Newspaper Page Text
EI Paso, Texas,
November 17, 191-10 Pages
EI Paso's Rapid Growth
Official United State Ccnuns.
Population 1010 '. -. .39.270
Population 1900 15,900
Population 1S90 . -10.33S
Kill Rich Husband
For Love Of Piano Peddler
I 1 es r
Adolpli S. Schutz, a Well
Known Young SI Paso N
tive, Ends His Own Life.
WORMED OVER A
NOTE OF A FRIEND
Adblph S. Sclmtz, a salesman in HK
son's jewelry store, committed suicide j
Thnrsrinv morning at 7 oclock at his I
room in the Wallace flats by shooting j
himself through the head. He was a
son of Samuel Schutz, one of the pioneer
El Pasoans. He is a brother of Edward
Schutz. employed at the Lesinsky com
paory, and a cousin of Adolh Schutz, as
sistant cashier of the American National
TJr nnlv rpn-snn jiRsiompd for the Sui-
l cide was ,worrv over a note which he had
sijmed and which was lieM at one ot the
?cal banks. According to his fnends,
he had been troubled over the note for
flia rocf woL- TllA h?lllk it. IS Said. I
"was insisting upon the payment of the
note, which had been siffned bv Schutz
as an accommodation. His mother, who
has leen at Hot Springs, Ark., for her
health, was expected home Sunday and
it is thought that he feared that his
mother would learn of the note. "Worry
over this is thought to have caused tem
porary insanity resulting in the suicide.
The deceased E Pasoan "nas 40 years
old. unmarried, a lason. and was well
known in business and fraternal life of
the citv. He .was engaged in business
with his father, the late Samuel Schutz,
on the site of the present Schutz build
ing on SanFrancisco street. They con
ducted a furniture store until after the
death of the senior Schutz, when Adolph
retire! from business and took a posi
5r aim luuiv . pus
& Berrien. For the J
tion with Emerson
ast year he had been employed at the j
Jmst year ne naa ween empicneu at me j
Tixson iewelrv store as a salesman. He i.
K-nK in fhartre of the construction of the I
new Fchutz building belonging to hi3 j
mother, which was only recently com- f
pleted on the site of the old Schutz I
corp nn San Francisco street. I
Has Several Sisters.
He was the oldest son of Samuel
SchutZ deceased. His brother, Joseph,
tie ItekT.compmy's olesale l
He nas six Bisters, me ul nwjiu xic ."
Uhiirmernue. Thev are: Mrs. Bella
Dillon, Mrs. Xoa Hfeld, Mrs. Berthold ,
Rnitz. Mrs. Carrie firunsfeld, Mrs. Dave I
Itosenwald. Mrs. Henrietta .Schutz, of
Tjos Angeles, is also a sister. The mother
and sisters of the deceased are expeete-l
to arrive Thursday night for the funeral.
This will be in charge of McBean. Sim
anons & Oarr and will be arranged for
upon the arrival of Mr. Schutz's mo tier.
TOLSTOI ABLE TO
Scowls When Son Arrives;
Doesn't Know Wife Is
Tula, Russia, Nov. 17. Count Leo
Tolstoi is still alive and slightly im
proved this morning. His condition,
however, continues -critical and a num
ber of times in the last few nours the
report has Been circulatedthat the end
The inflammation of the lungs was
less menacing this morning. On the
other hand, the weakness of his heart
action caused the greatest anxiety.
Countess Tolstoi has not been admitted
to the sick room and even the fact of
her arrival has been kept from Tolstoi
lest the knowledge of her coming over
The count was plainly angry when
his son, Sergius, entered the room.
The novelist continues conscious and
even has been allowed to dictate to 'his
daughter, Alexandra, part of a new j
It Is reported that count Tolstoi de
Fires a reconciliation with the Greek
church, from which he was excommu
nicated following the publication of
his work, "Resurrection," in 1901. Ac
cording to today's papers, the holy
synod held a secret session yesterday
at which the relations of the count
and the church were discussed.
Seattle, "Wash., Nov. 17. That the vrearlne; of furs has gone ont of fashion
Is given by William J. Erskinc, manager of the Northern Commercial com
pany, as it reason for the astounding fall in prices of raw furs, which affects
all dneseji of skins fiym ea otter to muskrat, ermine being the only Important
one that did not fall in price. Muskrat skins, l(Or instance, used in counter
felting teal skins, hare falley "10 percent because seal skins are less fashion
able and Imitations consequently in less demand.
