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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 17, 1910, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1910-11-17/ed-1/seq-4/

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■ Regent Street
Goccs Charged in London to Home
Account— Prices Less U. S. Duties.
A woman in a new. weii
fitti-ng, attractive gown
with a CROSS Bag to match
— wishes to be seen by two
people — the man she likes
best and the woman she
iikes least.
Cross "Renaissance"
The Latest Cry from Paris
SH Inches High by 1 Inches Wide
Black Watered Silk. Blue. Purple.
Gray. White. Green or Tan Silk-
Lined, Sterling Silver Corners. Gold
Flared — Containing Mirror, Purse,
Memo Slate and Gold Plated Pencil
— 2 Large Pockets S 14.50
Tc copy others i> com
that is life. To
create ior others to imitate
— that is art.
Cross Liqueur Jugs
Mads of Red. Green, Brovrn Porce
lain — Frince's Silver Plate Trim
■naan — Holder of Prince's Silver
Plate with Wicker Handle — Pint
S^ c §11150
Second Floor — Trunks —
Mctorities — Glass and Metal
Novelties — Saddlery
Mail Orders and Special Orders
Given Prompt Attention
World's Greatest Leather Stores
' ,T.T. Throughout the World
Up- t 210 Fifth Avenue
•-••• n ( .Near 25th Street
I>own»own — Broadway
Opposite City Hall
Boston l4s Trcrnop.t Street
mm*, mm m
Kepiies to WcOonald's Statement
as to Triborough Plan.
I Until This Is Done They Are Use- ,
; less, He Says — OSciais
Still Reticent.
! Although Borough President Steers ft
i Brooklyn has refrained from committing
! himself absolutely on the tribcrough Bub
j «-*-.-, a delegation from the Fourth Avenue ■
I Subway League pot the impression from j
I him yesterday that he would cast his vote .
j in favor of the contracts.
Borough President Gresscr of Queens de- j
■ vied last night a statement that •• had de- j
j cided in favor of the triborough. "1 have
| ! given the matter considorablc -iidy, ' ho |
j raid. "and am still studying it. but have |
I n<M made up my mind as to what my ac- j
j t-or, will be. No man has any authority;
j to tjuote me any more definitely than this." ]
It is believed that President Gresser will
! follow thn lead of Mayor Gaynor on the !
; proposition, and friends- of the subway say
I \hey believe the Mayor will in ihe last j
'■ «TiaivTis> favor the contracts.
i It is believed thai Borough President ■
j 2c;i;«J- «f Tiie Bronx will vote for the con- i
j tracts on account vf .-iie advantage to be
i tai;jf-d for Ms borough, as President Steers
! I is likely to ravor them on account of ihi
ij benefits thnt will come to . •■■ \kls~a from j
j ! that end of the plans.
Chairman Wilicox of the Public Service
; i Commission in a statement yesterday an- |
j ' mrrrvd the arguments of the Chamber of ',
! ' Commerce agsirst th< triborough n'.gr.s.
In r<'p!y to their criticisms that the plans ;
j called for an outlay for construction of SO j
! j rer cent a mfle more than it cost to V>uild
I ! th«» jijes=ert subway, ChairmaTi "VVilleox
j I pointed out that the cost of construction is I
I ■ lilrh^r than it was wh^n The present sub- I
j j nay was built. Tn spite of ihi.= fact the
| ! tribornu?rh vrnuid have an increased capae
| ity of nearly no per ....... present
| j subway, exclusive of the "7, per cent in- !
j I crease due to having the car platforms Ion? !
I j enough tc accommodate ten-car trains.
Cost is Reasonable.
i • "It is believed in view of the cost of j
i \ rapid transit line? under tmtracts hereto
i; for© iKede that itf= copt is reasonable." said
I 1 Chairman Wlllcox. "The average cost per
I ; mile of track of the municipal rapid transit
! j rt>i;t**s nnw operated by the ti rough
j ! v.aa ?7 c -!.r.r'l. In 1907 the president of the
j ; lnter!>orous:h. in a Jrtter to the Rapid Tran
j : sit Commission srivins 1 the reasons why his
j ' tens not o biutler on the routes
i : then pro^osetl. stnted that his enprineorF had
: ' f'".ind thut tbe increased cost through labor,
I ' material, methods of construction, etc..
