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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 31, 1916)
Cc.il Tyier 1000
If Von Want to Talk to The lie
or to Anyone Connect ill
With The Itoo.
VOL. XLV NO. 298.
OMAHA, WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY SI. 1916 TWELVE PAGES.
On Train, at lintel.
New Miami. Mt'., &v
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
WINNER OF BIG AUTO DERBY AT
T. R. MAKES PLEA "
FOR OLD SPIRIT
AT BEG CEMETERY
FEEDING ARMIES UNDER DIFFICULTIES The accompanying photograph
shows the latest style Russian soup kitchen, which was taken to France with the
Rmi?!! troop-, who landed at Marseilles more than a month ago.
JL 11 Iv
v -1 1
CLASSIC IS WON
BY DARN) RESTA
English Pilot Sends French Car
Across Line in TTirst Place in
Annual 3C0-Mile Gasoline
WILBUR D'ALENE IS SECOND
American Driver Captures Second
Money in Deuscnbery;, While
Mulford Is Third.
ROONEY AND LE CAIN ARE HURT
1 Indianapolis, May JO. Darin Resta
a Peugeot car, won the ,100-mile
automobile race here today. His
average was slower than for the fifth
annual race ran last year. His time
' wan 3:36:10:82, an average of 8.1 . 26
mile!) an hour. Dcl'alma made the
same distance last year at an average
Wilbur D'Atene, a youngster driv
ing a Deuscnbcrg, finished second at
an average of 82.54 miles an hour.
Kalpli aiuliord at -(lie w heel ol a
Peugeot machine, was third, negotiat
ing the distance at an average of
81 .91 miles an hour.
Tom Kooney's car struck the wall
early in the race and he and his
mechanician were seriously injured. A
few minutes later Jack l.e Cain's
French car turned turtle. The driver
was not seriously injured and his
mechanician escaped without a
scratch. The speed during the first
half of the race was nearly cighty
cme miles an hour.
i ii putting the finishing touches on
liis car, l.ouis Chevrolet brokj a
crank shaft and his car could not
fctart. Gaston Chevrolet failed to
qualify his mount, k'y special per
mission of the A. A. A. board at the
track, Louis Chevrolet was permitted
to drive his younger brother's car.
This meant that 21 cats faced the
James VVhitcomb Riley was one of
The weather was ideal. The stands
were crowded, many of the spectators
being gaily dressed women.
Rickenbacher Forced Out.
Rickenbachcr took the lead a' the
start. Wilcox was the first to stop
at the pits and was soon followed
by Lewis and Arthur Chevrolet.
Kickcnbacher was half a lap ahead
when he was forced out of the race by
r a broken steerage knuckle after lead-
ing for twenty laps. Aitken and
Resta, running even then took the
Resta was in front at fifty miles
after Aitken stopped for a tire, Merz
ran third, and Henderson fourth.
Kesta's time was 34:02:10.
Resta had almost a lap lead on
Resta Leads at Hundred.
Resta maintained his lead at the
100-mile mark, with Aitken about a
minute behind. Rcsta's time for 100
miles was 1:09:04.57, an average of
80.86 miles an hour. The average
last year was 88. 8 miles an hour.
D'Alcnc was third, Louis Chevrolet
fourth and Henderson fifth.
Merz withdrew in the twenty-fifth
lap, engine trouble being the cause.
Tom Rooney Injured.
Tom Rooney's car left the track at
the southeast turn and he and his
mechanician, Jim McAlister, were
hurt. At the speedway hospital it
was said the injuries were not nec
essarily fatal. It was the first seri
ous accident of the day.''
Franehi's car was also forced out
of the race. A number of drivers be
gan taking on relief pilots. Chandler
vas overcome by heat from his engine
and was relieved by Frank Klliolt.
Rooney's car was the one that was
being built for Hob Burman at the
time he was killed in California. The
cause of the accident has not been
determined. The car struck the
steep wall with such force that the
mechanician was thrown over it, then
rolled down the slanting track to
the inside, pinning Rooney under it.
Resta Still Leading.
Resta was running a lap ahead of
Aitken at 150 miles. HAIine crowded
into second place fur a time, but lost
it again to Aitken ami t t .x l to
fifth place. Multoid running tluul and
Kickeiibav her, who nln-vcil Jlcmltr
mmi, was fourth. "1 mic for the 150
miles: 1:4.1. (v40; avenge, H h'K Last
(ear's average was K'M.t.
