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THE BARRE DAILY TIMES, BARRE, VT., TUESDAV, AUGUST 21, 1015.
WILL GRANT THE REQUEST Washington Urged Not to 1 Act on Arabic Affairs Without All Facts y. NO INTENTION OF " KILLING AMERICANS Not Germany's Plan to Sink Peaceful Ships in Fla a grant Manner Wasliiugtcm,.Aiig. 25. Germany at the 11th hour ha made a formal appeal to the American government not to take . final action in f regard to the sinking of the Arabic until all of the facta of the case have been ascertained. Berlin itself is as yet uninformed officially of the in cident" the commander of the submarine' . not having .reported the affair. The Washington dispatches assume that the president will grant the request and that no further move will be made until the German government has had time to reply. At the same, time the dispatches represent Pres. Wilson as having deter mined to sever relations with Germany if the facts are as indicated on the face of things. It is said tthat he will be guided wholly by the affidavits of the American survivors and - will disregard "evidence" from British and German sources. The facts aa they now appear are that the German submarine deliber ately sank an unarmed, unecnvoyed ves sel which neither tried to eicape or to attack her assailant and whiah was sail ing to a neutral port without contra band but among whose rnwrt?ers there were certain to be Amerkn citiwns. Count Von Bernstorff in his telegram said that if any Americana lmfl been killed "it was contrary to the German government," and that it was not the in tention of the German government to ink any peaceful ships in a flagrant manner. . . .. Evidence Not Yet Given Out. The state department received a cable gram yesterday from Ambassador Pag at London summarizing the affidavits of American survivors of .the Arabic disas ter. The investigation .being made by the American ambassador, it was stated, is still incomplete and until this work is finished and full summaries in posses sion of the state department, no official comment on the facts revealed will be made. Sec. of Mate Lansing said yes terday that the summaries of affidavits thus far received are so fragmentary as to make it unwise for the department to make them public, or to eomment on them. The hope was expressed at the department that within a few days this government would be in possession of all the facts as revealed by the testimony that is being taken. In the meantime the situation will remain unchanged. It was made- plain in official quarters yesterday that the l.nite1 Mates intends to rely solely on 'e affidavits of the Americans who took passage on the Arabic and who were saved. For rea sons that are regarded here as good and sufficient tins jrovwnment does not In tend to be guided by the testimony of British passengers' on the boat or by the official report of the British admiral ty. Ambassador Iage is under instruc tions to make. certain that the testimony of all the American survivors is obtained, and this task., it was pointed out yester day, has not proved an easy one, Un fortunately a good many of the American passengers have not as yet bwn located, but the stste department intends to in sist that they be found and their affida vits obtained. FAST WORK ON BASES " HELPED RED SOX Tigers' Misplays in One Inning Also Made Boston Victory Certain, the Score Being 3 to 1, Detroit, Aug. 25. By fast work on the bases, and aided by bungles by their opponents, the Red Pox defeated the Tigers, 3 to 1, yesterday afternoon. The visitors scored all th(r