Newspaper Page Text
IS REPORT; THEN
Mystery Surrounds Situation
in Mexican Capital, Where
Fight Rages, Despite
(Continued from Pago One.)
dred men who deserted to thorn today.
The fcdnr.-il forces were increased by
700 brought by General Blanquet from
Toluca early in the afternoon.
De la Barra's Mission. ' j
Francisco do la Barra, formerly pro
visional president, who m all probabil-
ity will become president in Bucees-!
sion to Madcro, was accompanied to the j
arsenal and to the palace by the Spau
i6h minister. He aid not divulge the
nature of his conversations, but ex
pressed the hope that hostilities were
Whafc may be regarded as an impor
tant development, though one not
known to Mexicans in the capital, was
tho transmission by mombers of "the
Society of the American Colony' of a
protest against the idea proposed by
John. Barrett, director of the Pan
American union, for mediation in the
HX Tho Tcbels obtained their iirsfc per-
Isonal revenge tday whou they burned
tho private house of President Mndero,
located at Berlin and Liverpool
street?. Tt was' a handsome structure,
and since the incumbency of 'Madcro
had become one of the show places of
The rebels had driven a detachment
of federals in retreat along Barcolonia
street. They emerged on Liverpool
etreet, the rebels at their heels.
Burn Madero's House.
Shootinc a-ni firing at tho, fleeing
soldiers, tho rebels crowded into the
aristocratic, quarter, and tho sight of
Madoro'fi house inspired tho idea of its
Iosiruction. Only servants had occu
pied the honso Einco the members of the
president's family ha-d taken rofugc in
the Japanese legation.
The rebels entered and carried off
whatever caught their fancy. A mo
ment later the building was in flames.
As tho fire mounted, tho cracking of
cartridges revealed the fact that tho
structure practically had been a.n arse
nal. The explosion of ammunition con
tinued s long as to indicate that
thousands of rounds must have been
Tho third secrctarv of tho American
ombaisy, Henry P. Tennant, accompa
nied by a messenger in an automobile,
was stopped in tho strcots tonight and
111 GRAPHIC STORY OF
8 BA TTLE ON FRIDA Y
.MEXICO CITY", Feb. 14. Tho fight
It iug was resumed earlier than on any
proceding morning of the six days' bat
f tie in tho streets,
ft It was tho advance of the federals
n down Balderas street early In the day
I which provoked the Qrat sharp relpy from
Q the mutinous zone.
Dior waited until the federals were far
B down the line, then threw Into their
I ranks a hall of shrapnel and swept them
with machlno gup fire. Few laft the
f street alive.
H The government troops attempted to
a carry the rebel position from other dlrec
Wt Hone, but always with the same result;
a the federals fell under a withering fire
1 or were driv-n back to shelter.
I A general order to cease firing was
given at 2 p. m., but for the two pre
n ceding hours the fire from the govern
k ment lines practically had been suspend
p d. General He la Vega, commanding
t the line directly to the cast of the rebel
L position, admitted that he was unable
R to advance. Failure had been encoun
11 tered In all quarters.
Ht Mutiny of Federals.
It was coincidental with this cessation
f of the firing that a battalion of the
Twentieth Infantry revolted. All but a
Kf handful of these federals succeeded in
Hn This battalion was stationed along I"n-
MH dependeqcla street. The men suddenly
fj turned upon their officers and shot them.
If but the sound of these shots did not
attract general attention In the heavy
o fusillade. Then the entire battalion
ft broke for the rebel lines, reaching there
(t In safety.
HU Thirty-eight of them were overpowered.
:g . "lowevcr. by loyal troops and were
U marched to the palace, where they prob-
n ably will be executed.
Although the firing on both sides was
I lighter today, the total number of shells
Kb used was enormous, and the incidental
n destruction to property great. The loss
! of life among non-combatants as a re-
Hft suit of tho Ehelllng probably was less
St than in the other days, because everyone
w'ho had strength enough moved out of
Hk the districts near the scene of the op-
k orations, and by reason of the fact that
jf rho rebels confined their artillery ao
C Mon largely to the streets threatened by
I Hail of Bullets.