Aitken hi-gau having trouMe prr
; ! 1 c 1 50 -mile mark and was 1 oi.inellr d
lo drop out 111 the nciet-tt -thud lap.
It was a big disappointment to the
ails as In huishrt with hVsia wen
:lir Iratlirrs "t thr tatlv p.nt nt lin
er. Altkr:i' ttotlMc was a lilokru
'aik le (am. diner 1 i a liteih
, was in mi r I at tie cm i'i lm ,
rrr If oi lonttol ol lo, m.,, I.,,,,-
I It I III In 'I till lie. I e l .g .- v ,,s
( I oil t "1 1 II I OH I .,,;, ( ,.(,. Ml (. I
tw,twti Nil lift.t4 r!.a).
- . i
DA RIO RESTA.
DIES AT CAPITAL
Colonel John S. Mosby, Soldier,
Diplomat and Lawyer, is Dead
After Long Illness.
FRIEND OF GENERAL- GRANT
Washington, May 30, Colonel
John S. Mosby, the most famous con
federate raider of the civil war, died
here today after a long illness. He
was a nwtive of Virginia and was 82
Colonel Mosby's death, his phy
sicians said, was due solely to old
age, and he was conscious and inter
ested in what was going on about
him until an hour before he passed
Until six months ago when he went
into a sudden decline he was a
familiar sight about the streets of the
capital, apparently ' vigorous despite
his age. lie will be buried at his
ancestral home at Warenton, Va.,
probably Thursday, and some sur
vivors of his noted command will'be
his pall bearers. His death on
Memorial day was affecting to many.
Colonel Mosby dared death over
fifty years ago when at the head of a
band of a few hundred Confederate
raiders he rode up and down the
Shenandoah Valley, capturing out
posts, destroying supply trains, and
cutting off means of communication.
It has been estimated that he often
neutralized the force of over 15,000
federals in the valley.
Helped Fight Fraud
Cases in Nebraska
Colonel Mosby came into local
prominence at the time of his con
nection with the land fraud cases in
this section of the country in 1004,
coining to Omaha and going from
here to the Alliance district, where
he made an investigation as a special
agent of the government.
His investigation covered a period
of about tlnee months, and it was
through some of his findings that
the frauds were exposed.
After his investigations in the west
ern country Colonel Mosby stopped
a few days in Omaha, gave out many
newspaper interviews and then re
turned to Washington.
The showing up of the land frauds
and the subsequent indictments by the
federal government grew out of the
efforts of the cattle ring to Ret con
trol of the western Nebraska coun
try under the Kinkaid law, which per
mitted settlers to take up homesteads
of o-to acres instead of I Ml acres.
I he cattle ring induced old sol
diers to settle on the homesteads and
it was brought out later that it was
the intention of tin- ring to get con
liol of the entire di.stiut through
Lincoln Grain Man
Is Killed When a
Motor Car Upsets
t !,.,. Mff ' ..l.-s ..t, If i.l I
I n ioIii, eti , M.iv .ill I ioll
I 0A1. 1 11 iinil a: -S wrihliV aia'M
Im in ( i ( f " .i k.i ai ! 1 1 1 1 1 1 nniiit.tr
t i" ii fc. 1-, 1 III 1: , uas kil! 4 a'.e'llt
!" It I to, i, tills l.t.t'VH'K 1 f In- I .! ,
li , . ! his .ii'.ti lut.'.ile '..ill
imI.i w til ,. ii. ..'ii I .,- ;
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Storm Does Great
Damage at McinpluH,
1 ' ' ' . ' . V . ! '
Roosevelt Tells People of Kansas
City This Is One of Great Years
of Decision in Natio"'1
HOT WORDS F0MJl...ii;'ICISTS
Open Pocketknife Thrown at Car
Colonel Is Riding in, Hitting
POLICE REDOUBLE ACTIVITY
Kansas City, Mo., May JO. An
open pocket knife was thrjwn at
Colonel Roosevelt here today as his
motor car turned into Twenty-third
street during the Memorial day pa
rade. The knife struck the rear of the
automobile and was found lying in
The incident served to increase the
police vigilance in guarding Colonel
Roosevelt. According to a member
of the American legion, which was es
corting the colonel, some one in the
crowd threw the knife just after the
car left the Union station, A mem
ber of the legion picked it up and
handed it to a policeman,
Colonel Roosevelt was not told of
the occurrence and the police had no
report on it. No arrests are ex
pected. K. C, Shell, a member of the Amer
ican legion, win waking by he side
of the colonel's car. He heard some
thing strike the machine. He glanced
''ownward and saw an open pocket
knife at his ifeet. He handed it to a
policeman. The officer looked into
the crowd, but it was so dense that
he made no effort to make an ar
rest. According to Shell, the knife had a
woo'''-n handle and one blade.
