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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 3, 1918)
BRITAIN NOT TO "
Essentially the Expressed War
Aims of. British Labor Men'
. .and Must Be Con
,vT' sidered. C i
By FRANK W. GETTY.
(Correspondent of The V. Tribune.)
London, Jan.; 2. (Special - Cable
gram to The Bee.) Now that the
first sporadic outburst against the
fceace proposals made by the 'central
powers to the allies through the Rus
sians at Brest-Litovsk has died away,
there is no evidence here today of
any tendency on the-part of the Brit
ish, government to treat the matter
lightly. ' . . " J , : -
Take the essential feature of Brit
ish labor's now clearly denned war
aims and they will all be found em
bodied, in somewhat different form, in
the German suggestions.
However, the chances that the re
cent conference for the exchange of
ideas will result 'fa anything like a
general peace are infinitely remote.
What is certain is this: It means a
separate peace with Russia, the loss of
her aid to the entente. ' i .
Is Lenine a German Agent?
Whether Lenine is a German agent
or a fanatical pacifist, he has achieved
his purpose. If he is the former.
Russia never again will trouble Ger
many, but instead is liable to become
- a source of supply for her. If he is
. the latter, then he will shortly be
able to commence his class war ioT
peace.." , ' ' " "
Evidence that the whole of Russia
is interested in peace is seen in the
fact that the Ukraine sent delegates
to Brest-Litovsk and that, where-s
as hitherto, she .had asserted her
stubborn independence of the .Petro
grad government, she is now joining
actively in Hhe peace negotiations.
Bolshevik! Sacrifice Provinces.
In the th.-ee days of the negotiations
jlie Bolsheviki consented to the de
tachment from Russia of Poland.
" Lithuania, Courland and parts of
Esthonia and Livonia. Of course,
- the central powers did not produce
any evidence that these provinces de
sired independence, but this is the
. least of the Bolsheviki worries. There
will be a plebiscite later to decide
' Ihich country these ' released terri
tories wjll join, but when it is realized
. that German and Austrian troops still
., occupy-these regions, it is easy to
forecast which way the "popular"'
' election will go. ' .
Thus by this action the Bolsheviki
may be committing a double crime
against these provinces, for it not only
' releases them from Russia without
theiriasistence, but turns them over
to Germany, -since that is ; what is
meant by letting them hold a plebis
cite under the dominating enemy
' troops. ' ."-- ' '- ' . " -.
Interesting Program for
- Historical Society Meet
Lincoln, Jan. ' 2. (Special.") The
program of the state historical, so
Mctv'for" its annua meetimrJTamiarv
15-16, is - upon the topic, Farmer'
Movements in Nebraska. . i,
Secretary Sheldon has written and
received hundreds of letters from
. members- of organizations giving
. glimpses f interesting events in early
ays'i ' t ' ' "'' I
E. B. Cowles; now of Lincoln, was
secretary of the grange organized in
Jefferspn county in 1873. One of its
' objects was to reduce the price of
farm implements. : .
Hon. Patrick Roddy writes from
Nebraska City that the" grange was
organized in the Giles' school house
near Nebraska City in the early- 70's.
Among Its members were J. Ster
ling Morton, O. P. Mason and Mr
Moddy. "The first meeting turned into
three-cornered debate, with Morton,
, Mason and Roddy the corners. .
Hon. Ben Skeen of Brownville,
writes to Secretary Sheldon as fol
lows: . -v . "'
"As to farmers' clubs or debating
societies, the first one in Nemaha coun
ty that I know of was organized in
a log school house called Fairview
and is district 31 today. It "was or
ganized in 1S9, as I remember, and
was kept up in the winter ; months
most of the time until about 1870.
The ' first men to' take part were
George Crow, Fredrick Swartz, John
Skeen, Sj W. Kennedy, T. N. Saun
ders and Frank Mclnich. The grange
;,v movement was started in the fall of
' 1873." ,,.. v - '.
- Deaths Reported in y
American Army in France
' WashinKto'n. Tan. '2. General Per-
shing today reported the following
deaths: " 1 ' -
PRIVATE ELI GEORGE, en
gineers, December . 25, pneumonia;
Suauamish. Wash. ' -
-ARMY FIELD CLERK DANTEL
J. HAYES, December 30, pneumoniaj
Sonnyfield. Mass. iJ .
' PRIVATE FREDERICK O.