runs in the first inning, Hooper, fiist up, singled to left and Scott bunted safely. Btanage'a throw lo second to,head off Hooper was wild, and both runners went along a base. On Speaker's sacrifice fly to Cobb, Hooper scored and Scott went to third. On a squeeze play, Gainer's bunt went to Cov- eh'skie, and Kcott scored, the batter be ing safe in the play, as Coveleskie threw poorly to first. Gainer going around to third, from which point he scored when Lewis skied to Veach. After that, the Red Sox could do little with Coveleskie, nor with Boland, who succeeded him in the seventh, when a substitute batter was put in fbr Coveleskie. Shore pitclned for Boston and held the home team safely except in the fifth, whnn a pass to Bush was followed by a trijde by Cobb. The latter then tried the stuni of stealing home and died, Shore to Cady. The score: BED 8OX. I DETROIT. abhpoael abhpoa Hooper, if., t 1 0 0 0;ViW, 8b 4 112 0 Scott, ...... 4 8 8 7 ljBuiih, as.... S 0 0 4 1 Speaker, cf. 1 0 2 0 OjCobb. el.... 4 1 6 0 0 Gainer, lb.. 41180 0 Crawford, rf 1 21 0 0 Lewi. If... S 0 2 0 0Veach, If.,,. 8 2 1 0 Gardner, 8b. 4 1 0 S 0i Burns, lb... 8 0 0 0 ALL QUIET AT VERA CRUZ EUROPE MUST REC OGNIZE JAPAN'S LEAD IN ORIENT McLean Reports No More Anti-Foreign Demonstrations TELEGRAPH NEARLY COMPLETE WITH CITY Count Okumi Says His Country Wants to Predominate in the Far East. Tokio, Aug. 25. Count Okunu, In em phasising the impracticability and Ira- possibility of dispatching troops to Eu rope, points out that the great advance in the rapacity of the Japanese to man ufacture munitions will prove of great help to the allies Premier Okuma and Minlbter of War Oka have paid a visit to Nikko to re port to the emperor their plan for in creasing tlie supply of munitions in ac cordance with the decision recently Details of City's Occupation hh,d to em:ioy an available resources, . both governmental and private, for swell- dv uarranza rooa Barry, 10)... 2 0 1 4 0IYour.fr, 2b... 3 0 6 2 0 Cady, c... 4 1 8 a (rStanatrc. t.. S 11 11 Shore, p.... 4 0 0 1 OjCoveleskie, p 2 1 0 2 1 jBoland, p. .. 0 0 0 0 0 Totals.. .. 82 927 17 ljaKavanaugh. 1 0 0 0 0 tbBaker. e. .. 1 0 8 0 0 ' IcMeKee .... 1 0 0 0 0 IdDubue 1 0 0 0 0 Total. ...82 8 2712 8 aRatted for Coveleskie in 7th. hRan for Stanaa-e in 7th. cBatted for Young- in 9th. d Batted for Boland in 9h. Red Sox 300000000 8 Detroit .....0 00 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 Runs Hooper. Scott, Gainer, Bush. Two. base hit -Stanaffe. Three-baae hit Cobb. Bases on ball Off Shorn 2, ott Coveleskie 2. Struck out By Shore, by Coveleskie 8, by Boland 8. Sacrifice hita Veach. Burns. Sac rifice flie Speaker, Lewis. Double plays Bush to Young- to Burns. Hita Off Coveleskie in 7 inninirs. Hit by pitched ball Speaker by Coveleskie. Umpires Hildebrand and O Louehlin. Attendance 11,620. Situation Serious ing the nation's output in aid of Japan's allies In the war. Afterwards the pre mier and war minister conferred at length with the ambassadors of the al lied powers. Orders have been dispatched to the foundries and factories of the era Washington, Aug. 25. Rear Admiral pire that are engaged in the production McLean, commanding American naval Vr"""T I " , . - : If..!... a,aAaa ltd a twin f A iMMfT 1 . . iwmjicsiisvH.,.i delegates to the peace conference, al- wireless report to tne navy department though it is not expected to extend her on conditions at Vera Cruz. He said no sphere of influence to Europe, further anti-foreien demonstrations had JftPan 'ant uroPe to recognize Jap an'a astiiivamunvr in tl I h , .1 uauiicu Dined ur mil. i mwvw,. ships Louisiana and Kow Hampshire. The Carranza agency here gave out dis patches from Vera Cruz stating that telegraphic communication had been open since Aiiff. 