SUFFRAGE AND PROHI
BITION BOTH KILLED
Phoenix, Ariz., Xov. IT. Separate submission of prohibition and woman
suffrage were killed by the constitutional convention, the vote on the for
Bier being 33 to 15, and on the latter 30 to 19. Many delegates are pledged
to each measure, though not a majority.
The debate was acrimonious on each side. Burke, superintendent of
the Arizona Anti-Saloon League Ik o the opinion that his cause prospers
by the rejection, as the Idea generally prevails that It would have been
ently seriously oppose the submission, The saloon element did not appar
though the lobbyists present did not want It to p;et Into the constitution
Suffrage was killed largely because If its affiliation with the Labor
This final vote settles the questions.
Morris Application Is With
drawn -May Be on Deal
For Cameron Franchise.
CITY MUST BE
Whether El Paso is to land one or
two packing plants, or whether all
chances have gone glimmering, a
proposition -which has
been more or
less discussed the past montn, was
.not made any clearer Thursday morn
ing at the meeting of tne council
vheu the application of W. N.
Pence, asking for a pacxlng Uiouse
franchise, was withdrawn.
The refusal of Mr. Pence, who rep
resents the Morris interests, to dis
cuss the proposition after the council
meeting, did not aid in the solutio-i.
He merely stated that the city coun
cil had not seen fit to act on the
proposition and that it had been with-
The petition asking for a packing
house franchise was filed with the
city clerk on September 28 and passed
the first reading at the council. Since
that time, no action Has been taken.
There is a rumor that Mr. Pence
is on a deal for the packing house
franchise obtained by John T. Cam
eron and associates. The reason i3
given that Mr. Pence has been unable
to obtain a suitable location for a
plant of his own.
Members of the city council and
mayor Kelly have been in favor of
granting the franchise asked by Mr.
Pence, and It is understood that ac
tion on the petition was deferred on
the request of Mr. Pence himself.
May Go Outside City.
Since the -request for a packing
plant nas been withdrawn from r.ne
niinn rh Morris comDinv is Te-
p0rted to be considering a site out-
the city limits for the pro
nosed nankins- house project. Ona of
the sites said to be under considera- j
tion is at Canutlllo. Tex., the new
town up the river. Another is beyond 1
the smelter, where the Santa Fe I
trackage is available. A third site is
said to be down the valley. The Santa
Fe railroad is reported to have made
-Oy . t a,oE its Hshtofway
.not take im.
mediate action upon the request for
' a franchise W. N. Pence, the south
western representative of the com
pany, sid that other s,ittes were be
ing considered and that it was not
necessary to locate the plant
In the city limits. Later ne said that
If favorable action was not taken by
the council the project
would be i
City to Clean "Up.
The city's cleanup campaign has evi
dently just been started, the council
Thursday morning ordering the own
ers of houses alleged to be unsani
tary to appear before the body at the
next meeting, Nov. 25, and show cause
why 4he properties should not be con
demned. A recommendation to that
effect was included in the report of
city health officer W. H. Anderson.
The houses are located near Second
and Durango streets, on ground owned
by C. C. Klefer.
The houses are owned by Antonio
Olvera, M. Jordon, O. Guerrero, " Mrs.
Esther Herrera, Agustin Luera, Mrs.
Juanna B. Manzanares, Mrs. Gregorio
Probenclo, Mrs. Marie Del Rayo Ga
l.indo, Faustino Y. Domingues, Antonio
Luera, Leonardo Ponce, Fidel Piones.
The report also recommends that
houses located at 321 South Santa Fe.
.91.0 Juarez alley and 930 South Broad
way be condemned.
Deaths Exceed Births.
Deaths exceeded births In El Paso
the past week by four, according to the
report of cits physician W. H. Ander
son, deaths numbering 19 and births
15. ' It was also reported that there are
but three remaining cases of chicken
pox and two of typhoid fever in the
Inspections during the week include
meat markets, 317; meat condemned,
107 pounds; dairies, 90; slaughter
houses, 30; meat wagons, 8; cattle, 244;
hogs, 38; sheep, 116; calves, 80.
Wish MjDre Light.