JOHNSON, engineers, December 29,
. nneumonia: Goodwin, Ark.
. PRIVATE HOMER MOQRE, am-
munition train, December 29, ruptured
liver; Miami, Okl. ..
BUGLER FREDERICK E.PAL
MER gun battalion, December 29,
oneumonia: West Haven Conn.
- PRIVATE. ERNEST CAMON,
.stevedores' regiment,, December 30,
pneumonia; Statesboro. Ga.
. PRIVATE MORRIS -W. BARN
HILL, infantry,' December 30, gas
tasphxiation; Elizabeth, La,
PRIVATE ERNEST R.-WIND
SOR, ambulance company, December
.l 28. pneumonia; Athens. O.
. PRIVATE SHED TATE, labor
:. company, December 30, meningitis;
' Como, Miss.
. Beldian Relief Shins Calrv
. Coal to New England
. r Washington, Jan. -2. Immediate
steps to relieve "the New England
coal shortage were planned late to
day at a conference in the office of
' -the director general of railroads. Rail
shiDments will be -expedited and five
ships of 25,000 tons aggregate capao
' ity will be, sent at once from Hamp
ton Roads with- coal for New Eng
land ports. 7 -
Three of the steamers are Belgian
relief vessels, which will be diverted
temporarily, from their trade for the
emergency. Other special shipments
from Hampton Roads ' will be ar
ranged as quickly as possible.
KNOCK AT CODY
10 A1t Dtwvn
, ' " . -..., - V v.
yCamp Cody. N. M.. Via. EI Paso.
Tex., Jan. 2. (Special Telegram.)
"Governor Harding's criticisms of
Camp Cody when he got back in Iowa
were all bunk and politics, and you
can quote, me as saying so.
,-He knows what I think of it all
and I told them the same back home,"
declared Major Sheppard B. Philpot,
commanding the 125th machine gun
battalion, Iowa and Minnesota troops,
upon his arrival here from a Christ
mas visit at his home at Fort Dodge,
la- 'v ' ' . v -
; Major Thilpot's first duty was to
check out two companies from his
unit to the other machine gun bat
talions here, which are brigade units
while his is Attached to division head
quarters, and now embraces only two
A New Year's bulletin from head
quarters indicates that visitors on the
reservation wjll be further discour
aged during work hours. It also deals
with health problems . , , rj.
NATIONAL DEBT IS
NOW I51JPER CAPITA
Is Five Times Greater Than
When We Entered War
; and One-Fourth That
of Germany .-
.Washington, Jan. 2. The United
States enters the new year, with a
national net debt of $5,615,000,000,
more than five . times greater than
when it entered the war nine months
ago, but only one-third of the debt
which promises to develop by the first
of next year. -The debt per capita is
about $51 and the percentage of debt
of estimated national wealth is 2.
. The actual outlay for the military
establishment Tip to December 1 was
$1,311,000,000, the ' estimated outlay
for the ;whdle fiscal year is $8,790,
000,000. . " , ' '
; The navy spent $420,000,000 and the
estimate, for the year is $1,300,000,000.
Shipping board expenditures were
$118,000,000, while the year's estimate
is $901,000,000. .Each of these three
principal departments has outstand-
tuTes will have to be made within :
the next six months, and the aggre
gate of these is the uncertain element
which makes it impossible' to deter
mine precisely, how many additional
Liberty bonds must be issued before
July 1;1918.- :
Great as the national .debt seems
to this country, whose debt before
the war was only a little past the
$1,000,000,000 mark, it is only about
one-fourth that of either Great Brit
ain, France,, Russia- or "Germany.
The" debt of all of America's co-belligerents
is about ,$84,OOO,OO0,0OO, or
14 per cent of the estimated wealth
of those nations, and the 'Teutonic
allies' debt is about $40,000,000,000. or
28 per cent of their estimated wealth.
Total Sales of Thrift . . !
Stamps to Date $2,758,114
New York.. Tan. 2. Total sales by
postoffices throughout the country of
thrift and war saving stamps amount
to $2,758,114, it was announced here
tonight. This amount, which repre
sents $2,066,550 in war savings, and
$691,564 in thrift stamps, -does. not in
clude the distribution maae ,Dy rea
eral Reserve banks to agents of the
first and second class,-which, it was
estimated, would at. least double the
sales of postoffices.