18 between Vera Cruz and Mexico City and as far north as Frenillo, town immediately south of Torreon It was said that wire conncct.on also had been restored with San Luis Potosi, MontereyjJCeuvo Laredo, Tampico, Mata moros, Guadalajara, Manzanillo and other important points. Wireless communica tion between Mexico City and the out SAYS GERMAN-AMER ICANS WONT FIGHT FOR THE U. Alphonse G. Koelble, Naturalized CHI zen, Who Says He Represents 100,000 More, Stands by the Fatherland. . New York, Aug. 25. Alphonse G. Koel ble, president of the German-American side world in general is expected to be society of ew York City and honorary PITTSBURG SLAUGHTERED. the Braves Piled Up 10 Scores While Pirate Were Blanked. Boston, Aug. 25. Hard clouting gave the Braves a 10 to 0 victory over Pitts burg yesterday, the home team securing a dozen hits off Cooper and Hill, while Ragan was holding the Pirates safely. The score: PITTSBURG. BRAVES. abhpoae abhpoa Barney. If.. 4 0 ( 0 HFitip'tr'k. rf 8 8 2 0 0 Collins, cf.. 1110 1 Evens. 2b.... 6 8 4 1 1 Johnston, lb 8 1 10 1 0 Snodjrrss, cf 6 8 8 1 0 Hichvn'n. rf 8 0 2 0 0 Maaee. If... 8 1 8 0 0 Wairner. ss. 4 1 8 8 0 Schmidt, lb. 4 1 8 0 0 O 1 I O .Smith, Sb... 4 0 4 I 0 4 0 11 1 M'f nville, ss 4 0 0 1 8 2 S 2 0 (kwdy. e 4 0 8 2 1 2 0 0 2 0 Ragan, p.... 4 10 2 0 1 0 0 2 0 1 4 0 0 Totals ..26 12 27 18 8 Viox. 2b.. Baird. 8b. Gibson, e. Cooper, p. Hill. p.... aCosirtlo BRITAIN REASSURES COTTON SHIPPERS Exports for Neutrals' Exclusive Use Are Not to Be Confiscated, Says Embatiy. Washington, D. ("., Aug. .. Reassur ance to cotton shippers that their cargoes lor neutrals will not be mnhwated' if tbey rorae within the normal consump tion under the rerent decree of the allx-a mat cotton is contraband was given in a statement imttfd rentcrday at the Kritish embassy, as follows: "It is mipprrhnhiin to suppose that the dv Is ration of cotton to be con trsband will further restrict those con urn merits nf cotton to neutral countries hhh are proved to be rtrltiaitely de. tineel foe the normal connmt'tin of tboae count ries. The emhsy has no uthofity, fcweer, to pixr any aesur- nee as t the immunitT cf jiri n-ular shipments, Kiit under the prm-ednre of inlTnat Minal liv relatmr to ahiuilute coritrshsnd evident .f ultimate entnT eMinstiotl will he nece-esry t the et.ti drmnstiow of totto ss a lawful prire." Totals ...S0 4.-M 14 8 aBatted for HU1 in 9th. Braves 00804 102x 10 Buna - PltinaU-Mc 4. Even 8. gnodirrass. Mattee, Kaa-an. Two-base hits Ragan, Snod craas. Fitspatrirk 2, Waaner. Stolen bases Kvers. Fltxpatrick. Viox. Bases on balls Oft Cooner. otr Hill 2. oft Raawn 4. Struck out By Hill 2. by Raawn 8. Double plays Mara n. vtUe to tven to ocnmtut; Oowdy to Kvers. Hita Off Cooper (none out In 4tM i off HiU 8 in 4 I renins. Hit by pitched nalla Hinrh man and Johnston by Rasan. Umpires By ron and Eason. Time 1:83. Attendance 6,000. NATIONAL LEAGUE Yesterday's Games. At Philadelphia Chicago fl, Phil adelphia 1. At Brooklyn Cincinnati 5, Brooklyn O. i At New YorkSt. Louis 17, New York I. At Boston Boston 10, Pitta burg 0. CANADIANS ACT ON REPRISAL THREAT Americas CfBtul at Hahfaa Probably Will Be Atke4 te Inspect War CetenUoB CTp. tttawa, r,t., Ar 2-. - st.ad aa aw thorrtte are )Mr,f tin t 'Sue s-t if e-n t be tl.rewt of I ..