A petition asking for more lights in
thfe south part of the city was ap-
Continued on Page Two.)
Prohibition Question to Be
Paramount in New Mexico
WILL NOT CREATE
ANY MORE NORMALS
Santa Fe, N. M., Nov. 17. The con
stitutional convention, when it recon
vened this afternoon took "up the sup
plemental report of the committee "n
education and two substitute sections
offered by W. D. Murray and Acasio
Gallegos .enumerating the territorial
institutions and their land grants.
The prohibition question will come up
A debate developed today on account
of the demand of eastern New Mex
ico for additional normal schools. But
the convention will limit the number
to the three at present at Las Ve
gas, Silver City and El Rito at least
as far as the use of the congresional
land grants is concerned.
Later this evening the convention
will take up the revisions of the ar
ticles on mining counties and mnici
palities, state, county and municipal
indebtedness and on legislative de
partment, which will finish 12 of the
Tomorrow 'afternoon the committee
on liquor traffic and prohibition will
report and the last great fight on the
convention floor will take place.
Much merriment was caused by the
sergeants of arms of the constitutional
convention being ordered to bring in
sufficient members to make a quorum.
The reading of the journal for the past
20 days had been made the special or
der of business and many delegates,
who had been working strenuously at
day and night sessions, deemed it a
good opportunity to go to moving pic
ture shows, make social calls or play
a quiet game of cards, but all were
torn ruthlessly from their diversions
and as many as 20 delegates were tak
en from a moving picture theater to
be arraigned before the bar of the
house and to be lectured by J. W.
Childers, of Texico, a Democrat, who
scored his party representatives un
mercifully for being thus neglectful of
Six more articles of the constitution
were adopted Wednesday as finally re
vised, making eight altogether, with
out any but clerical changes. The
constitution is therefore completed as
to preamble, names and boundaries,
bill of rights, schedule, military af
fairs, public lands, compact with the
United Staets and agriculture and con
servation, leaving 12 more articles to
be adopted upon being reported from
tne committee on revision.
A eve I'roposltlons.
Two propositions were introduced
yesterday, one by J. W. Childers, a
Democrat, that no owner of stocks or
bonds of a railroad corporation, and
no employe of any railroad already
built or to be constructed, shall be
qualified to hold office in Nevs Mexico
except notary public and constable.
Another proposition was introduced by
Nestor Montoya, forbidding any man
from holding two elective public of
fices, and was referred to the com
mittee on miscellaneous provisions.
ASK FOR PENSIONS
Also Want to Take in Auto
mobile and- Aeroplane
St. Louis, Mo., Nov. 17. Aeroplane
building is recognized as a. new branch
'of industry in a resolution presented to
the convention of the American Feder
ation of Labor today.
The carriage and wagon workers' in
ternational union in a petition to the
federation set forth the decline in the
carriage and wagon building industry
and says it is due to automobiles and
The members ask that their charter
be broadened and the name changed to
the Carriage, Wagon, Automobile and
Aeroplane Workers' International union.
A resolution was presented to the con
vention that congress be asked to grant
a pension of $30 a month to carriage
workers past 60 years of age.
YARD MEN ARE DEAD
Heart Trouble Causes the
Deaths of Thos. Kelly and
W. W. Shearer.
Chicago, 111., Nov. 17. Two of the
best known commission men at the
Union .stockyards died suddenly of
heart trouble at their Chicago resi-
dences last night. They were Thomas
Kelly and W. W. Shearer.
Mr. Kelly, whose rortune Is " esti
mated at $3, 000,000, was president of
the National Livestock Commission
company, with branches in St. Louis, j
Kansas City and Fort Worth. He was
largely interested in Texas and Okla
homa lands and was one of the most
extensive breeders of cattle in the
Mr. Shearer was a close friend of
Mr. Kelly and had been connected
with the Chicago stock yards for near
ly 40 j-ears.
FROM CANAL TRIP
Panama, Nov. 11. President Taft will
sail for home today, delighted at the
progress being made in the construc
tion of the Panama canal and with thu
cheers of the Panamaians ringing in
The president will stop at Guantana
moa, Cuba, for a brief inspection of the
American naval base.
On his way home the president will
dictate his general message for tne ap
proaching session of congress.
Declares They Have a Slim
Chance for Heaven El
Paso Morally Dead.
