Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1916.
8,000 SERBS FALL INTO BULGAR HANDS Vade Mtoncn in Prlstina district Many (Inns Are Captured. RATTLE TX It A PEC OORflE RESIGNATION OF GREEK PREMIER IS EXPECTED Skouloudi' Withdrawal Likely to Re Result of Crisis With British. Is Spfritl Cablr rtrtvlrh lo Tws Brs. Iaisuon, Nov. 2,1. The continued ad vance of both the Aurtro-aerman and the Bulgarian smiles in Serbia U an nounced from Berlin to-dny. The fsjht ln centre! about the Austro-(lermo,n-BMgMtM attempts to take Prlstina and Mltrovka. Iwth of which are still U Serbian hand!". Th Serbian opposition In thla reflon 1b now in t lie nature of rear guard actions, according to the tlerman official stntemenr, which asys that 8.000 Ser bians were taken prisoner In the Prls tlM district. The .statement (ollowi : North of Mitrovlca and north and nortlMMt af l'lisuna the enemy was thrown back In re;ir truaml battles HulKarian forces fighting southeast of l'lisuna are viitoi lously advancing. In the union near ITIsttna 8.000 Ser MMM MN mad prisoners and twenty, two mMMM suns and forty-four cannon were captured. Montenearlna Dislodge. The ofilcUl statement taaued at Vienna to-day nganltne; the Ilalkana says: The Austpo-Hungarlane fighting In the district of Cajvlce have ejected Ota Montenegrins from tha positions on MM northern slope of the Jotaa Mountains. K.tst of Goraada the fighting oon UntM. An Auatro-Hungarlan detach ment from Nova-Varoa la approach ing l'rJeK)IJe. At .Novl-Uaanr the army of Gan, Vail Kives captured fifty mortare, alelit held (una, 4.000,000 rounds of vHrtrlrlgvs and much war material. Tl-.e enemy, who atlU remained to tha ansr f the town, waa diivan oft by German troops and 300 prisoners wera captured An Austro-Hungarlan column ad vancing In the lbmr valley captured to the north of Mltrovtcn. threw Sarb tan poaiUona Whan night fell a fourth pueltlon waa taken by surprise. We captured 200 men, six Kim, four ma chine Kurm, ammunition and horsee Army of Un. von Claltwtts: South ward of the Prepolat ridge, between Leskovac ajid Mitrovlca, we captured 1,100 Serblana In the east and southeast the flret Bulgarian army. In spite of the tena cious resistance of the tier bt ana, la toaillly gaining ground. I 'l.i :ls of a French repulse are con tained in a press agency despatch from French headquarters at Knvadar, north ast of I'rllep. received here by way of Parte, The despatch Is dated November 11 and says that after a bloody battle In the gorge of the Rajec. a tributary of thn Cerna, the Vrench retired from point north of Drenovo to the right bank Of the Cerna. The distance over which the French retreated is not great per haps three or four miles but the repulse means that they have been thrown back across tin t'erna, and any offensive by them Is delayed through the necessity of crossing the river again. r reach Hold Rajec Gorge. The French still hold the Rajec Gorge, the desjiatch says, and also the brldgu- hea.i al Hojharstl. which controls tht heights npiihite riradlsce. The official mmunkiue Issued by the Frencli War Office to-nUht regarding the Derations of the army of the Orient follows ! After the engagements of November II and 20 on the lift bank of the C-rna the dny of November 21 passed without fighting In this sector, aa also was V' .i-ii in the sector of eftru- Btltxa. The situation on the Kajec is described fcy one of the correspondents with the French army. The granite walled gorge. he s.iys, is a strong natural position, hut is exposed to artillery fire from the sur rounding heights. A narrow, rapid Btrc. mi runs through the gorge. The Hulgarians opened their attack Willi a heavy artillery fire from the hills throwing shrapnel into the gorge below from guns mounted on both banks of the Vardar, Into which the Cerna runs a few miles to the north of Drenovo. In the Infantry fighting which followed the Bayonet pluyed a prominent part. The Bulgarians are rushing reenforce merits from I'rllep, the correspondent ays, hi l the r nnch have had to with draw from any positions on which a con Oentrated attack was made, since they have not the necessary means of trans portation to effect quick shifting of fOlcetS. An official statement was given out by the Serbian legation In Pans to-day announcing' a Serbian victory over the Bulgarians west of Vellka Plana and Mount Ze tovatz. Vellka Plana Is fif teen miles northeast of Kursumllya, through which the Austro-Germitn line as described in Berlin official despatches funs. The Serbian announcement would Seem to indicate either that the Austro-Oerman-llulgar line In this region has been pushed back a considerable dis tance or that the statement received by the legation was Issued several days ago, before the more recent Bulgarian gains, and was delayed in transit. herbs llefeat Hularers. The statement says: Battles occurred recently on the old Serbo-Tui klsh frontier. The most Important encounters were fought to the west of Volikit Plana and Mount Zetovatz. We inflicted a defeat on the enemy at the latter point, captur ing five mountain cannon. The Serbian ilovcrnment has been moved again, this time from Mitrovitza to Prixrend, near the Albanian border, according to nu Athens despatch, which gilds that the liiplomattc Corps has moved to Petotli In Montenegro. Another Athens despatch quotes a fterblan official statement as saying that the Sim limns have regained the Veles I'rklep front and nr now rushing re enforcernents to the small bands which have been holding some of the heights dominating the western extremity of the line According to a dctmtch from lieneva 160,004 Austrian troops have been con centrated at PoU, the Austrian naval base. The despatch says that