Colonel Roosevelt arrived early to
day to act as the city's Memorial day
orator. Hcfore noon he had delivered
two addres'ses, in both urging pre
paredness. Tonight he addressed a
great crowd at Conccntion hall. He
said in part:
My message is a message to all
Americans. My appeal is to the spirit
of thoroughgoing Americanism in all
our people in whatever portion of the
land they dwell. I come here to
speak on behalf of the spirit which,
in the early sixties, burned in the
hearts of the men who wore the blue
and of the men who wore the gray.
In what 1 have to say I shall appeal
with equal emphasis to the soul qual
ities of men who followed Lee; of all
who, in the great crisis, proved their
truth by their endeavor and showed
themselves willing to sacrifice every
thing for the right, as God gave them
to see the right. Hut 1 make no ap
peal to the spirit of the pcace-at-any-price
men of '51 to '65. I ask that
we in this generation prove ourselves
the spiritual heirs both of the men
who wore the blue and of the men
who wore the gray. But I make no
appeal to the memory of the copper
head pacifists who put peace above
duty, who put love of ease and love
of money-getting before devotion to
country, and whose convictions were
too weak to stir to action their tepid
Year of Decision.
This is one of the great years of
decision in our national history. The
way in which we now decide will
largely determine whether we arc to
go forward in righteousness and
power or backward in degredation
and weakness. Wc are face to face
with elemental facts of right and
wrong, of force or feebleness. Ac
cording to the spirit in which we
face these facts and govern our ac
tions, wc shall determine whether in
the future wc shall enjoy a growing
national life or suffer a lingering na
I wish to say, with all the empha
sis in my power,' that if peace In Eu
rope should come tomorrow, it
ought not, in the smallest degree to
effect our policy of preparedness. As
a matter of fact, we probably cannot
now prepare in any way that will
have a material edict upon the pres
ent war. Our folly has been sin h
that it is now too late (or Us to do
this. All we can now do is In pie
pare that the war shall Irate no
aitermath of hoiror and disasier lor
our nalioii. If wr fail so tu prepare
thru assuredly mnr day we or our
t hildreii will hair bitter iause to rue
our tolU , and to ri lnrinlier, too. late
the wolds ol old Nr I homal Hfown.
"lor Mine wr laiinot be wise l.y
trai lungs llirir is an tiiliaity
ititrssnv that wr must smalt ill mil
ow II skill "
I Vrfor main r i mlr r na 1! dutv
In t.ihrts no-aiis lliat iu 111 trrimt imil
aftan. n 1 011111.011 n eahli .( 1 a
u. m, vie s!ia!l I" ! oil, Hliju: I'ooi
w'.'i'rfilig the weak, bill '.'-lum I 1
our ;! Mv, a i-l as -!- tn'-itv l!
liti i.iaii-l up lm iir -.it. 1 11 the
a . a'r l..lii"l H li e ll'i.iK
J I f t int sit l 111 sr. lii'rll'.l
t ill 'iii 1 '-at hi iv I" 1
st !af I fall. .11 l'l In. I",.
. t'l'in-lll 4 'l'l ! in !r ; . . i 1 a
t a f, " t n to pi ii ' I 1" in Vn
na'i.f. 1 -tu w 1 or k t- 1 1 f t J v
... ! s . 1 1 , i 1 1 ai li t- so a . ,
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s 1 . a ,t .r t apt , nil" I f a
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r 54M1VM' , : - .'ft''
L'l f 3 Xm
KUSS1W. "SOUP KITCHEN
TALKS TO VETERANS
Says the Entire Country is Think
ing: of National Readiness War
Making is Not Our Option.