New York City leads with sales of
51,240 war savings and 309,812 thrift
stamos, wnue cnicago is secona wnn
50.961 and 204.016. respectively: Cin
cinnati, third, with 32,000 and 106,000;
Detroit fourth with 30,59 and 1.5 V
113: Kansas City. Mo., fifth with 28.-
000 and 100,000, and Pittsburgh sixth.
witn zysu ana ,8W. t
Refuse French Socialists
: Passports to Petrotjrad
i Paris. Jan. 2. Premier Clemen-
ceau today refused the, request of a
delegation of socialist members of
the-Chamber of Deputies for pass
ports to Petrograd for socialist dele
gates. . '
The premier, m his reply, told that
he did not doubt their patriotism,, but
said the Situation at Petrograd was
too unsettled for a useful result to1 be
obtained from their intervention and
that giving them passports - might
seem like an endorsement of their
mission, which would-, produce a
harmful effect otuopinion at the front
as well as in the rear. , r ,
.Many people would not fail to say
in that case, added the premier, that
France was taking part in preliminary
negotiations for peace, which was in
no wise thought of in the absence of
serious propositions from the enemy.
Joy Rides Fill Graves.
' Chicago,, Jan. 2.--"Wine, ' wimen,
gasoline a.'id carelessness," cost the
lives of, 362 persons in automobile
accidents, in Chicago in 1917, accord
ing to the report of Coroner Hoffman
today. The figures represent an in
crease of 30 per cent over .those of
1916. :.;- . v ; -.
Men and Women
And 1 Force Company to Sell Fuel
"New York,' Jan.?2.--With another
day of bitter cold and intensive suf
fering from thV general fuel shortage,
New .York nad todaj its first real coal
riot. The disorder began when sev
eral, hundred men, -women and chil
dren, who had lined up outside a large
coal yar,d at One Hundred and Nine
teenth Street and East River, discov
ered several loaded trucks leaving the
yard after announcement " had been
made that there was no coal for sale.
jme of those who had been wait
ing, patiently with, pails, bags, small
wagons and baby carriages, at once
began to stone the office windows.
Others followed the trucks, unhooked
the rear chutes and seized the coal
that streamed into the street Police
reserves were called and succeeded in
restoring order when a representative
of the coal company announced that
coal' would be sold in small lots after
certain hOspitall had been. served.
Although today wasa holiday coal
yards were-opened by -request of the
fuel administration. Hundreds of peo
ple with baskets, baby carriages,, small
SUPPLY IS soon
TO BE REACHED
Food Administration Increasing
Allotments to Confectioners
' v and Manufacturers of
.- ;.-'--v ' -. ;
Washington, Jan. 2. A return to a
normal sugar supply for the nation is
not likely to be long deferred, the
food administration announced to
night in outlining plans under which
an increased allotment of sugar will
facturcrs of non-essential food "pro
ducts containing sugar. -
The 50 per cent allotment to which
confectioners were limited when the
sugar shortage became acute in Oc
tober will be increased to 80 per cent,
when tne supply aagm becomes nor
mal, it was announced, but continu
ance of this ratio will depend upon
the "iforts of manufacturers to reduce
the sugar content of confectionery
and soft drinks by substituting other
' Through a misunderstanding, food
administration officials in New York
last week announced that refiners al
ready had been instructed to increase
the allotment to confectioners to 80
per cent and that tlye full pre-war al
lowance would be made when condi
tions had returned to normal. It was
explained tonight that the maximum
allotment would be 80 per cent of
normal and that all manufacturers
would be required to reducethe sugar
content of their products as far as
possible. , ;
"The 50 per cent limit lias worked
but little hardship on the manufactur
ers . of confectionery and sweet
drinks," said the food administratijn's
announcement, "as they had on hand
supplies sufficient to keep their plants
workine at almost normal capacity
rfor several months. It did, however,
benefit 'he sugar supply in general, by
preventing the possible accumulation
of larger quantitier than -were neces
sary for immediate use.
-f Is Somewhat Relaxed
Washineton.- Jan. 1. Relaxation
in several phases of the Voluntary
nsP 8 HlS
on public information in revised reg
ulations effective tomorrow.
Requests that nothing be published
tendinflr to disclose the names of line
officers or individual units in expedi
tionary forces, tending to reveal the
identitv of American merchant ships
and crews engaging submarines and
giving information regarding dry
docks, repair and contruction work
have been withdrawn entirely. It is
explained unofficially that these were
withdrawh because of the difficulty
in. having them universally observed.