\ I vc-vAil increase the average cost per mile of
{ ' trr.ck by 3 o'.' T'^r cect.
""Within a fetr days two ilirectors of the
! Interborough have siat»d in a. conversation
• thnt it would cost double the amount if the
i I-ntertioroush subway were to be built now.
I In the portions of the trlborough not yet
! ur^der contract the cost on bids submitted
(end of: i mates made will be $1,014,000 per
i mile of track. In other words, the cost per
| ... of track cf the triborougb is only X>
i per cent more than the. Imerboroupn and
! nearly TO per cent le=s than what ofHc^rp
i and directors believe the Intcrborough
j could be reproduced for now.
: "If comparison b€ made in the cost of
j construction of the triborpugh with the
! pre-ert subway and not with tbe Interbor
j ough figures when It was reluctant to bid.
! the CO per cent increase of the tribcrough
j i? not an tir.res sonabir> amount, having In
mind the public requirement that conFtruc
i tion must be under cover and not in open
trencher: that the. cost of labor, including
employers' liability, has increased and the*
the size of the structure has been Fom<.*rhat
! ir-cr^ased.
j The increased siz^ of the bore will allow
ian -.-•■-. the width of the cars of the
j tribaroujh over the Interborouch of 16
! per cent. The multiple stations of the t.ri
j t-cronrn, tegcther with the methods of con
; r,ectiOT! between express and local tracks,
\ will make possible the running of train?
i in less than one minute thirty seconds, as
i compared with one minute forty-eight see-
I ends, which is the best that the Inter
tK-rotigh is able to do because of the delay
«t stations.
- ■- j- Chairman "V
: " •
, | -'The cost of construction, including sla- |
j ■ tien finish, ot the entire triborouFh
] : =:-stem as contemplated is J147.500.C00."' said
j Mr- Willcox. "Of this system the Centre;
! street loop, costing $9,800,000, i£ nearly tin- j
| ishe-d. The six sections of the Fourth j
i avenue subway, ■■_•■•■ will be j
i iir.ishc-d within eighteen months. :he Man- j
fcattan Briars portion, costing not less j
• than JIs.OOCOOC 1 . is nearly finished.
I "Th*;se subway links, &nd in larre part j
■ the bridges, will be useless unless the I
J comprehensive plan cf which they are a j
i part— the tribe-rough system — shall be j
! completed. AS single units they can not
be rtade to •ounce adequate income, and
no Board of Estimate. Rapid Transit Com
i mitsion or FubUc Service Commission over
I fcr a moment labored under tho delusion
j that they would be worth building if the
j system of which they are a part should
'be abandoned- The reason for their con
! etruction was that they vere links in ■
! chain and a been I - had 10 be made !
} c&mewhere." :
! Friends of tlie triboroush proposition, j
j •kins cf the opposition of John l, \
I McDonald to the scheme, ac friven in a j
' letter written to the Chamber of Com- I
j merce, recalled the fact that la the Public j
I Service investigation of the Interborougb- \
j Metropolitan merger it was testified by !
I j Mr. Donald thai he was under a re-
I 1 laincr by that company.
j At the request of Wiliiam SI. Xvir.s, i
j spt^cial counsel in the case, lie produced a. j
! contract with the company, dated Jau
i uarv a; IK'7, in which he npreed «o gl%e
111 1 his *Hcrvices to them alonK lines ot furtliei
lanbvay construction, and to refrain : ron»
I J taking any Inlet-pet in opposition •)■'!■
iia periou of Ove years. Th« company '>ii ita
ijKide agreed to eiva Mr. McDonald $S»,WW
j la annual. paymenti of JaO.OOf).
j Monster Petition Is New Plan of j
Triborough League. ;
The Triboronph l>apue held a meeting j
in the Knickerbocker Hotel lan night to
I urge its members and allied associations to
j further efforts on behalf of the trlborough
! subway route which will come up for •!• •
! tion by the Board of Estimate next .■.•••
Resolutions were adopted calling for the :
; appointment of ■ committee of Bfteea to
■ call on Mayor Oaynur, Borough President
McAneuy of Manhattan and Borough f r< ■-,- j
dent Gresser of Queens to request a more j
definite expression from those members of
the Board of Estimate as to th<;ir position j
|in regard to the triborough route. It was j
j also <lrcide(J to prepare a petition to the
Board ••. Estimate of which at least two j
hundred thousand copies an to :- printed
and distributed among th« allied organi
. zations to secure as many signatures !n
favor of the triborough plan as possihle as
un additional stimulus for the activity ol
tlie Board of Estimate.