THIS 'LIFE GIVEN TO ACTION
"Under the softening, fattening in
fluences of a vastly commercialized
age when the coin-borne eagle is so
frequently accepted as a nobler bird
than that for which our comrades
gave their all there is a high-sounding
profession of faith and alarming
poverty of those works without which
faith is dead," said General George
H. Harries in his address to the vet
erans at the Auditorium yesterday
"This life was given us for action.
We- may overwhelm ourselves with
irridesccnt emotions and th.Vl- in
lofty terms of the purest patriotism
to no other effect than mental ex
altation. To be anything we must
accomplish things. To find place
among men wc must combine
thought and activity. To follow
worthily after those whose departure
is this day conspicuously recalled, wc
must contribute without stint of the
energies with which wc arc blessed.
Must Fit Ourselves.
"What are we doing to fit ourselves
so that we may capably defend our
spiritual and national heritage?
"How many of our hundred mil
lions have clear conception of the
deathless principles, the priceless cit
izenship, the free-born institutions,
! the hope, the opportunity, the
achievement symbolized by the colors
beneath which our comrades marched
to the supreme sacrifice!"
"How manv arc eivinur thought to
the means through which we might
save lrom even the menace
sault, this land we love?
"Recall some of the countless as
sertions which were made even up
to the Kuropean mobilization in Au
gust, 1914, that there never could be
another war of any real size and
consequence. Idealists, who knew
little about human nature, and or
ators and writers wh
topic a popular one, filled our ears
ami strained our eyes wit 11 insistent
assurances that peace had definitely
ai lived and would permanently re
main on earth. Millennial rills tink
led liuiskally along every highway
and hvway. N uiwaias of anathema
sped ami hissed and thimileied bli
the overwhelming of llio-r who de
limed to believe that the laiiili bad
not only swallowed the lion, but was
sill let luvr no 1111 onv e 11 it 111 e whatso
ever lor this revolutionary ihange of
"Cannot Be War.'
"'"II rrr lantiot be war.' 11 in! the
soothsaurs tuos ,,f them ,is will
nii-aii.iiK as liny weie mistaken) and
s.Biir ol tt.t ni rai l It pelul.li t! 'I he
I'alil.en will IClllM- I i In, .en 1 -,lsl
-1 r - s In
I llU I i
n Willi.) 11 Ii
e i inn. is. e a
lie s . t r t 1 1
te I he I. I'
ll I In
sun w (
in. n... 1
imii I I
ale .11 Won!.!
, t t s w 'I h I
I . I
i 1 1
It Mill I c 4 withering ni
Imtjl'lii Irmii ill t nlff
l' 1 1 1 n. n I I .r ).
Is 4 lt 1 1, 1 a, a 1 1. m I ) ltd
t a, ,11 t ,in J. ut
t h t. I . 4 . In. tiiK
Ka ..iitt U..t.( 4 ... I
I U, in (liu,),n,a K I., 1
'' t 1 ti..l .).!.
-4 miJ I ,., I
14 man ant t r t ,tut J in
CXton kail I,m Uiiitit,!
I link tt The Mi C fur
Con rn 1 inn N w
,llitlk WI i
On Verdun Front,
West of the Mouse
Taris, May 30. A strong attack
was made last night with a fresh di
vision of German troops on the Ver-
jdun front west of the Mcuse, between
I Headman's hill and Cuuiiercs. The
war office statement today says there
was a slight hrrnch retirement on the
liethincourt-Cumiei es road.
All attempts of the Gectnans to
gain ground on the remainder of the
positions under attack were repulsed.
The Germans maintained heavy ar
tillery fire west of hort Douaumont.
CALYIN TO BE MADE
Director! Will Meet Wednesday and
Make Announcement of the
Successor to Mohler.