Hfj Bullets whistled here and there In ail
i parts of the city. They were fired
H across the town hy both aides from the
4 housetops and other places, wherever
JS sharpshooters could be stationed. On
C account of the efforts of the government
Hit troops to advance, this fire was heavier
j tiinn usual, and deep Inroads must have
3 been made on the arsenal munitions to
keep the rifles and machine guns sup-
ft What was promised again by the pov-
jj rnment to be a day of terrible punlsh
Hj ment for the rebel commander developed
l! 'nto the weaken attempt at his subju
1 nation. Madero's artillery conducted the
U attack half-heartedly, although his In
jj fantrj" at times showed deaperato cour-
121 Rebel shells were thrown at the na-
'r Monnl palace and occasionally hurled
Ha acroris the town toward the federal bat-
fffl fery on the Pazo Reforma near the Co
iV onla railway station, but for the most
(fi "part Diaz waited until the federals
Kjj moved well Into range of his minis guard
$ Ing the approaches. Thlc tool: pla.ee In
ja numerable times, and as often the
12 RtreetH were effectually cleared in short
1 Outside News Bad.
HI From the regions outside the 'capita!,
R fho news was bad for tho government,
ft General Agullar. an aged officer of the
1 regular army who revolted a few months
l ago. and Colonel De la Llave, also for-
i mcrly attached to the regulars, who has
I been In revolt for some months, took
I the city of Pucbla, capital of the state
I of the same name, and proclaimed Gen
i rral Toria governor- They were assltt
I : p.d by Francisco Pradllla. the government
chief of arms In that city.
ll Although few outside forces have ar-
I! rlvcl In the capital to support Diaz.
here Is evidence that many quarters of
HV thr country are participating In risings
Years of Suffering
Catarrh and BIod DIsoaso -Doctors
Failed to Cure.
JIlss Mabel F. Dawklng. 1211 Lafay
tie SL, Fort Wayne, Ind., wrUc?
''For three years 1 was troubled wit
catarrh and blood disease. I tried gov
era! doctors and a dozen different rem
edles, but .none of them did ma an:
erood. A irlcncl told me of Hood's Sar
saparilia. I took two bottles of thl
medicine and was a? well and BtroriF
as ever. I feel like a different pcrsor
and recommend Hood's to any one suf
fering from catarrh."
' Get It today in usual liquid form or
j fcliocolatcd tablets called Sarsatabs
FALL OF IDEM) WAS
(Continued from Page One.)
times choose the right man for pres
ident. Ab provisional president ponding the
election which, placed ladero in charge
of tho reins of government. Do la
Bnrra refused to be a candidate, but
offered lo be of any other assistance
he could in helping his country to re
gain peace. Tho situation, it was said,
seems to bo u'orking out in accordance
with the plans which De la Ban-a had
in mind for the permanent pacification
The hard problem for the uew gov
ernment in Mexiea to deal with, it
was declared, would bo the finding of
terms which would be satisfactory alike
to the northern and southern revolu
tionists. It probably will be necessary
for Do la Barra, it was pointed outj
promptly to call a special session ot
cougros3 for the purpose of providing
funds to restore the government treas
ury, as these funds, it is known, arc be
giiiniug to run low.
As to Do la Barra, the opinion was
expressed that ho doubtless would per
sist, as he did formerly when serving
for a time as provisional president, in
refusing to permit his name to bo con
sidered for the nomination for per
maucnt head of the government. On
account of his ability as a diplomatist,
fiis broad knowlod'ge of foreign affairs
and intense love for his country, Sonor
do la Barra as embassador here be
came one of the best liked members of
the diplomatic corps.
Throughout the night Embassador
"Wilson's dispatches on the progress of
the conflict in tho streets of the Mex
ican capital continued to pour into tho
state department. These messages all
had been filed before the abdication of
Madcro and confirmed details of tho
closing engagements between Madero
and Diaz forces. These belated mcs
saces drew only casual interest from
officials who waited until late into the
night for word from the embassador of
the fall of the Madcro Togime.
DENVER VOTES FOR
DENVER, Feb. 1.4. By a vote of
two to ono. tho voters of the city and
county of Dourer decided for the com
mission form of government, by char
ter amendment today, rather than by
tho charter convention plan. The re
ferred ordinance creating lower tele
phone rates carried, ten to one. The
preferential ballot amendment carried
by 5000. It is estimated that 30,000
votes were cast, about half of the num
ber of the qualified electors in Den
CADET DISMISSED FOR
WASHINGTON. Fob. 14. President
Taft has approved the action of the "West
Point authorities who recommended the
dismissal of Cadet Turner E. Adler from
the military academy for getting mar
ried. Cadet Adler was a second class
man and eloped last month with one of
the students In a fashionable girls' school
on the Hudson. The elopement caused
much speculation at the time, as it was
said the authorities hitherto had not
had to deal with a Blmllar case. The
cadet-benedlct was appointed from Mon
tana and entered the academy in March,
In his name. Passengers from Guada
lajara report that no telegrams received
there have been delivered and that the
editor of one paper which published an
account of the mutiny in Mexico City
was promptly sent to Jail on a charge of
disseminating seditious matter. But, In
fcplte of this, the people were crying
"vivas" for Diaz.