Thomas E. Clark, president of th<* Allied j
j Civic Uodies of South Urooklyu, reported •
} to ■ the meeting that. Borough President!
j Steers of Brooklyn expressed himself in
favor of the Broadway-Lafayette avenue
] loop ana that the committee which called
on him yesterday mornine: received the Im
pression that Mr. Steers would vote tor
the tri-borough route. Mr. Clark reported
him as saying that he stands by every
Trord of his pre-election letter, in which he
pledged himself to new subway-?. The
Brooklyn men seemed very certain as to
Mr. Stecrs's attitude and announced that
the borough route has now ten votes In
the Board at Estimate, and that there is
no reason to worry about the fate of the
new subway.
Meanwhile no scheme -frill be left untried
that might aid in impressing the Board of
Estimate with the fa,ct that the people are
in favor of the tri-borough. The endless
chain of tetters to the Mayor and the
Board of Estimate will bo continued, al
though the Mayor's answer to them Is not
very encouraging. Mayor Gaynor Bays
that he has considered th» question most
sincerely, hopes that The writer lias studied
t!x» problems as thoroughly and invites his
arivice in regard to it.
Th»> Trj-boroiiph i.paKiif resolved to re
■"<■'• the Mayor to the statement made yes
terday l>y Chairman Willcox of the PubHe
Service Commission as tire best advice ob
tainable on thts matter. The leap-us will
aJs<> requesi ■.he Board of Estimate to bold
its public hcaringa on tbe tri-norough route
in the erenings and in Cooper Union or
Oamcgtti Hnll. wh«>re thp people will have
an opportunnr to present their views.
Alleged Customs Frauds Dis
closed by Former Employe.
Armed with a writ of attachment issued
by Judge Hazel, who is sitting In the
L'r.ited States Circuit Court, Marshal Hen
kel seized the stock In trade of Joseph
Brooke Ar Co.', of Bradford, England, at
thpir New York branch, No. »4o Broadway,
yesterday on a .-■'.•:; <>. the government
or £200,000 deterred duties.
Xo arrests were made because the mem
bers of the firm. Frederick A. Brooke and
Joseph Brooke, are at Huddeirsfield, Eng
land, where they hav< factories for the
manufacture of woollens, worsteds and lin
ings, which they sell in Bradford and at
their branch in this city. Robert C. Her
ron, the manager of the firm, was at the
office, on the tenth floor of the building No.
S4O Broadway, • ben Marshal Henkel served
him with the writ and took posses: of
the premises. A casua! cxaminatioii ■■' the
stock indicated that there was sufficient
to pay th« government's claim, which re
sulted from information snpplfed to the
government by Peter Healing, a former
■ mpioye.
The firm has tad a New York branch
in operation for twenty-five years. Redling
■was a. clerk in its employ for eight years
until October 1. After his connection with
the firm was severed ho told the customs
authorities that for years Brooke & Co. had
evaded the full payment of duty on the
goods which they brought into this port.
Nicholas C. Brooks, a special agent of the
Treasury Department, was put on the case
and verified Redling's :harßßS, according
to the affidavit on which the attachment
was granted by Judge Hazel. The special
•agent srt forth in that affidavit that the
iirm for five years had entered Importa
tions at figures far below the real value
of the goods and thus evaded payment of
the full duties.
Lecturer at Columbia Says the North
ern Races Paved Way to Civilization.
Di Ernest Kichards. professor of Ger
manic literature in Columbia University,
delivered the first of two lectures yester
day on ■■-rh-r- Nursery of German Races."'
Speaking of the Germans as a race, he said:
"VTp are likely to look to the East., to
the Koroans and the Greeks as the models
of culture and as our ultimate ancestors,
while we look with scorn upon the real
benofacrors of out race and of mankind as
mere barbarians. Bui it was our ancestors,
the barbarians, who came out of their
northern nurserj" and swept over the Con
tinent of Europe, including the rotten
Roman Empire, and thus paved ■' <■ way
for our modem civilization,
"To-day we are not profiting by the op
portunities which our Christian Church has
afTorcl'e'J us in this "ire transition. "We go
about preaching the doctrine of the 'Prince
of Peace,' while in Europe we are all de
vising means by which we can annihilate
our neighbors if the appropriate time should
ever arrive. In this we-, jre entirely in
consistent "
Professor Richards illustrated his lect
ure by showing- the different types of the
Germanic race and commenting upon them.