HE WILL HAVE FREE HAND
Union Tacific directors will meet
today and elect K. C. Calvin,
now of the Oregon Short Line, to
be president of the Union Pacific
Mr. Calvin will succeed Mr. Moh
Irr, taking office on July 1. He will,
as Mr. Mohler has bad, have full
authority of president, and will not
be merly vice president and general
manager has been suggested, lit
is to have a free hand 111 the mat
ter of filling vacancies, one of which
will be the appointment of a general
manager to succeed Mr. Ware, whose
resignation is to take eflect at the
pleasure of the president. This move
will perhaps be delayed for some
time, until Mr. Calvin gets settled in
It is also Mated that no further
changes iu the official personnel at
headquarters are contemplated for
The election of Mr. Calvin to the
office of president of the road will
hrmg him back to the starting point
in his railroad career, he having been
a train brakeman and conductor run
ning out of Omaha not many
Seven Injured in
Train Wreck Near
Grand Valley, Colo,
Grand Junction, (ohi, May .10,
Srvril prisons weie ill 1 11 1 -) laily In
l.iv 111 a del ailment oi Mi-um r I'lo
'.latnle I'll"! Hk'i'l tlalll No J, tiller
miles wi st oi (ii.ip'I allrv, ( olo
live i.iis nor deiadnl. the i,iisr is
unknown I ail s4as a'liiuitislri et
.1" I all the uijUM'l 1. ii.ru to lilenii-
w 1 m "I k'pl lll, I I'K llil I III' III V
lai.inuvir was .i I I'tiie.illi the
ri-Kl'ie, hut li' t silloiltlv hull
! 111 Hi'
.it; 1 1 t
Funeral of the Iaate
Dr. Shenanl Today
I . I ,
U I I
" , ... ...
President Requests All Communities
to Observe June 14 with Some
TIME HERE FOR RE-DEDICATION
Washington, May .10. President
Wilson today issued a proclamation
calling upon the people of the United
States to celrbrat4 Hag day June 14,
with patriotic exercises, giving ex
pression to "Our thoughtful love of
America." The proclamation follows:
"My fellow countrymen:
"Many circumstances have recently
conspired to turn our thoughts to a
critical examination of the conditions
of our national life, of the influences
which have seemed to threaten to
divide us in interest and sympathy, of
forces within and forces without that
seemed likely to draw us away from
the happy traditions of united pur
pose and action of which we have
been so proud.
"It has therefore seemed to me fit
ting that I should call your atten
tion to the approach of the an
niversary of the day upon which the
dag of the l.'nited States was adonted
by the congress as the emblem of the
union and to suggest to you that it
should, this year and iu the years
to cumr, be given special significance
as a day of renewal and reminder, a
day upon which wc should direct our
minds with a special desire of renewal
to thought of the ideals and principles
of which wc have sought to make
our great government the embodi
ment. AH Should Observe It.
"I therefore suggest and request
that throughout the nation and, if pos
sible, in every community the 14th
day of June be observed at flag day
with special patriotic exercises, at
which means should be taken to give
significant expression to our thought
ful love of America, our comprehen
sion of the great mission of liberty
and justice to which wc have devoted
ourselves as a people, our pride in
the history and enthusiasm for the
political probata of the nation, our
determination to make it greater and
purer with each generation, and our
resolution to demonstrate to all the
world its viial union in srntiinrnt and
purpose, accepting only those as true
1 oiup. ilrto! n who t i I as wr do the
loiupiilsioti of this supreme allrgiance.
Time for Rededication.
! "I.lt us on the day rcdrditatr our
selves to the nation, 'one and msrp
.iialili,' f 1 inn wlinli tvrry thoiiKht
, that is Dot worthy ol our lathers' lltst
,ows ol iiiiepeiiieiu, e. tilieily and
'tildil shall hr rsi luilrd. ami ill wliuh
I m shall stand with uiiititl hearts for
'an Aiiiriiiu vvtiith no man 1 an mr
(iiipt. mi miliu m r draw .ivvav Itoiu
1 its ideals, no tour divided against
; itseli, a nation siualK i tsl iiik in .lird
mini k all 'In- 1 a 1 ton s of mankind o
in i 1 11. 111 '1 1 v nliia I lom i-plion alike
; nl Us tlulns ,ttl its pt n ilrc , ill
,! . iMitj il 11 .ii s and lis Mollis
June Twelfth to
' U...V ,1
! I'll '!(' 1 1 1 ,
' W I.) I Ii, g 1 I 1
; 1 . '. I 1
; I imp I
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I'.r ri,). 1,
'it t 1 mil,
Chief Executive is Principal Speaker
at the Grand Army Services
at Arlington Burial
THREE PARADES AT NEW YORK
Special Honors Are Paid to Memory
of Victims of the Battleship
CHAPLAIN CHADWICK SPEAKER
Washington, May .10. Washington
today did honor to the nation's dead
soldiers and sailor heroes. President
W ilson and government clerks, griz
zled veterans and white-clad young
(lower girls, daughters of the union
and the confederacy, joined in observ
ing Memorial day.