South Dakota Bohemians
Pledge Last Drop of Blood
T :tl. C T Tn 1 Tli tnom-
bers of the local branchof the Bohemian-Czech;.
National alliance re
cently sent -President Wilson a tele
gram in which they stated that they
were proud of their adopted country
and of their president, and pledging
the country "our last dollar and last
drop of blood to -conquer the central
empires and make the world safe for
democracy." They now have received
a reply from Secretary Tumulty, in
which the members of the alliance are
warmly thanked for their generous
assurances. .-, . , 4 -
Congress Asked to Supply
' . $1,338,000,000 Deficiency
Washington, Jan.. 2. An urgent de
ficiency appropriation of approxi
mately $1,338,000,000 for the army,
navy,," food administration and other
government war work will be asked of
congress after the holiday recess.
The largest item will be $1,278,500,
000 for the army, including $700,000,
000 for supplies; $450,000,000 for
ordnance and $140,000,000 for en
gineers. I he, Uepartment ot Agricul
ture will ask S6,uuu,uuu for seeds to be
sold to farmers in addition to $2,500,
000 provided-for the same purpose in
the food survey law. The food vad
ministration - lyill ask $2,000,000 to
make a total of $4,500,000 available for
the current fiscal year, in addition to
amounts allotted from the, president's
$100,000,000 fund. The navy .already
has asked for $55,000,000 deficiency ap
, Besides these deficiency . appropri-
ationsfthe War department already
has asfced $1,1ZJ,UUU,UUU additional to
tbe regular estimatesr
Not Relax Child,
. . ' ' Labor Laws During War
v Washington, Jan. 2. Effprts of
the 'national child labor committee to
prevent relaxation of the child labor
laws on the excuse of wartime neces-
sityMiave the endorsement of Presi
dent Wilson. In at letter to the com.
mittee made public today the presi
dent declares that strict enforcement
of the laws not only will contribute
to preservation of life and health, but
will tend to efficiency and economy of
production. - , v -
Storm Coal Yard
wagons-and other, conveyances" car
ried away small quantities of fuel.1
Governor Whitman Reduces
Estimates in New. York
Albany, N. ,Y., Jan.-' 2. Governor
Whitman's estimates of the amount
it will take to conduct New York's
state affairs for 1918 total approxim
ately $78,000,000, a reduction of about
$20,000,000 fromMhe amount request
ed by state department heads. This
is $1,317,000 less than that appropriat
ed by the 1917 legislature. ,
Senator Hughes "of New Jersey
'v-'-.v Is in Serious Condition
'TjentoV N. J., Jan. 2. The "condi
tion of William' Hughes, United
States senator from New Jersey, who
is ill in a hospital here from poison
ing of his teeth, complicated by bron
chial pneumonia, is serious. He
seemed to be improving, but today
it was said that he is very ill.
OMAHA. THURSDAY, JANUARY 3. 1918.
BRITISH TANK N
AND GERMAN SUB
New York, Jan. 2. In an effort to
give impetus to enlistments in the
British and Canadian forces, the Brit
ish armored tank Britannia will be
started on a recruiting tour of the
United States on January 14. It was
announced tonight that the tank had
been turned over to the British re
cruiting mission by the London war
orhce. . r
Accompanying the tank will be a
squad of speakers and Scotch pipers,
as well as the captured German sub
marine, which was used in the Liberty
loan campaign in this city, and in the
Victory loan campaign in Canada. A
tour of the south will be made first,
thence north to Chicago and west
ward. ' :
JAPAN LOANS CHINA
BIG BUNCH OF COIN
Other Banking Groups in Syn
dicate Will Not "Participate
and Japanese Will Control
Currency. Reform. 7 :l
(By Associated rrtsa.)
Peking, Monday, Dec. 13. The As
sociated Press is informed officially
that Japan is negotiating an advance
to China of 10,000,000 for the pur
pose of improving the status of the
Bank mChina. The negotiations are
being carried in witlr the knowledge
of the American, British, French and
Russi;yi banking groups in the syn
dicate which.'with Japanese and Ger
man representatives, was formed be
fore the war.
