
coin miivuded by Os'nnans, Ipraeticitlly
mutinied and on orders of their offi
cers many were executed, the number'
shot 'awn being five hundred and sixty.
The French press is emphasizing the
fact that the debacle in Macedonia,
as well as that in Palestine, marks an
other defeat for, the German general !
staff. The Turks in Palestine were un- I
der the command of Field Marshal von
Sanders. In Macedonia, otie front was,
under the direct command of Genera!
Srhiill, while another of the defeated
Bulgarian armies was commanded by
(ieneial von Steiben.
TOKIO, Septcuibz.er '.'1 ( Special to
the Niipu .li.ji Pi ices of rice which
were ic eiiilv fori ed down by the gov
ernment, following the great disturbance.-
t h ronghoiit the Kinpire, suddenly
shot up this morning in the Toklo
rice exchange. The government, fear
ing that this might cause more trou
ble, tool, i'iu K action and ordered
.suspension of the exchange at once.
Archbishop Ireland
Passes Away
After Brief Illness
Noted Catholic Prelate Was Ard
ent American and Took Strong
Stand Against Germany When
America Entered War
HT. PAUL, September 25 (Associat
ed Press) 'Archbishop Ireland died
here early this morning, at the age of
eighty years, after a brief illness. His
desth had been anticipated for the
past three days.
John Ireland, Archbishop of St. Paul,
was one of the most distinguished of
the Roman Catholif churchmen of
America. There were few fields of in
tellectual, political or spiritual en
deavor ip which he failed to take a
positive stand, making himself at times
the center of a controversy.
Born iu 1838 in Ireland, a carpenter's
son. he was carried with his 'parents
in the tide vt Irish immigration to
America "while he was M child. Altar
service at Burlington, Vermont, and
a jolting trip west on a prairie schooner
were among his boyhood memories,
bringing him finally to St. Paul, Min
nesota, in lS.r2, when Indians in goy
blankets stalked tho streets of that
frontier town.
Served In Olrtl War
After being ordaiued at Ht. Paul,
he eagerly accepted an appointment aa
chaplain in the Fifth Regiment of the
Miniirjota Volunteers.
He was ardent for the I'nionist cause
and shared every hardship of the sol
diers' life in their terrible winter raids.
At luqa he gave yeoman help by rush
ing ammunition to the front when it
was sorely needed. He was stricken
with fever after less than a year's
service and returned to a St. Paul
pastoral.'. He soon attracted national
attention through his work for temper
ance. He became Hisiafrp in 1875 and
Archbishop in lN8(i. He received sup
port from many of his admirers for ap
pointment as the fourUi American Car
dinal. Celebrating his golden jubilee
a few years ago, the priests of his dio
cose I'lesented him with a purse of
Took Stand Against Huns
Archbishop Ireland's strong Amer
icanism, lirst put to the tost when the
civil war began was manifested afresh
when the I'nited States entered the
world conflict. No sooner had con
gress formally declared war on Ger
many, than the Archbishop called upon
people of his faith to remember that
they were Americans above all other
ties and declared it their duty to help
in every way. Later when occasion de
manded, he advocated purchases of Lib
erty bonds and contributions to the
Kod Croaa and to various relief funds.
In this course he followed consist
ently a part he took in a famous con
troversy which antedated his "Fari
bault plan." It resulted from a peti
tion made to Koine to create in the
I'uited States German parishes with
parochial schools with orders that the
German language be taught in these in
stitutions. Its sponsors sought to con
ceal the purpose of the plan by pro
posing also that it be followed by other
nationalities, but the Archbishop saw
i ne in lacy or the utea anil hastened
to Home, where ho successfully corn
batted it.
As a monument to Archbishop Ire
land stands the beautiful cathedral of
St. Paul on the brow of St. Anthony
hill. It overlooks the vallev of the
Mississippi and the thriving city whose
growth from a rough pioneer trading
post synehronined with the attainment
of fame by its founder.
moves the rauht . Used the world over
to cuir a cold in one day. The signa
ture if li W ( RdVH is on cadi bo
M.uiut u tiir. d !y t!ie ' K I s ,'i;r
' 'HSU CO.. S om. I' 3
Six Billion 'Minimum Is
Amount Required To Lick
Kaiser Announces M'Adoo
SAN FRANCISCO. September 25 (Associated Press)
Six billion dollars is the minimum desired by the government
from the patriotic investors of the Nation in the Fourth Liberty
This was officially announced in New York last night in a
statement by Secretary of the Treasury McAdoo, who calls upon
all those who are back of the government to come forward to the
extent of their ability to help finance the war and subscribe for
bonds of the fourth war issue.
"Without this vast sum we cannot lick the Kaiser. ' says
Secretary McAdoo, in announcing the minimum of the loan.
Following the announcement of the total for the Fourth Lib
erty Loan, thtj officials of the Twelfth Federal Reserve District
received official notification that the district's quota has been
set at $402,000,000.