The president was (lie principal
speaker on the program of the Grand
Army exercises at Atlington National
cemetery. Special honor was paid
the memory of those who lost their
lives on the battleship Maine and the
submarine F-4, which sank oil Hon
1'ifty women standing on the deck
of the steamer as it passed up the
Potomac river strewed (lowers on the
water iu honor of the country's naval
Government departments were
closed. The enate adjourned for the
holiday, but the house of representa
tives held a session.
Three Parades at New York.
New York, May 30. The high
pitch of patrotism caused by the pre
paredness campaign emphasized the
celebration of Memorial day here and
made the military display one of the
most notable in many years. Na
tional (iuard organizations, G. A. R.
posts, .Spanish war veterans, the coast
artillery, battalions of marines and
sailors from the warships in the har
bor, the boy scouts and other organi
zations made up three parades which
marched the streets in the boroughs
of Manhattan, Brooklyn and the
One of the most interesting memo
rial services of the day will take place
late this afternoon, when Rear Ad
miral Charles I!. Sigsbee, U. S. N., re
tired, who was in charge of the battle
ship Maine when it was blown up in
Havana harbor, will place a wreath on
the monument lo the heroes of the
Maine at Columbus circle. Rev. John
P. Chadwick, chaplain of the Maine,
will deliver the address.
Hayes Monument Dedicated.
Fremont, ()., May .10. Many dis
tinguished personj gathered today for
the dedication of the memorial to
Rutherford H. Hayes, nineteenth pres
ident of the I'nited States.
The dedication exercises were
planned as the chief feature of the
observance of Memorial day. The
leading address and tribute to the
late President Hayes will be given
by Charles R. Williams of Princeton,
N. J., who recently completed a biog
raphy of President Hayes.
Craves in Mexico Dedicated.
Field Headquarters, Near Nami
quipa, Mexico, May 29. (By Wire
less to Columbus, N. M., May 30.)
Flowers arc to be strewn tomor
row on the graves in Mexico of
American soldiers killed in action in
the pursuit of Villa. Military author
ities have ordered that each grave be
decorated and ceremonies be held ap
propriate to Memorial day. The
presidente of Naniicpiipa informed
General J. J. Pershing that he would
like to send flowers for the graves.
The American commander accepted
the offer wt ill thanks.
Additional reports received today
of the attack made upon a party of
army engineers near l.as Cruces last
Thursday indicated that Candclario
Cervantes had only twelve men with
him when he was killed. American
cavalry men have scattered these ef
General Pershing today ordered
that 110 attempt shall be made to sell
liquors in camp at Namiquipa.
IMMIGRATION FROM EUROPE
IS NOW ONJHE INCREASE
Washington, May 10 The flow of
immigration into the I'nited States,
at one tune halted by the Kuropean
war, shows a greater increase toward
normal with each surirrding mouth,
ll'ignirs made public today by the
; I Irpmtinrnt of l abor show that .7,-
nki alirns iraihrd American shores
in Marih, II prr irut more than in
'the pin tiling 1110111I1 and 4.1 per cent
'iiioir than iluiuig March of the pre-
v ions )rar. in Match, I'il4, 9J,joO
' aliens w rt ' dniii!rd
1 1 11). with J, Kill m March, sent
I mule immigrant than filly Other
toiinttv tome was sn,in with,
-VI. I. I nglatnl llitt l with J,ss4 jj,,.
1.0 loutth with and the N'aiuli.
naval! loiintties tilth wih .".oil m.
' n.igiaiit , ot 1,1-1111411 Hat ionalil y tonn-
l.rinl I O l)
Tilt' I Sir printed
, 17.;:! I I .till Want
1 Atls tlui'injr April.
I jV.KVl MOUK than
' in tlusanu. month
1 '-a. 1
1 In I'
i. ! 1
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