The terms will be similar to the pre
vious Japanese advance under the
conditions-of the reorganization loan,
but the other banking groups will not
participate, because their' govern
ments prohibit the sending of bullion
Japan, will loan the money with the
object of excersing . control " over
the currency reform. The Japanese
notified the -other banking groupes
that unless they were willing to par
ticipate in the loan, it would be ne
gotiated by Japanese interests. '
National's Shortstop May
- Be Traded to Chicago
St. Louis, Jan. 2. Indicative to
local sport followers that a trade of
Roger Hornsby, star shortstop of the
St. Louis Nationals, is still under con
sideration is the departure tonight
for Chicago-, of. President' Branch
Rickey, Jack Hendricks, who was
selected , to manage the Cardinals
next season; Charles Wecghman,
president of the Chicago Nationals,
and Fred Mitchell, manager of the
team. Announcement was made that
no trade had been effected, but it is
said negotiations wilHe opened again -
in Chicago tomorrow.
Negotiations between .Rickey and
Weeghman-have been in progress in
termittently for several weeks.
Camp Cody Soldiers "
- ;r : Eat Barbecue Dinner
Camp Cody, N. M., Via El Paso,
Tex., Jan. 2. (Special, Telegram.)
Officers from the regiments of four
states training here were received
by Major General Augustus P. Block
som at division ' headquarters this
morning while the division band of 300
musicians directed by Jf rot. jacoD
Smith of Cedar Rapids, played
subolan tiner the foot bail game that
had been planned. A program of box
ing and wrestling took place in the
division stadium. In the afternoon a
barbecue dinner was spread in Turner
park for the soldiers at noon.
American Serbians Enlist
For Service in Balkans
An Atlantic Port. Jan. 2 Three
hundred Serbians who left American
farms and factories to form an Ameri
can-Serbian detachment to fight
against the Austro-Germans in the
Balkans, arrived here today trom Chi
cago on their way to Europe. The
men who were in uniform, were ten
dered a j-eception by the Red Cross.
An American flag, comfort kits,
woolen socks and sweaters were pre
sented to each of the Serbians.
... ... ... ii
New Burlington Bridge
Across Ohio River Opened
' Chicago. Jan. 2. The mile and a
quarter bridge built jointly by the
Chicago,- Burlington & Quincy and
Nashville, Chattanooga & St. Louis
railroads across the Ohio river , be
tween Metropolis, 111., and Paducah,
Ky.. officially was opened today. The
bridge cost $3,100,000 and one of its
spans is 720 feet long. It is double
For GRAY NAM
THE GOLD BOND TREATMENT
NO matter bow gray, itraakd or faded
your hair may be, on to three applica
tions will make it light brown, dark brown
or black, whichever ahade you desire.
Yon Can Make It Yourself
OX a mailbox of Ork Powder at an rdrator.
it ooirtaonly 2S and no extraa to bur- DiMolveltln
- one ounce of water, and comb it through the hair.
Kull directions come in each box. itdoeanotraboff,
li not aticky or grtair, and leavea the hair fluffy
A $100.00 Gold Bond
Yoa need not netitate to dm Orln, a 1100 Gold
. Bond cornea in each box inaranteeinf that Cajez
Powder rfoea not contain allver, lead, ulphor, mer
eury, aniline, coal-tar product or their deriTativea.
i ar-ar- GetaSScboxofOrlexPowdertoday
rllaTt at any druntote-.orwnteuotJit-.
ataaW g you have never need Orlex,
4f md free aampie will be aeat in plain package.
rnnt rv irr fin 101 emaa Street.
I UnLCA Riro. UUi NwvoCity,N.V.
Cured His RUPTURE
..... . . .-
.1 wat badly raptured while lifting trunk
(evcraj year. ago. Doctors aaid my only hop
ot care waa an operation. Truseea did me no
food.f inally I got hold of aomething that
quickly and completely cured me. Years have
panaed anl the rupture haa never returned,
although I am doing hard work aat carpen.
ter. There wa no operation, no loat time, no
trouble. I have nothing to eel, but will give
full information about how you may find a
complete cure without operation, ' if . you
write to me, Eugene M. Pullen, Carpenter,
244-D Marcellua Avenue, Manaaquan, H. J.
Better cut out this notice and show it to
any other, who are ruptured you may aave
life or at leaat atop the misery of rupture
and the worry and danget of an operation,
J. Barleycorn Bids Adieu v ,
To Alaska New Year's Eve
Juneau, Alaska , Tan. 2. Alaska
went on the list Of "bone dry" states
and territories at midnight last night.