BEE HAS MORE
SENSE THAN SINNER
Bulgin is still going afr tnem, the
them in tuis Instance meaning the -sinners.
Here are some of the shots he
fired last night:
The hardest woman in this town to
save is the society woman who is burn
ing herself out at the snrine of Diana.
El Paso is (morally) dead and doesn't
A bee has more sense than you El
Paso sinners, for it knows the way
You were reared better but you came
to Texas to make a fortune and laid
aside your conscience.
There is no hell tonight which is so
hot as the divorce court.
God Almighty pity the scoundrel who
is 'nunting for his affinity.
Change the man. not the environment,
and he will get the proper environ
ment. Christian Science, theosophy, spirit
ualism are all philisophies without
blood in them, for they" do not recog
When God saves a fallen woman, he
puts her back in his grace the same as
if she nad never sinned.
A harlot who has been saved has th!
right to sit in your church pew.
The legalized prodigality is the hard
est prodigality to save.
The image of Christ is covered in El
Paso with the dust of politics, money
grabbing and commercialism.
Mexican Reival, Maybe.
A follow up campaign among the
Mexican residents of El Paso maj' be
undertaken after the close of the Bulgin
meetings now in progress at the taber
nacle. The congregations of the Mexi
can Protestant churches are consider
ing a plan of having a Mexican evan
gelist come to El Paso and take charge
of a series of meetings similar to the
Bulgin Is playing a double header en
gagement this week at tne tabernacle.
He is holding two meetings daily. In
the afternoon he holds special services
for the church members and in the
evening his general meetings are held
beginning at 7:30 with the musical pro
gram. -Cottage prayer -meetings are
also being held each day. These are in
"charge of the women of. the united con
gregations and are being directed by
Mrs. G. L. Rose, wife of tne evangelis
tic singer, and a committee of church
Puts Crooks In Pen.
In the course of his address Wednes
day night. Dr. Bulgin referred to the
experience he had in Shawnee, Okla.,
where he was sued for criminal libel
by a number of county officer-- whom
he had denounced In the pulpit. Three
of these, he said, had been sent to tne
penitentiary on the evidence submitted
bv him and four others were on their
way. He also told of the experiences
he had had in fighting the liquor In
terests in Oklahoma and the insults to
which he naa oeen rorcea io &uuuic
AMERICAN GOLD IN
Charges Are Made That
--Enemies of Country"
Are Trying to Con
trol. London, Eng., Nov. 17. Apparently
an inspired statement today fixes Nov
28 as the date of the dissolution of
parliament. The government, it is
asserted, designs to pass the budget
before appealing to the country.
That the American dollar will figure
largely in the Unionist campaign was
indicated by the excitement at the an
nual conference of conservative asso
ciates at Nottingham this morning
when Henry Chaplin, a Unionist mem
ber of parliament for Wimbledon, de
nounced the government, which, he
said, was banding over the rule of the
country to the "sworn enemy of Eng
land, who with the gold of foreign
millionaires, aspires to dictate our
SEND A VESSEL TO
FIND MISSING BOAT
Two Hundred Fishermen
Said to Be on the Over
Selkirk, Manitoba, Nov. 17. The
marine department today dispatched
the steamer Lady of the Lake with a
relief party to look for the missing
steamer Wolverine, which was re
ported overdue November 10. At that
time it was said 200 fishermen from
North Lake Winnipeg fishing stations
ivre on the boat homeward bound
from the season's work.
Lakfi Winninee: is 300 miles long
and SO miles wide. It's shores are a
wilderness inhabited by occasional
tribes of indians.
INSANE MAN TAKEN
OFF TRAIN AT BENSON
Tombstone, Ariz., Nov.17 A passen
ger on the Southern Pacific train, be
lieved to be insane, was takeh from
the train by deputy sheriff A. W.
Howe' at Benson. He had terrorised
his fellow passengers and attempted
to jump from the moving train. He
flourished a knife, and when searched,
a pistol was found, the chambers load
ed. He imagines he is being pursued
by enemies for the alleged murder of
a child. He had a ticket to Bakers
BIG SPRIXGS BARX BURNS.
Big Springs, Tex., Nov. 17. The resi
dence and barn of J. P. Caruthers was
destroyed by fire early this morning,
10 miles south of here, and the family
narrowly escaped. A lamp exploded in
.the kitchen when a cat knocked It
over, It is believed the loss is $5000.