All trains leaving the capital are
crowded with refugees of every nation
ality, but Mexican refugees predominate.
Fight at Close Range.
A change of tactics marked tho close
of the day's military operations. The
artillery duel was succeeded "by a, gen
eral engagement at close range, lasting
for more than au hour.
Foderal reserves were called out, and
from all sides General Huerta prepared
to attack. Short range cannon were
moved closer to the fortifi cations, but
the battery of heavy pieces near tho
railway station was left to play a prom
The rebels interfered but little with
tho preparations. They appeared will
ing for the fight and "when it was In
augurated seemed not averse to trying
Buildings within rifle Tange of the
rebel positions sheltered machine guns
and infantry, while heavy detach
ments massed in the streets, approach
ing the positions from east and west.
TThen the government forces began
this attack, both the cannon and small
arms of the robels were put into quick
action. In two minutes the city was
listening to a now note in the long
symphony of battle. The heavy crash
ing of artillery, to which the inuaTri.
tants had been accustomed, was toned
down by the rattle of rifle and ma
chine gun fire.
IIow many fell in this engagement
cannot be told, but the number was
undoubtedly lurpo. The federal loss
was unquestionably greater than that
of the rebel?.
Occasionally shells from the federal
battery at tho station fell with accura
cy in the bip plaza in iront of the arse
nal. Littlo damage was done to the
The federals were at t disadvantage
because they were compelled to advance
and to do so thev had to leave their
sholter and crowd into the streets.
Tt had been taid that the M.'deristas
had planned to dynamite a path
through the district in order to make
thiB attack, but if so the plan was
abandoned, and the attacking party in
the narrow streets was fiwept "by the
Tebol trims with deadly and demoraliz
SCENE at military academy in Ckapultepec, Mexico City suburb, wbere f
tb revolt bgan. The student abown in the picture are part of the contingent
that released Diaz and started the present figbting in the capital.
Salt Lake Lawyer Declares
Attempt Was Made to In
fluence Darrow Jury.
By International NeW3 Service.
L.OS ANG IDLES. Feb. 14. The first in
formation as to how much money was
received as fees by the attorneys who
defended tho McXnmaras was given to
day by Job HaiTlmau, an associate coun
sel in the dynamiting case. From tho
witness stand in the Darrow trial today
Hairlman, under cross-examination, tes
tified that he received $15,000 from Dar
row and that thfc amount was substan
tially the same as was paid tho other at
torneys associated with Darrow. N'one of
the attorneys he said received the
amount originally agreed upon.
Harrlman denied the story of Detective
Bert Franklin, who testified that Harrl
man came to tho office of the McNamara
dofcnBo on the morning of November 2S,
1011, in response to a telephonic com
munication from Darrow; that ho and
Darrow went Into a room together and
that Darrow Immediately returned and
handed tho detective $4000. with Hie un
derstanding that It was to be used for the
purpose of Jury bribery. x .
Harrlman was on the witness stand
under cross-examination tho greater part
of the dav and was asked to explain all
of his business relations with Darrow
during the tlmQ he was retained aa an
attorney for tho McNamaras.
He insisted In arsrulnp with the attor
nevs on the witness stand and was
warned several times by Judge Conley to
confine his remarks to the questions
The open declaration by Judsc Whcaton
. Gray, special prosecutor, thai the tes
timony of the defense s witness. C O.
Hawlpv, former fire commissioner of Los
Lncelc"s. was "mere fiction" created con
siderable stir in the -courtroom shortly
before adjournment. f"dfire powers.
Darrow's attorney, severely criticised the
prosecution lawyer for nmklnpc the state
ment and declared that It had been done
to Influence the jury against the wit-
neHawley testified that he had telephoned
Darrow on the morning of Franlclin s ar
rest, stating that he wanted to see him
on some matters relative to the munici
pal nolltical campaign, and had asked the
McNamara attorney to call on him. ine
defense contends that Darrow was on his
way to see Hawley when Frank In was
arrested and this fact explains his pres
ence on the scene.