Daughter Says Dr. HacArtlrar Will
Stay at Calvary Baptist Church.
Miss Gertrude Mac Arthur, daughter of
the Rev. Dr. Robert Btuart Mac Arthur,
said yesterday that there was no truth In
the report that her father has resigned the
pastorate of the Calvary Baptist Church, in
this city. Dr. Mac Arthur Is lecturing in
Massachusetts, and will not return to his
home, No. S6? Seventh avenue, until Satur
It was re] JTted that, because the pastor
of Calvary Church had reached his seven
tieth year, he -as compelled to leave the
ministry for his health's sake. The Rev.
Dr. John B. Calvert, of "The Examiner,"
said yesterday that Dr. Mac Arthur retains
his vigor and spiritual power to a wonder
ful degree and that absolute harmony pre
vails between pastor and peep!".
A Painter's Progress
With 26* full-pane illustration*
i.--■- - . j
\ Mr. Low succeeded the late Russell Stttrgis and Mr. ■
i John La Farge as Scammon Lecturer at the Chicago Art \
Institute. The six lecture^ which compose this volume I
were the most popularly successful, so Ear delivered. The
book records the writer's artistic life so far as this may illu- j
ruinate the artistic record of past and present in this country,
it is full of entertaining reminiscences as well as of instruc
tive data and suggestive commentary. !
$1.50 net .- postpaid, $1.65 j
What Is Art?
Studies in the Technique and Criticism of Painting
Expounds the painter's point of view as distinct from j
that of the connoisseur, collector, or the museum director,
which In- thinks has for the past twenty years monopolized •
> discussion to such an extent as to obscure the consideration
I of art as art, in considering ii as a curiosity or commodity.
- **' < v $1.00 net; postpaid, $1.10
ug>) — — ;
Second Marriage a failure?
Woman Kills Herself.
rEr Telegraph to »• Trlwnw-1
Bridgeport. Conn.. > ov - lb " M
Elizabeth Ungermah, sixty-three years
old. killed herself at noon to-day at tne
home of her daughter. Mrs Thomas
Hart. No. 359 Gregory street, by in
haling illuminating gas. Five years ago
she married George Ungermah. of JNew
ark. N. .1., and left him within twenty
five hours of the ceremony. It is said
that this matrimonial misadventure, the
secret of -which Mrs. Ungermah never
divulged, preyed on her mind.
Bet grandson, little Clarence Hart, on
returning from school found her
stretched out upon her bed with * tube
from the gas jet in her mouth. Dr. H.
R. Bennett warn called, but his efforts to
revive Mrs. Ungermah were futile.
Mrs. rnsermnh purchased the rubber
pas tube this morning, and made prep
arations which. Dr. Bennett said, made
death certain in a few minutes. Five
years ago the woman married li- 1 second
husbund, George Ungermah. Relatives
say that she separated from her husband
a few hours after the ceremony and
never saw him again.
'".t'nrjr** Unerermah was found last night at
No. CM Ogden street, Newark. He. Is fifty
seven years old and employed as a car
penter. Ungermah said that hi? marriage
was the result of a dare, and thai his wife
toft him the day after their wedding, be
cause she was not satisfied with the house
he provided for her.
• rraah had hot heard from his wife in
•ears, he said, and did hot know of her
death until informed last night by a re
porter. Ho said be had a premonition yes- I
terday that something had happened to her J
and intended to write to her daughter at i
Bridgeport to-day. :
: Catholic Societies Approve De- 1
": lay in Recognizing Republic.