-rn. im' mU atsi4 an le-iewi'T tT ae'-d ,1 tr-wt-mr of maps i-rl at nt.f-rt. N. It we'd ..' titt i was f,s5.1e tt,f tt.e r...,,l St fialJai nr V1i. . P., wmaU l 4e4l to !ae the t Inn, t,-J fnrwsri fc TTwr-t to fw--!sj t the n-Ti-ea rslar. A d it.-t, f-..-fWil.si M'lfitT e-a4 tst rt was r , Twelee' tb tfst nM n , A.)w. Jt. , ee wt t-t f 'i 1 T-'Te t-estieert. "hyt t? f was tn-rrn. ly ft. 14 If tl '5 a fMrit. ' STANDING OF THE CLUBS Won. Lost. Pet. Phi1ad1piia 60 60 MS Brooklyn 1 M JOO Boston M fi4 JS1S Chicago fi7 ."7 .UK) Pittsburg 6 W) .43 St. Louis M 0 .4S3 Cincinnati M AO .474 New York 61 5S .4(58 AMERICAN LEAGUE Yesterday's Games. At Pt. Ioui St. liOtiis 10, riulad'lphia 7 (first me). St. Ixmis , Philadelphia 2 (second rsmel. At tlevc land Cleveland , New York O. At rw-troit Boatow 3, Detroit 1. At OiKen tliicseo Wssh infton ft (13 inning). STANDING OF THE CLUBS U'n.lBt.Prt. TVtofi :s 37 r,:u iw-lroit 74 41 i4 n,i.so 71 44 M Hsshmptow f7 hi A" New- wk Ri .VK .41 (Vvtland 44 M St. Ixwis 4.1 72 .371 Piwl!jh SS 77 Mi established soon. A wireless station is being erected in Mexico City, and trials between the capital and Vera Cru2 have been satisfactory. Strike of employes of the Mexico City Street Railway Co. was settled by arbi tration with Gen. Tablo Gonzales acting as mediator. The strikers were given a 30 per cent increase in wages. In Mexico City quiet prevails and nor mal commercial and industrial conditions are restored. United States cavalrymen, deputy sher iffs and Texas Rangers report they are close on the trail in Hidalgo county, Tex as, of a band of 10 Mexicans, deserters from the Carranza force at Reynosa, Mex ico, who crossed into lexas last week. Entrenchments thrown up Sunday night on the Mexican side of the border in the rear of Ft. Brown have caused much speculation at Brownsville. American troops from Ft. Brown on guard at the international bridge have been provided with sand bags for use in the event of firing from across the river, Details of events at Mexico City, be twecn the first and second occupation by Carranza torees under Gen. Uonzales, are related in courier dispatches received from the capital. "The entire city council was arrested bv apata men last night. it wss stated under date of July 22, "this morning the Zapata commanding genera secured the combination of the treasury vaults and extracted $480,000. The food situation here is desperste, and the po lice records show a number of bodies found in vacant lots resulting from death br starvation. Among these were five children. A group of 20 people were seen carving carcasses of dead horses found in fields." president of the German-American alii ance of the state of New York, who says he represents 100,000 German-Americans, arrived yesterday from Germany on the Scandinavian-American liner Hellig Ulav deeply impressed with the justice of Ger many's cause in the issue between that country and the United States. Mr. Koelble clinched his interview with the assertion that he would not fight aganist Germany if the controversy over the sinking of the Arabic and the Lusi- tania should result in war, and that he did not think other German-Americans would. Mr. Koelble is an American cit iien and a lawyer, piacticing at the bar of this state.' He has been prominent in the criminal courts as counsel for Fa ther Hans Schmidt, slayer of Anna Au mueller. WELCOME McADOO'S COTTON LOAN PLAN Fighting in Mexico. El Taso, Tex., Aug. 25. Confirmation of reports of fighting at Icamole, near Stonterev, was received yesterday in pri vat telegrams stating that Villa Gens. Roaslio Hernandet and Peyera, wounded in the fighting, had been removed to Tor reon. A message from (en. liaoul .Ma dero, dated Ixtia. Neuvo Leon, also re ferred to desperate fighting around Mon terev. BIG OFFER TO TY COBB. rOB STATE TITLE. Six Y. t ia Vermont Tennis Ct- !01h;. first tl-lro. Am 25. S.i nst'ht-e ia the tsrt TtmnA of if.tW fw the Ver- inotl s'tte t'tsr-.