Wheeling, W. An-, Xov. 17. Mr. John O. Sch-nk, vrife of the millionaire
pork packer, of Wheeling, whom she is accused of attempting to kill by put
ting arsenic in his food and drinking water, is 111 in her prison cell Tvhere she
vras placed pending the outcome of Mr. Schenck's illness.
He vtas taken to the Wheeling hospital two vreeks ago, and is In a critical
condition. It is said that Mrs. Sehenck lavished money and Jewels oh Dan
rhillips. r $20-n-Yreek piano salesmnn. and that a desire to marry her lover pro
mpted her to poison her husband. She denies the charges, however.
Mrs. Schencjt's chauffeur testified she said that she would see that he
never wanted for anything more as long as he lived if he would run her hus
band oer a cliff. Phillips, the piano salesman, has admitted that Mrs.
Sehenck lavished money and caresses on him, but deHies all knowledge of the
The Wheeling millionaire Is mow lying In a critical conditiOH in the hos
pital, where he wns taken two weeks ago. when suspicion was first aroused,
and Mrs. Sehenck occupies a luxurious cell In the local jail pending the outcome
of her husband's iUnes. Phillips has been examined by the-authorities, but
is still at liberty.
Then When Its Officers Are
Fined a Few Thousand, It
Cuts Workmen's Pay.
Washington, D. C, Xov. 17. Attorney
general Wickersham exhibited indigna
tion at published announcements that
the Imperial Window Glass company of
Pittsburg, popularly known as the
"window "lass trust. ' intends to cut the
wages of 500 to 700 employes" 30 percent
as a result of the fines 'which a federal
r.i,vf voomiHv "mnosod. He declared the
concern -was "let off lightly and that its
-ffa liml .Iippii 400 nercent m 10
months. . AA
The court fined the corporation ?2o00
and the officers and directors small
amounts, making about $10,000 inalL
The attorney general confessed his dis
appointment at the small amount of the
A statement of the department says:
Tihe evidence obtained bv the depart
ment shows that the Imperial Window
Glass company was organized in April,
1909.- It manufactured no glass' but
was purely a selling agency, -buying the
entire output of 50 or more manufac
turers of window glass in some 10 dit
ferent states. It 'began business in Jan
uary. 1910. By October 1. 1910, prices
had been advanced 70 percent over what
thev were in April, 1909.
"Ilie evidence showed that in the first
three months of its operation, the Im
perial company earned profits equal to,
its entire capital stock.
'The largest advance in prices was
subsequent to this initial period and the
evidence showed that in the 10 months
of its business, the combination cleared
about $1,000,000 or 400 percent on its
"It leased 15 factories at high rental
for the sole purpose . of keeping then
closed and removing their product from
the market. Its expenses during tliis
period 'were $138,000 for one year for
leases and watchmen of these closed
GATES BRINGS NEW YORK
CAPITALISTS TO SOUTHWEST
Tulsa, Okla., Nov. 17. John W.
Gates, Uhe multimillionaire, of Port
Arthur ,Tex., an New York, arrived
here today, accompanied by a large
party of New "Sork bankers and in
vestors to investigate the southAvet
"rn business propositions, especially
in Texas oil aid gas fields.
I I I I I s 1 I i
mam gmL Alt
Former President Breaks
His Silence; Says ?ight
Has Only Just Begun.
WILL CARRY IT
ON TO VICTORY
Roosevelt has broken the silence Into
which he plunged himself after the
Democratic landslide last week. In the
current Issue of tne Outlook the colonel,
in less than 100 words, remarks that the
fight in which he engaged in the last
election is not to be dropped. Says
the colonel under the caption "Mr.
"On every hand, personally and by
I correspondence. I have been aked to
make a statement regarding the elec
tion. So far as I am concerned I have
nothing whatever to add to or to take
away from the declaration of principles
which I nave made in the Osawatamie
speech and elsewhere, east and west,
during the past three months. The
fight for progressive popular govern
ment has merely begun and will cer
tainly go on toa triumphant conclusion
in spite- of the personal success or fail
ure of individual leaders.'
"Not a word, not a word," said Col.
Roosevelt, in answer to a question as to
what he thought of the recent election,
when he returned to his magazine la
bors today for the first time since No
vember S. -
"They are saying you can't come
back" ventured a reporter.