Hawaii's Quota
The Twelfth Federal Reserve District includes Hawaii and
the local Liberty Loan Committee, of which L. Tenney Peck is
chairman, has been awaiting word of the exact amount of the
loan and the quota for the district to announce the exact quota
for the Territory.
Based on information giving the quota of Hawaii in relation
to the quota for the district, Mr. Peck has figured out that Ha
waii's share of the entire loan would be .0011275 percent.
On a six billion dollar minimum, the minimum for the Islands
will thus be $6,765,000.
I.ONhOX, September -'.(Associated l'ressi How two Hritisli 1
i-'iuo'i" hi one airpiane iook prisoner sixxv n e iiermans aiot tienleil them
to the rear without descending to the ground in related in n 'lespateli
leieived here today from the Western front. The stunt is ri'Kiirdcd as
one of the most remarkable in the history of the war.
The aviators were flying over the (Senium trenches when the Hun
soldiers ope nod fire on them. The binlmen promptly replied with machine
Klin fire, whieh took the nerve out of the (ierinniis. The latter hoisted
a white handkerchief as a signnl of surrender and swarmed out of theii
fpattered trenches.
The tlyniK men, holding their machine at n low level above the
(round, herded the (Sermans to the rear like a flock of sheep.
Unable To Undertake Task, He
Says Hara Now Regarded As
Possible Successor of Terauchi
TOKIO, September 24 f Special to
the Nippon JijO After two days of
careful consideration Marquis K. Saion
ji, who was asked by the Kmperor last
Saturday to succeed ("mint M. Terau
chi as premier of Japan, has declined
to assume the task of forming the new
cabinet. He gave as his reason for de
dining the oftice that the task was
more than he could attempt to under
With Haionji ' refusal to head the
new ministry the name of K. Hara, pre
sident of the Seiyu kai, the strongest
political paity in Japan, is now prom
iueiitly mentioned aa a posajble choice
by the Kmperor as Terauchi 'a sue.cexsor.
It is believed here in well informed
circles that the "geuro" or elder
statesmen conference will recommend
Hara to the Kmperor.
Should Hara be directed by the Kin
peror to form a new cabinet and hImmi l-l
he accept the proffer, as is considered
most likely, the cabinet will I
tirely a Seiyu kni ministry. The cab
inet1 members will be selected limn
mining the leaders of the largest party
in Japan.
Hum, who was staying at his Kiodu
goye villa spending the summer months.
'turned to Tokio Sunday night and
hurriedly culled upon Marquis Samnii.
Hara urged Saionji to accept the pre
miership at any cost and pledged his
wholehearted support in the Japanese
diet of the new ministry. Mntipiis
Niioiii'n denermi nut ion, however, re
mained firm and Hara failed to move
h yn .
I. Matsiiniuro, minister of justice; K.
I'chidu, vice minister of cominiiiiica
tion; H Tudokoro. vice minister of
education; O. Ichiki, vice minister of
the treasury; H Okada, chief of the
Tokio police and H. Nauata, chief of
the police bureau in the interior depart
ment. who are all to resign shurtlv,
were today appointed by the Kmperor
as members of the house of lords iu
the Japanese diet.
Vice Minister of Communication
I'chida will enter the Tovo Kisen Kai
sha service as soon as he is relieved
from office. He will be an advisor to
President S. Asa no of the Japa
Mud In Lorraine
Keeps Troops Quiet
WASHINGTON, September ( s
sociiited Piessi During the past twen
ty four houis there has been a unlike, I
increase in the German aitilleiv activ
t aloii!' the Vinei iciin trout in l.oi
lain, according to reports from the A in
elican hi'iidipiai teis, but there hns I u
no i n I'.i nt i v nclioii of importance The
Gcinriii log gun lioinbiiiilineut lum
icin lied a itegree ,esciil,e, as llltens
An otb, 1,1 report from the wnr ,1
I n 1 1 in r ii t states tluit there
rutilleiv duels ;,n,l pain, I
but Itntt bud weather hus
have I ii
sh ii in ishes
pi :n 1 1 , a II
II t I olo. dui
put a stop to nil oil,,
ing the past tew dav
Is $6,765,000
Will Discuss Reorganization of
Central Europe On Basis
of Nationalities
I'AHIS, September 25- (Associated
l'ressi An Allied congress, the purpose,
of which will be to discuss the reor"
gani7.:ition of Central Kurope on the
basis of nationalities, has I n called
o conv in this city on October 15,
according to the I'etit Journal.
The congress, the newspaper anys, is
the outgrowth of the congress of Cze
cho Slovaks and other nationalities op
pressed by Austria which was held in
Home recently. That congress deduc
ed that the only solution of the Cen
tral Kuropean problem is the freeing
of the little countries from Austrian
domination and their establishment as
free and independent nations. It is
expected that the congress to be held
in Paris will take action toward car
rying into effect, when the war ends,
this line of action, which already has
been included by President Wilson of
the I'nited States as Mining the things
that must be the final outcome oi the
great struggle.