-a 'liii pvm ,p were .!rei at tt Prtt!ir C. . It is tp."1'4 tb rV I!. H'-rria f pettle- Would Be Given 1 100,000 for Three Yean with Feda. New York, Aug. 25. An offer of 1100, 000 lias been made to Ty Cobb to sign a tliree-jear contract to play with the team thst the Federal league will place in ew lorn in VllG. VI this amount $50,000 will I paid to Cobb immediately upon signing the contract, while the bal ance will he paid over to hlra over a stretrh of three years. Cobb, it is said, has taken the matter under consideration. t'ohb's contract with the IVtroit Tigrrs hss three more years to run, and it is understood thst the document is of the iron-Had tisture. The Federsl league officials, it is un derstood, hsvc told Cobb thst if be signs up with them and is barred from play inff by a cotirt injunction thst he will be paid his full salary by the Federals for sitting on the bench, but this arrsnge ment is "t entirely satisfactory to t'obh. Oh want the tmmrv. but ee vants to play Uwbell. And the idea of his sitting on the betwli docs not appeal to bin. It is understood thst he told the Fed erals that if they can give him positive ssaiirsei-e thst tie oui1 not he barred from pls.i ing if be signed with them thst lie would ta!k business itb them. (V.hb signed a five year contract with the De troit !nh at t bejrinnirf of the V ) 4 aean. The real salary tist Obb g-ts has not hum made piblir, but H is be lieved to be ia the Beii-hborbood of f 27, SiO rT tear. The Cotton Factors WerNot Greatly Surprised by Action, but Hail It. New York, Aug. 25. Sec. McAdoo's plan to deposit $30mKi,(KK gold or more in federal reserve banks in the (South to help finance the early cotton crop move ment was received with favor by traders on the cotton exchange here yesterday, Big cotton factors were not greatly sur prised by the announcement, but wel corned it. It was thought that the mon ey should easily care for the usual or ders of Australia and Germany which in the course of a year, amount to about 3,000,000 bales. No immediate effect was expected or noted yesterday, but a more optimistic tone prevailed in the futures market. It was pointed out. however, thst the cotton thus temporarily carried under the treasury department's plan would still have to be reckoned with in the world'a markets. ffl 'aW .Llf&l&S ' OwrkKtbrt ScWfaer t Man Your New Suit Will be Wholly Satisfactory only if it is made of the right materials in the right way. That means Hart Schaffner & Marx all-wool weaves, foreign and domestic; the best tailoring, and style, that can't be matched in any other clothes, v ; At $25 we sell some very remarkable values. Moore & Owens 1 Barre's Leading Clothiers, Barre, Vt SHOWERS, FAIR, COOLER. Weather for North Atlantic States for a Week. Washington, D. C, Aug. 2d. Weather predictions for the week beginning to day for the North Atlantic states were announced yesterday by the weather bu reau, aa follows: Showers Wednesday, followed by gen erally fair. Cooler Thursday, moderate temperatures thereafter. DISPUTE OVER WAGON. Two Tan- AB0LISH SACE PREJUDICE. Advice of Amos P. Wilder, Former Unit ed States Senator at Hong Kong. Chautauqua, X. Y., Aug. 25. Amos P. Wilder, former United Mates consul gen eral at Hong Kong, at