ARMY BEGINS TODAY
WASHINGTON, Feb. .Tomor
row will be taken the first slop tn tho
execution of the elaborate scheme for
the reorganization of the army, so
carefully planned by the war college
when, under orders from Secretary
Stimson, six battalions of jnfantrv
troops and one squadron of cavalry will
begin to ta"ko new stationo to which
ihev have boon assigned, with tho pur
pose of gradually forming the army as
a wholo into brigades, consisting of
three regiments each.
: CHICAGO. Feb. 14. Bonds for the re
lease of Richard H. Houlihan and William
Shupo of Chicago and Paul J. Morrin of
St. Louis, labor leaders recently convicted
at Indianapolis of conspiracy and the
illegal transportation of explosives, were
approved today by Judge Francis E. Ba
ker of the United States circuit court
Morrln3 bonds were for $30,000, Houli
han's ?20,000 and Shupe'B $10,000.
Utah Flgureos in Bill.
Special to The Tribune.
"WASHINGTON, Fob. 14. The house
public buildings bJl, which is expected
to be reported tomorrow, will carry an
appropriation for 525.000 for the Brlgham
City public building and 510,000 for a
site at Nephl. Utah has no city unpro
vided for In this respect that can come
up to the committee rule of 10.000 popu
lation and ?5000 annual postal revenue.
Gon. Stewart L. Woodford Dies.
NEW YORK, Feb. 14. General
Stewart L Woodford, veterau pub
licist and former United States minis
ter to Spain, died at his home in New
York this morning. He bad been ill
more than two weeks.
VeBaal Not Damaged.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 14 The dread
nought Arkansas, which ran on a coral
had near Celba reef, near Caimanora.
Cuba, yesterday, has proceeded to the
Guantanaino naval station. Early reports
to the na'y department say the ship's in
juries are comparatively Insignificant.
Stops- itching Inetantly. Cures piles,
ecrema, nalt rheum, tetter. Itch, hives,
horpeo, scabies Doan's Ointment. At
any drug store, (Advertisement )
IS VETOED BI TUFT
(Continued from Pago One.)
support in both houses and was rec
lmmlgrants. The bill received strong
ommended by an able commission
after an extended Investigation and
carefully drawn conclusions.
But I cannot make up my mind
to sign a bill which in Its chief
provision violates a principle that
was, in my opinion, to be upheld In
dealing with our Immigration. I
refer to the literacy test. For tho
reasons stated In Secretary Nngel's
letter to me. J cannot approve that
test. The secretary's letter accom
Secretary Nagol said the litoracy
test was defended as a practical meas
ure to cxcludo a larpe proportion of
undesirable immigrants from certain,
countries', the final purpose being to
reduce the quantity of cheap labor in
tho United States. He added:
"No doubt tho law would exclude a
considerable percentage of immigration
from southern Italy, among the Poles,
the Mexicans and the Greeks. This ex
clusion would embrace probably in
large part undesirable but also a gTeat
many desirable people, and tho embar
rassment, expenses and distress to those
who seek to enter would bo out of all
proportion to any good that can posei
bily be promised for this measure.
''2ly observation leads me to the
conclusion that so far as the merits of
tho individual immigrant aro concerned
the test is altogether overestimated.
The people who come from the coun
tries named frequently are illiterate
because opportunities have been denied
them. Tho oppression with which theso
people havo to contend in modern times
is not religious, but it consists of a
denial of an opportunity to acquire
reading and writing. Frequently the
attempt to learn to read and writo the
language of the particular people is
discouraged by the government, and
these immigrants in comiucr to our
shores are really striving to free them
selves from the conditions under which
they hav ebeen compelled to live.''
Regarding industrial conditions, the
secretary said Americans needed labor
and the natives were unwilliug to do
the work which alions come over to d.o.