N>w Orleans, Xov. IS.— Principal smnnr <
i the resolutions adopted at the concluding j
j session here to-day of the annual convrn- i
! tion of the American Federation of Catho
lic Societies was cue denouncing the ad-
I tninistratiVß officers of the new Republic <~>t j
' Portugal and commending the State. De- j
I rtmenf at Washington for delaying rec- I
osrnition of th« new government. ;
Alleged discrimination against the em- j
ployment of Catholics In the public service j
because of their religion was condemned. |
1 Catholics where were urged to make j
prompt and vigorous protest against the j
publication of every newspaper or mue:i- '
! zinc article offensive to the Church an to ]
withdraw support from all such publica-
I tions. i
| The concluding resolution reads: "We |
I protest against propagandas which rmbk- j
I ter the workinErman, preach a gospel of j
i class hatred, of confiscation of private \
! proper! ■ . make marriai • a mockery, deny j
I paternal risrhts and responsibility' and pro- !
claim state control and even ownership of j
the child."
I The present leading: officers were re-elect- j
i od. The next convention will be held in •
j Columbus, Ohio. '
Chinese Lanndryman Isolated Until Ex j
pert Diagnosis Can Be Made. !
[By Telegraph to Tba Tribune.] j
Passaic. X. .'.. Nov. lo.— Mark Leo. a j
Chinese laundryman, was taken to the;
Isolation Hospital to-day, believed to be
suffering from ieprosy. Kis laundry was I
closed and fumigated by th« Board of |
Health. j
Lee has marked symptoms of leprosy, j
although several physicians who were i
called in by Dr. Nelson Elliott, the city i
sanitarian, were unwilling to say posi- i
tively that he had the disease. .Notice has j
been sent to the state board of heaith at j
Trenton asKing: that an expert on the [
disease be sent to diagnose the case. Lee ,
has been in Pascaic tome time. ;
Committee on World's Fair Not Cer
tain of Date City Was Founded.
Mayor Gaynor made public without com- i
ment yesterday the letter of John Clafiin, I
chairman of the committee appointed to {
report on the advisability of holding a ]
world's fair In this dry In 1312 to commem- i
orate the .10>>th anniversary of the first tet- j
tlement on Manhattan Island. :
As previously reported, the committee de- i
cided •-.:-.-• the project. "I may add," j
writes Mr. Claflin, "that I have letters! j
from George Haven Putnam and I>r. Ed- i
wcrd Hagaman Hall citing various an- |
thorities and confirming the opinion of the i
sub-committee that 1613 cannot safely be ;
counted the year of the founding of the j
Maysville, 0n.., Nov. 16. — So high i 3 the j
temperature of Miss Etta Martin, a fever j
patient, that th bulbs of three clinical ther- ■
rnoroeter registered the highest figure on !
th«r graduated sca}< One of :he instru- I
merits was graduated to 110 rees. Esti- j
mating th n ?paoe above ihe ires left !
blank, it is believed tho young woman's i
temperature ir? at '■•■■■-' 116. Phis is the ;
highest temperature on record that has not
resulted fatally. )
Plans to Overthrow Diaz Govern- 1
aent Frustrated.
Mexico City, ov . 16 _ a revolutionary;
movement, with ramifications throughout at
least twelve states of the republic, has just
been frustrated through the vigilance of the
federal autherHin
_____^___ ■» ' >: '•'•'* "' -
t^~ "~TTi ii ■■!■ I ■
Store Opens at 8:30
And Closes st 6 P.fl.
It Is Only at Rare Intervals That We Are Fortunate
Enough to Make Such an Offer as
Six Hundred Finely
Tailored Suits for Women at $18.75
Under Ordinary Circumstances Every One of These
Excellent Suits Would Sell ? or Twice as Much
They come to us from one o! the best tailors in Sew V.,*—nd they MM at <*
price, because this tailor was anxious to finish his seasons
business— and was willing to make op the remainder erf nu>
These suits have been made within the past two weeks
and it was just as easy to fashion them into the latest Pans
styles— so he did. This means an economy on the suits tn*
Mill be in vogue in the Spring Skirts and coats embrac
all the charming new ideas of fashion.
Severely Tailored— as this maker prides himseH
the high quality of his strictly tailored suits. Every deta
of finish will be a pleasure to inspect.
Fabrics included beautiful worsted suitings, cheviots
broadcloths and firm basket weaves— in black and the sei
son's smartest colors. Coats lined with rich snims in har
monious colors.
Sizes 32 to 44 in practically every fabric— so th
is an eve- it that will benefit women of every stature.