Shanghai, China, and at present the rcprescntstive of Yale university in China, discussed Present Day Conditions in the Orient" -eeterday in an address here. "We bsv alresdy alienated Japan, he Mid. i are treating the Jspsncse unjustly and soon, perhsps, positive aversion will be planted there. The sppesl of this coun- ry from the Orient, the appeal to help them and be friendly toward them is not mstter of sympathy and Miger. It a matter of wisdom to us, berause he hite race cannot go on despising these people, which are, during the net few decade, coming into tremendous power, without hsving to pay an anful rice. Kace prejudice must I abolished mong us and our attention must be de voted to creating a feeling of good will nd brotberlinesa beteesj this natioa nd those of the Orient," ' Undertakers are in a Legal gle Over the Vehicle. Brattleboro, Aug. 25. W. D. Canedy, n undertaker of hitingliam, Keads- boro and Wilmington, has brought a re plevin suit against Carl A. Mitchell of Brattleboro, to recover an undertaker's agon. The amount of the bond tiled is 100, which is about twice the value of the wagon. It is alleged that when If. t. Bond & Son bought an automobile hearse of the Lippard-Stewart Motor Car company, the agent, 8. M. Harmon, took in part pay ment the horse-drawn undertaker's wag on. It is lurther alleef d that he sold I is to Mr. tanedy, agreeing to turn over the wagon to the plaintiff in the suit a certain day if 5Ir. Canedy would come to Brattleboro, Mr. Canedy claims that he came to Brattleboro at the time specified, but thst the agent had left town after hav ing sold the wagon to Mr. Mitchell, who is employed by Bond and Son. Mr. Canedy had sent his check to the Lippard-Stewart company and Mr. Mitchell holds a receipt for tlw wagon which he bought and paid for. TRAIN STRUCK AUTO. Vehicle Smashed but Its Driver Escaped Injury; Bennington, Aug. 25. Arthur C. Eus sell, chauffeur for Walter H. Berry, pro prietor of the Walloomsae inn at Old Bennington had a narrow escape from death yesterday when the automobile he was driving was hit by the south bound train over the Chatham division of the Rutland railroad. The body of the car was badly wrecked. The accident happened at the crossing near the Mt. Anthony clubhouse. The chauffeur had been to Mr. Berry's farm for cream for the use of the hotel and was on his return trip. At the point where the highway crosses the railroad the grade is steep and the motor car probably was not traveling at a high rate of speed. , Jt was reported that the train was making better time than usual, although rapid running ia impossible because of tue grade that prevails all the way from the village to the top of the bill. It would appear from an inspection of the wreck that the automobile near ly escaped. The locomotive struck the rear of the motor car and forced it into the, ditch. The body of the car, a Cadil lac, from the rear end to the back o? the front seat wa completely crushed. Not withstanding the fact that all four wheels were crumpled, the car remained in an upright position. The chauffeur remained in his seat and did not. suffer a scratch. , - ' ', ' 1 " ' -, As soon as possible the engineer brought his train to a BtandBtill and the names of Witnesses were taken for use m case ot a hearing before the public service commission or a suit for damages. Stopped by Cruisers, Xew York, Aug. 25. The steamship Hellig Olav, with passengers and cargo from Copenhagen, arrived here yester day. Officers of the ship say they were held up by British cruisers in the North sea