"Not a word." said the colonel, as he
bounded out of his automobile, which
brought him in fromOjster Bay, and
hurried into his office.
AMERICAN SAILORS GIVKN-
WARM WELCOME IN" PARIS
Paris, France, Nov. 17. Groups of
American blue jackets visiting Paris
are everywhere objects of Interest and
are cordially welcomed. The men are
being given shore leave from the battle
ship fleet in batches of 100 and 200.
GARMENT STRIKERS ARE
RIOTING IN CHICAGO
Chicncro, III, Nov. 17. Riots by striking garment Tvorkers broke oHt anew
today in several pnrtx of the city. About 300 strikers -rrnlted for hours near
Gault court. ilere ninny Italian strike breakers live, and -when the strike
breakers appeared on their vtay to work they were attacked.
The police used clubs to break up the mob, which included many girls.
"Was Being Engineered Fol
lowing the Anti-American
ALL QUIET ON
Rifles of Revolutionists Are
Seized by Officials in San
Washington, r. C, Nov. 17.
Everything is quiet along the.
Mexican border and the Texas
authorities are taking the prop
er measures to obviate any pos
sibility of clashes between citi
zens of Mexico and the United
According to a telegram re
ceived today by the state de
partment from governor "Camp
bell, of Texas, the governor said
hehad no news of trouble at
Uvalde, where a disturbance be
tween Americans and Mexicans
7 : :
k T T
Mexico City, Mex., Nov.' 17. A revo
lutionary movement with ramifications:
- through at least 12 states of the re
public has just been nipped through
the vigilance of federal authorities.
This fact has just become known.
The movement was attributed to Fran
cisco I. Madero, erstwhile candidate
for the presidency in opposition to
Gen. Diaz, and Ricardo F. Magon, tha
revolutionist who recently served a
prison sentence at Florence, Ariz., for
violation of the United States neutral-
Arms and ammunition, it was said,
had been widely distributed, and a
concerted uprising on a fixed date was
Secret agents of the federal govern
ment succeeded in seizing . papers in
which the plans of the revolutionists
were outlined. Effective -measures
r were taken at once to thwart the pro-
A dispatch from Guadalajara de
clares that a high government official
is authority for the statement that
secret representatives of the anti-Dlaa
party, headed by Francisco I. Madero,
now a resident of San Antonio, Tex.,
have been seeking to incite the lower
classes of the population of that city
and vicinity to rebellion against the
A large amount of money was said
to have been distributed in promoting
Revolutionists Make Charge.
There are those in Mexico, and Mexi
cans, too, who charge that the recent
anti-American riots in Mexico were In
cited by federal officials when th
revolutionary plans were learned, in
order to give the entire occurrence an
anti-American rather than a revolu
tionary appearance If the revolution
could not be curbed before It had
Buying Rifles ia Texas.
San Antonio, Tex., Nov. 17. It de
velops here that the high power rifles,
"which were found here by the federal
officers, were purchased by Hugo
Grlesenbeck, a friend of Francisco I.
Madero, anti reelectionist candidate
for president in Mexico. Grlesenbeck
says he bought them for speculative
purposes and denies that they were
intended for any revolutionary move
ment. Madero denies having any con
nection with the purchase.
A. G-. Garcia, secret service officer
of Mexico, is here with 60 men watch
ing the movement of Madero and his
lieutenants. Another lot of rifles and
ammunition were discovered here yes
terday by the Mexican officers.
One hundred .45-70 caliber rifles and
75,000 rounds of ammunition, shipped
into San Antonio from St. Louis, were
located Tuesday night near Dawson and
Cherry streets, by Charles F. Stevens.
of El Paso, a special agent of the de
partment of justice, and deputy TJnlted
States marshal Fred H. Lancaster.
These arms and ammunition are be
lieved to be a part of "the armament in
tended for revolutionists n an uprising
The consignment reached the city
.Monday and it was said the express
charges thereon were $470.
"30-30" Rifles Only.
That tne guns are not intended solely
for hunting purposes has been made
apparent by the fact that local pur
chases have been confined to high
power .30-30 rifles and that the men
securing these were extremely particu
lar about the model and caliber, there
by insuring a ready exchange of am-
(CcAnuRd on Page Four.)