Extra Corps of Competent
Saleswomen and Fitters Will Be
In Attendance
This event will be so unusual that it will be
worth while for a woman to come a hundred
miles to get one of these suits, at $18.75
So that our patrons from a distance may have equal opportunity for
selection, we will not place the suits on sale until
Ten O'clock This Morning
gjgg*> We could not write this advertisement, or if
written, let it go into print for the ordinary run
of clothing of the same price.
The Best Clothing News of the Season
A New Lot of Choice Suits for Men
Specially Made to Our Order So
We Can Sell Them at 5i 5.50
These Suits Are Tailored from the Ends of Fine
Worsteds That Are Duplicated in the Usual
$25 $30 and $35 Suits
Not hard to explain. These are. made of ends of fine
piece goods that were selected by one of our manufacturers
for his season's business.
At this time of the year he is perfectly willing to take
a considerable loss in order to clear his tables.
So We Get These Suits Made to
Our Own Order
to sell at prices far below what we could ordinarily buy
them for at wholesale.
These worsteds represent such famous mills as the
Princeton and Globe in this season's patterns.
Fresh from the tailor's bench, and just the kind of
clothes a man wants to put on his back.
Full range of sizes 34 to 4-8 — regulars, longs, stouts
and shorts.
This lot will be ready in the Basement Store this morn
ing at 8.30.
You will appreciate the opportunity when you see the
SU]ts. All sizeS. Men's Basement Store, New Building.
Record-breaking Rug Selling
Brought Us These Splendid
9 x 12 Ft Wilton Rugs to
Sell at $24.50
When a prominent Wilton rug' manufact
urer had over-estimated the season's demand,
and wanted to make a quick "turn-over/ his
natural outlet was Wanamaker\s because of
our success in moving similar surplus stocks.
As a result. $24.50 is doing the work of $40
or over, in buying a &ft x rift, sterling
grade of Wilton rug.
The nigs are beautiful— as might he ex
pected when they have all been copied from
noted Persians. The softness and lustre of
the pure woo] warp would be considered ex
ceptional even at their normal worth of
nearly double.
Distribution will continue until the surplus
is sold a matter possibly of two weeks sell
ing. Ob\ iously there is less ehanee of disap
pointment if you choose your rugs to-day.
PV>urth <:: n *' !V - NYv ' Buildin*
John Wanamaker
Formerly AT Stewart & Co..
Broadway. Fourth avenue. Eighth t 0 Tenth street
This fart became known to-day. Tfce |
movement was attributed I* Francl-eo 1. |
Madero. a 111 If candidate for the Pres!- t
dencv In opposition to Genera! Diaz, anfl t
Ricardo Flores Magon. th<s revolutionist
who served a prison sentence at Florence.
Ariz., som* years ago for \-iolation ~f the
United States neutrality laws.
Arms and ammunition, It was paid, had I
been widely distributed and a concerted up- j
' \ \
; At 40 Per Cent. Off
General rearrangement of stock call? ta •
posal of certain patterns — here in varying quan
tities. A!! told. 21,000 yards at these extremely
interesting pnees :
PRINTED LINOLEUMS at 40c square yard
$1.10 square yard.
at 90c to $1 square yard.
Together with a variety of colors in Standard
Granite Linoleums at the exceptionally k> w P nce
1 of 90c square yard. $wm r-uUfiin*
We Believe Wanamaker's
Presents the Most Complete
Brass Bed Stock in All
Greater New York
We are prepared to furnish metal bedsteads
of Wanamaker's own designs in any quantities.
Two hundred different models to choose
Prices range in small differences from Si- *■
5450. ' . 3rtH
Expert salesmen will be at your service, ana
you will be under no obligation to purchase
We want the public to see for themselves tw
character of metal bedsteads our careful ettorts
have gathered here. •,-'■■>•«: :«1J;*«
Ali goods selected will be held for Christ^
delivery , if desired. Seventh tollrry, ?Ccw Baitdtn?_
risins on 3 flx»d dat«s was *^^m
In Guadalajara many M •>-- hi "^
revolutionary army had been enrollM «*
commissions a3 officers had been lannC
Secret acents of the '«"t-ral hhiiiiihu^i
succeeded in several Instances hi sstsat
nature in which the plans of the -»^|7
tionlsts wers outlined- Effective msay-j^
were taken to thwart the proposed tr^rr^
Store Open* at 8:30
And Closes at 6 P. v\.
S-ccnd floor.
Oid Building.

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