on three occasions during the trip, but were allowed to proceed after identi fication was established. Among the pas- sengers was H. W. Zimmerman, Ameri can vice-consul at Rostov, Russia. What It Will Be Called. Teacher In Civics When we have everything In common and your busi ness Is everybody's business, what is tt called? Observing Student It is usually called gossip. Judge. Corrected. Mr. Hennypeck (peevishly) When you tell me to do a thing, like a fool r go and do it. ' Mrs. Hennypeck (acrid lyV No; you go and do It like a fool. New York Post. win allium wmmww Mmiinnmitm! IHMIIWle NIUl .iiimimiiimtj, tii!ii nittiim omUiiiiimffiii tuiliM aniuiill canttiiiiiimiii,; "ujiiB uiuiicy G0&IM A r, C. If J'rnmw MS WllRto mm aUUIUI tun iiuwi wmtr MS! in, III I CIS miwimnmmntn'tj" ' turn IWHimiillL ImiJiiiillB If ;ii"' ..:!'! ."LjiiW 4 3 TEST NEW YOKE'S STREKGTH. t Oa rnrt f Hurt i CUCKSTOHE lo, ri-r i 'i'.M'T f tHe eiri-W-a tijam ; n. lt d-stt tt i!l r-iay o'y ia th dou'.!. The siiinms-yi S!-irr I --'n. F-w."1'-'1 u. J et - i B. W rsnala t- t I .. TT . . J 1 W 'ie-. -w ' . i . K S t-L titmmm i I a.a Ji 1 . t C i THr-r-e.. f 4-l- m V W t i, M-mmrt I ai -J 4 t Nam Coroe Rstne, Vwk, A nr. 13. Arm-rg the csba paavrifers m lt-g revteyriay e the ek vteaniey a,! f-a (nst,ttnt from f'rraei.s ere Vi ttarMte Pur res. Mia AU- t,,.T sn4 Xti Alma K. reetee, t 'iTee An-ica I'eJ CVnsa ltre Iwi ca--e4 f" I'1 wooixH f-f !. -er st a Kiev bwep-tal. Tbe 'e xsrs) aft t "Slab. e-la. frr Kie. nit tbew Krrm were wot re tjvni te-e. they said, WaDa thre ere tm tyrhv ease. WHEJI TCNGIE IS COATED yowr rr i-t 4 ? 4 ia '--"r J ur vr" 4 !. .. T rnco )"f J'-er. te t-e f'I'e. TJ-r rr r'4 r-aTJ-sjr s- r'r'wf Ki t I a. try r -' . .-, f--r 2 T s a. I r-u 1 -e rr- f"- -tnrs;;a"J t CI liKt C, ire, Kara. Fort Totte Mortars Are t Sweep the Northers Approaches. New York. Aug. 2-i. Tle northern sn proab of New Vrk bsrbssr J1 be swefit by cannonade Thurdy, H aa annoum-ed ytwterdsv, from the 12 inch mortar at Frf 1ttf. in a t-st of gwnnrs ho would be iled p tt aid n repli!ng m tmseibVe tta4 l" York City ia e of r. Tbe target, fliat, 2D by SO fct, a. ,n bestattcne U.""l jardt off. Tlieilira. tKS) of the fcet y f,riff ill be felt, it at ret i mated, -aithw a radio of ts mile, mai feoersl t"t n-e as ieeud lesrterds? ry tbe rwy uihri(e at the fort t rei-trts t if th"t iodw. remme mnr frm the ;). rit tberr Tina, tmm M p"''' OW the fineya sn4 th ort f'r faiiint rhseter dmrrg the fcnar of f-r. Hh"ti'h the rrnn d ng will I ad Me t Varhsttsn, H Mid that the aiWtma) ti w4 be fH ia that Wotih. SETEN TO red WE 1C T FIGHT. Ernwa Ttttrwrlmr Of er Oii A rarest Otr Eetrsae War. Ijfmd'i. Aej- r ) a e4 a tli the gr rtr rf tbe w-wasi Af''W eittja t rr--4 ie 1 1, I rf i aa IT-)-- (tate- e- ttT'ilf e- n? t ) nn?r ae. t fwf 1 1 at tee r",n'"- j!1 f--t ft t r. Tlv far f- K ti-. Put Mayo's to Work foi'jYou Give this sweet, mellow Cut Plug Burley tobacco the steady v" t iiujiiu as ivug iuuu miiuku iiayo s. Generations of New England smokers have put Mayo's to the test As a result, throughout New England today jauiiuamtJ i a This L'rscr favorite than ever before nr mcllTw KcntJckv Butler leaf h made by the original $hyog frocc vrat fves u a nenncs?. swcctr.e3 and frarrancc of its own. Mayo's is fo de lightfully crxJ-smokir. and"p!casar.t that voj can enjoy it ell day lor j to your heart's content. Ma.vo's h rrc x th nt cnrr.rjrtc tobacco or in the v-nr 1 Its &:j.suiy tte tn cut I jj Urky t liacco that cm le rnsde. S i everywhere in handy I V pTJche?, tUt AMI RICA N TOBAOCJO COMf VT i ii!