Admitting that there was congestion in
some places and a dearth of labor in
a very much larger area, he said that i
not sufficiently earnest and intelli
gent effort had beou made to bring
tho couutry's labor wants and supply
together. He maintained that "so far
the same forces that give the chief
support to this provision of tho new
bill have stubbornly resisted any ef'
fort looking to an intolligent distribu
tion of new immigration to meet the
needB of our vast country. Tn my judg
ment, no drastic measure based upon a
ground which is untrue and urged for
a reason which we are unwilling to as
sert should bo adopted until we have
at least exhausted tho possibilitiee of
a rational distribution of these new
The secretary defended, tho charac
tor of the great majority of immigrants
to the United StatoB, and declared that
with rapid strides the foreigu-born cit
izen is acquiring tho farm lands of this
Would Break Up Families.
The bill, the secretary asserted,
adopted the "general group system' in
large measure by permitting unqualified
immigrant to bring in certain mem
bers of his family, who themselves
would bo disqualified by the test, whilo
a disqualified member would oxcludo
all dependent members of his family,
no matter how well qualified they
might othorwise bo.
Delay and friction in immigration
work, especially along tho Canadian
and Mexican borders, would result from
the law, said the secretary, and it
would cost probably a million dollars
in excess of existing appropriations to
administer the law.
Other provisions of tho law, the sec
retary declared, were excellent or in
no respects really objectionable.
Diplomatic Bill Passes.
WASHINGTON, Feb, 14. The house
today passed the diplomatic and con
sular appropriation bill carrying 53,764,
042, an Increase of 1180.195 over last
vear. An amendment to provide 5500,000
for buildings at Mexico City, Toklo,
Berno and Mankow was ruled out, as
was an nmendment to appropriate f30,
000 for The Hague palace art collection
LIFE OF BABY
Los Angeles "Woman Has Re
markable .Experience "With
LOS ANGELES. Fob. 14. A burglar
who went to rob -Mrs. Fred Morris laat
night remained to save hor baby's life.
Such, waa the report she inado today to
Mrs. Mollis said ler baby "was sud
denly striekon with croup. She startod
to run for a phj'sician. Just as she
went out hor front door sho met a
masked man, who ordered hor to keep
quiet at the risk of her life. She
screamed, "My baby is dying; I am go
ing for a doctor! "
"Lot mo help you." said the robber,
placing his revolver in his pocket. Mrs.
Morris led him back into the house.
He asked for vinegar, sugar and water
and concocted a mixture which he
forced down the infant's throat. Thou
he rubbed olive oil upon tho child's
chest and workod for an hdmr before
ho told tho mother it was out of dan
ger. "You must havo a baby yourself,"
remarked Mrs. Morris.
"I have five," roplied tho man.
"That's Tvhv I camo here tonight."
Then he 'loft, and Mrs. Morris re
fused to give tho police his description.
FIVE WEST VIRGINIA
SOLONS ARE INDICTED
CHARLESTON. W. Va., Feb. M
The spocial grand jury summoned by
Judge Henry K. Black to consider the
charges of bribery in connection with
tho United States senatorial olection
this afternoon returned five indict
ments. Tho indicted are: Delegates
David Hill, H. L. Asbury and Ralph
Duff and Senator B. A. Smith.
The men wero charged with foloni
ously receiving bribes. They were also
indicted for a misdemeanor, but the ex
act charge was not made public. The
grand jury is to consider additional evi
dence which it is stated Prosecutor
Townsend will lay beforo its members.
The sitting was brief. Judge- Black in
instructing tho jurj' said he wanted the
entire matter of the unlawful uso of
money in Charleston investigated, and
he tirged the jury to return its roport
as quickly as the importance of the evi
dence would warrant.
Intense interest centered on the next
report, which may not bo made for sev
eral days. The men indicted today
were arrested last Tuesday afternoon
by Sheriff Hill in the presence of Pros
ecutor Townseud, after they had come
from a room in which it was alleged
they had each boen paid for voting for
a given candidate for United States
senator. Tho marked money, it was al
leged, was found in their pockets.
j Army Orders.
WASHINGTON, Feb. li. Captain Al
vln K. Baslcette, Ninth infantry, is de
tailed for service In quartermaster corps.
Captain Hobert H. Allen, Twenty-ninth
infantry, and Captain William H. Clopton,
Jr., Thirteenth cavalry, have been desig
nated as captains In connection with the
national matches for 1013.
Captain Dennis P. Quinlan, Twelfth
cavalry, Is relieved from duty at Jefferson
barracks and from further duty on re
Major Charles B. Ewinf,-. retired, is re
lieved from duty nt Savannah and will
proceed to Baltimore for duty.