Some the salbon which closed
their doors have been operating since
the days of the gold rush in 18V8.
Alaska bade farewell to "Hooch,"
as liquor is nown in parts of the
north land, and throughout the snow
bound territory from Nome to Ketch
ikan hundreds stayed up to watch the
passing of the saloons.
Alaska Indians probably wilj. re
ceive the greatest benefits from the
dry law as violators of the present
laws have rjrofitej by selling them
The vast majority of the
buying public understands
mercantile conditions and
methods. It's just like one
man put it
"What a great bif,
generous thing you ere
' doing keeping this big .
stock at fair prices in
.,, stead of playing apecu
N lator.? .
We are so thankful that
"we 'are - prepared to serve
our patrons real values at
this stage of the game that
"hoarding" never gets a
'3fV - J
The Tractor That Will Win the War
THE EBERT TRACTOR CO.
, ' , . Western Division Offices, . '
. r ;vW7'Karba:BuiMbg, .
Omaha, neb. ...
... ' 9 K ' ' . '. ' ' - ''V:'""' '
(Executive Offices, Stock Exchange Building, Chicago.)
When Writing to Our
Seeing It in The Ree.
whisky in the past. One of the. gov
ernment's big tasks has been to keep
whisky from the Indians.
Germans Seize Bronze
"For War Munitions
Washington, Jan.' 1. The Ger
mans are taking down the massive
bronze doors of the Brussels Ex
change to ship them to Germany,
according to a French dispatch to
day. All nietals of value in the
manufacture of munitions are be
ing requisitioned, 'the dispatch
says, and bell metal is known to
have been in especial demand.
Grasp the Significance
of This Opportunity tiBuy; x -j
Worlds Best Clothes
at Present Prices
TJEALIZE for yourself what ad-,
f vancing prices will mean. We're
explaining that you may reap the ;
benefit in buying a generous supply
of suits and overcoats now. Not only
before prices go up, but the added,
advantage of selecting now from a;
broad range of models that will not
be available later because of the
Commercial Economy Board recom
mendation to clothing designers; J i
Get your share of the
values Today; Delay c
only means paying
more later ;
Full Belted Trench Overcoats
Wonderful color .and fabric "range v
4 Values absolutely, unequaled, . at ';
, S15, $20, S25. $30. 35 I
Silk Lined Chesterfield Overcoats
Materials involve all the Bcarce fabrics -Im '
ported Meltons, Vicunas, Monteghacs, ' Etd.-- ;
l Storm Ulsters and Motor Coats '
. . 11 111 ," . 1 ' 1 ; , ',
N s Such superb quality in materials, such generous,
wide skirted models will not come again
$15. $20. $25, $30. $35. $40
Imported English Great Coats, at $35 to $65
Fur Collar Finest Dress Overcoats, at
Lined and Fur Overcoats, at $50
Plaids and ?Q, D." Army Styles,
.CORRECT APPAREL FOR MEN AND
THE DAWN OF
Brings to the Farmer His
" Long-Felt Want in the
Great Power and Endurance
Light Weight and Low Cost
. : .. ,, '..:;' ' . r ' t - ' . "' ' .' . "v '' : '
Particulars Furnished Upon -Request' v
anaitheUented. Acureguaranteeain every eeaeaaoepteo;
for treatment, and no money to be paid unti 1 cured. Write for book on Recta I Disease, wUh name.
ana testimonials 01 more upa 1000 prominent
DR. K. R. TARRY
American Steamer Seized
A Pacific Port," Ja'n 2. Its officers
and crew, charged withviolating the
trading with th enemy act. by at
tempting to tf ade with black-listed
concerns in Lower ' California, the
steamer Norfork was brought Into
this harbor tonight with a prize crew
aboard and docked. Officers and crew
are under armed guard and no one is
allowed to approach the pier. ,
The Northfork, an American owned
steam schooner, 250 feet long, was
seized at sea by a United States
cruiser. It had been engaged in car
rying ore mined in LowerCalifornia.
J. t ;-
$25 tp $100 i
to $125; v
at $7.50 to $18 -
OUR VALUES !'
.V. . . .
Fistula Pay 7l::a Cured
A mild lyatem of treatment that com Pile, fistula and
other Recu 1 DIaeaaea in a abort time, without a aerera sur
gical operation. No Chloroform, Ether or other general
people who nave been permanently carta.
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