A PACIKIC I -OUT, September '.' I
i official i Keidinand Pisecky, furmeilv
piofcxnnr of astronomy in the Ini
versity of Plague, Hoheiuia, who is
here on his way In Siberia to take
pint in the struggle of the (Vecho
.Hitvs and the Allies against Holshe
vikism, t.ilil m a speech today how
much the gallantry of the little baud
id' ('.echo Slov a ks operating in Kits
sia means to the whole cause of world
The ultef dismemberment of the Aus
tiinii empire, Professor Pisecky assert
el. is the only solution of the Slav
problem iu Kurope. ho long Ms u few
powerful stales, because of their ability
to control their armies, are able In
rule anil oppress' smaller peoples, there
is no xissibility of settling the central
Kuropean question.
W. I. s.
WASHINGTON. September -', , A---.',
uited l'ressi According to a delay
ed despatch ered liele triun Al,li
lillgel, dated Septeinbei 17. a Holsheviki
I on e that attacked Ainei-ican outposts
at South Archangel the ,biv before suf
lered ciiliMilel able ,.s-.-. In one place
eight dead were found piled in i
.he, I.
Another delnv ed despatch. date, I
September JH. sins Clonel Moris Alan
diloviili llllloolT ha- I, ecu riiiele gin
ei run- geneial ol the region of the nmrli
w s s -
Sr.ATTI.K. September L'4 lOftuinl
I il"o "dm s in the vicinitv of Sea'tle
-i.l !,, nuii,!,.r hi,,i, than three tin,,
-i, i, I have liiMcl a mass meeting .-i
September L".l to ,lis, uss plans f,,l the
e ii 1 1 -I llle n t ,,f i'I .Iu'.,, i l;i ii, lln-
: I I of the stale itliei t he -ei to , ,
0 1 Ml oi the I uited Slates ailiM to
tight against I he II un.
But, While Plans of General Staff
Have Failed, There Should Be
No Excuse For Any Faint
Germans Must Not Believe. How
ever, That Affairs On West
Front Are As Bad As Their
Fears Seem To Make Them
I ONI )', Srj.tmfor 25 (As
sd. i.itcrl Press) Wide dis
content rit'. tuday throughout
.ierm'inv, s.inl tlu Imperial Chan
cellor iiit Ilcrtliug, in a state
ment M-strnlnv liefnre the main
committer of the rriehstag, but
this (I'm niiicni js not justified by
the military situation on the west
front. There things are not go
ing as badly as many in Germany
appear In believe, declared the
The statement of von Hcrtling,
the firt he has nude on the gen
eraf situation since the collapse
of the plans of the fierman gen
eral stalT and the scries of suc
cessful offensives of Marshal
l ocli, has been received here in a
P.erlin despatch relayed through
the neutral capitals.
The chancellor freely admitted
that the List great offensive by
i icrmany, launched according to
the plans of von I lindcnburg and
von .udendorff and intended to
lie the final blow to bring the En
tente to terms, has been unsuc
cessful. "The military situation is
grave." he declared, "but it should
not he the cause -for any faint
heartedness." In alluding to the deep discon
tent which he admits has szed
.vide circles of the population, the
chancellor stated that he wished
I to meet the desire of the members
of the reichstag for full informa
tion regarding the military and
economic situation. He attributes
the discontent of many of the
icrm.m people, he said, to the
tiresM'tc oi the deprivations they
are lorced to undergo and the
-act ilii rs they have been called
' ; n to make through four years
v. ar.
w. a. g.--
Draft Lottery For
New Registrants Soon
j WASHINGTON, September 25
I i Associate. I l'ressi The draft lot
I ' t. fix the rotation in which
j "..e reccntlv registered men under
i the Mini power Act an to be call
, ed to the Colors w ill be held prob
ril.lv next week. It has been de
' ci, led to issue the first call to men
between the ages of eighteen and
thntv six before registering and
calling u the older men up to
loltv lilive.
Kociated Pnss' llerl.ert C Hoover, as
chairman of the ( ommiasiou for Relief
in IteK'inm. announced todav that ten
mil inhabitants of that part of
Fiance now ne. u,ied by the Germans
most lie supplied w ith fond duriuj the
coining twelve months.
The proeiain, said Mr. Hoover, will
"'li"' 'I v i nditilie of S(l,(K)fl,00(l.
winch will ! supplied through the ex
tension bv the Tinted States of credit
to prance and Ib-leium to cover pur
chases of foodstuffs in tiio I'nited
- - w. i. a.
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
'hi- n i ha- no sup'rior as a
'"" t"i i oldi-. i in in- and whooiiiuu
It I,
lav note with mothers
Iron for almost forty
t 'I, !, ii, bi" la i ii CoiijiIi liemeily can
al,a- be depended upon mid IS pleas
It !,"t
" U . me i ol.N and grip, but
'l',i i cmi It i ug i n pneumonia,
'i I. rii'- Cough liemedy con-
"I'l'ii ttier iiaicntic and
, a a - mill, lent l ton child
I ..it l,u sale bv nil dealers.
until A ,., I t,l . itgent.s for
1 1 a w a i

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