Captain Charles P. Klllott, retired, is
relieved from duty at Baltimore and will
proceed to Savannah for duly.
Captain Andrew E. Williams. Third
cavalry. Is detailed for general recruiting
service and will proceed to Jefferson bar
racks for duly
First Ileutenant T.eon O, Partridge,
Third cavalry, Is detailed for general re
cruiting service and will proceed to Jef
ferson barracks, Missouri, temporarily
for duty, thonce to Little TJock, relieving
Captnin Georye B. Sharon, Fourth infan
try, who will Join his proper station.
The retirement of Brigadier General
James Allen, chief signal officer, is announced.
If your heating plant makes
more smoke "than the law al
lows," try a load of our BLACK
"Clean As a Whistle."
WESTERN FUEL CO.
W, J. Wolstenholme. Manasinc Director.
Arthur McFarlane. Secretary.
KING, HIAWATHA, BLACK HAWK.
Phone Wasatch 719. Office "3 S Main.
Blue Wagons Bring Better GoaL
NEW Millinery If
Creations are mwm ffii
reaching us each JBfjK ft
day. Come in to- l
the season, from K
the world's lead- fv . B
ins MILLINERY " B
These Attractive Price Reductions on W
Staples End Today M
II It will pay you to embrace this money-saving oppor- ?
H tunity, even if yon lay the goods aside for later use.
II Flannelettes, regularly sold at Wool Plaid and Striped Waist- 'K
II 17)o a yard, 791 n n8- regular Goc to Soc a iK
II spocial Xiir yard, spc- A fin IH&
Flannelettes, regularly nolfl at c'al UL M
Jpeclat!?'. V3C Rallne in.ll colors, regularly IK
Outing Flannel in light and 28c
dark colors. 3c y '' IB'
a yard, for ' Ratine In all colors, regularly IHf
Irish Poplins, rogularly sold at sold nt $1.00 a yard. on H
S5c a yard, 9c special o, K
special "UKj Mercerized Suitings in Ramie H
Zephyr Glnghame. regularly .Linen weights, regularly 3Sc .Ht
sold at 121c a Jf)r a. yard, on H
yard, special XJJ for JoC
Stamped Pillow Tops and Scarfs W
ONE-THIRD OFF m
I Kfisl TaIte 110,110 with you K
I afs-sTt a hox of doHcioua, 'fK
I mfir appetizing candles -'IB
J2 from our candy dept. tB?
JT" For men and youne I
aflilfj ML men. All sizes, inclno- B
l-" jMii Mll lD sHmB and extra Hff
Tft-, yjf ffliT. ,Jm$ lS sizes. TJp to $20 values,
yfr fflfip "if W spocial sale price $8.50.
fm B'flfllit ill ee our ""ndow. Hji
fm fllflvl ill Men's Balbriggan Un- Hr1
fif ll 1 I 1 Sorwear, regular 1.50 a
7 illS i II 1 gamiont, special 7oc. 'Hi
C iff A I I ll 1 Boys' Sweaters rang- "H
V WW ' H l Ing m price- front $1.50 !
I I , f'naiPri C'C0 'ft?
J; ( V Cashmero Socks, reg. -Bui!
ji IB I alar 50c valuoB, special jKlj.
U now at Half price. 'MEl
' 1 " ' 112-1H SOUTH MAIN ST. ' y
IS THE WATCHWORD.
For flrst-clasB Groceries at Lowest
Prlceo call on
H Oil 11U I 1
"THE CASH GROCER"
41-43 RICHARDS STREET
PHONE WASATCH 3538.
SUGAR, per sack $5.40
17 lbs $1.00
POTATOES, per bushel 40c
Wellington corn, 2 cans for 15c
Straight Grade flour, per aack...$1.10
Best Hams, per lb 18c
Breakfast Bacon, per lb 20c
Sego Milk, 3 large oant 25c
Scgo Milk, 6 small cans. 25o
The young busi- JT
ness man of in- jK
tegrity and abil- JB
ity will find afflfci
strong friend in jijggB
"The Old Bank" 'WMfr
Com in and let U3 talfc jjj j ijjHj
matters over. jj)jjjjjf8v&
GREAT BOOK BARGAjfc
Five Big Volumes, $2.35 Jjv
Regularly Selling at $12.0fc
2S EVERYBODY'S CYGLOPEDIAf
3 DAILY COUPON
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i uno TODAY, will entitle the boarer to ono five-volume
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