while it la not known where theso troops are to be gent, it ii reported that they win be used agglrtgt Montenegro or Albania. CZAR READY TO AID. Special Cools Dttpttrh to Tna Buy. London, Nov. 24 (Wednesday). The I Immediate resignation of Premier Bkoul oudls la predicted In a despatch from Salomes, which says that reports are cur rent that the Premier Is about th leave office on acoitnt of thn dlfflultlea exist-' Ing between (irece nnd Croat Britain. At tli" same time an Athens des patch quotes a prominent Government official as Haying that King Constantlne and Premier Skouloudla assured Lord Kitchener on his recent visit to Athena that Greece, would not take hostile measures against the Entente and that the existing differences would be satis factorily settled. Announcement was made by the British Foreign office yesterday that no Greek ships are being seised or held up In porta of the United Kingdom and that no blockade of Greek porta has been Instituted. The announcement of the Foreign Office that Greece la not under blockade Is regarded as puxillng by some of the morning newspapers. The announce ment Is variously Interpreted aa mean ing that Greece has yielded to the de mands of the Allies or that the Foreign Office Is now simply Interpreting the annoancement made by the British Le gation at Athens, Reports Ktaurrslrd. The Time recalls Its editorial of No vermbeir 23. saying that the stories of the blockade ware greatly exaggerated, and contends that the legation's an nouncement covers the possibility of such a control of Greek) shipping aa the circumstances may appear to warrant. The Unity Caroalrlc expresses ths opinion that the two statements do not conflict, while he Daily jveu-e thinks that the statement of the Foreign Of fice complicates the situation and In fers that something has happened since the legation's announcement waa maoe to modify the situation. The Horning pott, without speculat ing on the interpretation to be put on the Foreign Office's action, calls atten tion to the despatch from Its Athens correspondent under yesterday's date. aaylng: "Burning questions are still entirely unsettled between Greece and tbe Allies." Members of Parliament discussed the announcement In the lobbies to-day They admitted that It befogged the sit uation, and expressed the, hope that an explanatory statement would be made before adjournment, but none was given. Many member gave It as their opinion that there was no discrepancy between the two statements, and that the apparent difficulty was merely a diplomatic quibble. peed Settlement Inspected. In tha absence of official explanation it la generally assumed that the recep tion of Lord Kitchener's representations by King Constantlne and Premier Hkou- loudls had been more favorable than waa reported and that tha announce ment of the legation In Athens was premature. Indicating merely what tha Biitlah position would be In case of a refusal on the part of the Greek Gov ernment to make the concessions asked. M. Denya Cochin; the French Cabinet Minister now In Greece on a special mis sion, had luncheon yesterday with' King Constantlne, according to an Aunena des patch, and the situation was thoroughly discussed. No announcement was mads of the results of the conference. The despatch reports the Impressions pre vailing after the conference that a set tlement satisfactory to both the En tents and Greece would be reached. Another Athens despatch ascribes the reported change In the attitude of the Greek i iovernment to promises made by Lord Kitchener in his Interview with King Constantino that Grrat Britain wil have 4.04MI.OOO troops la ths geld by next March and also will be able to arm and supply a,OMi,oo Russlaa 'troops. A despatch from Salonlca says that Greece stands ready to give assurances to the Entente Powers that she Is keep ing troops mobilised In Macedonia only because of the necessity of self-preservation In case the British and French should withdraw from the Balkans, leaving Greek Macedonia at the mercy of the Bulgarians. The statements of the Entente Powers as to their Inten tions regarding the continuance of the KQVEL IS FORTIFIED AGAINST RUSSIANS f9slgiggggggH fcJgS? mm.- J BBLxaxaxaxaxaxafasaeMaxaxai Germans Prepare for LoBf Siege Czar's Troops on the Offensive. Premier Skouloudis. expedition are considered by the Greeks to leave room for doubt. As long as this la the case, It Is said, the Greeks could not well withdraw from Salonlca or demobilise the army Ths Athens despatch, dated last Sat urday, published In the Pranfcurter Hcitung. to the effect that Greece had announced her Intention of disarming and Interning Serbians crossing the frontier, Is without connrmatlon and Ik considered Incorrect In the German capital, according to a Berlin despatch received here to-day. This despatch represents the Influential German lelief to be that Greece proposes to follow a middle course of safety and to refrain aa far aa possible from taking any defi nite stand on the side of either group of the warring Powers. It Is suggested In ths Berlin despatch that should Serb troops cross the fron tier In their retreat Greek troops would ahow them the most direct route to Albania In order that tha struggle may be continued there rather than In i Ure ce. The Berlin despatch says that it Is j not the desire of the authorities In either Berlin or Vienna to bring Creek i territory Into the field of operations if It can possibly be uvotded. However, some anxiety s expressed lest the Bul garians pursue Serbians across the fron tier and con.i llcate the situation. It Is reported in Berlin that an infor mal understanding has been reached between Bulgaria and Greece by which the latter Is assured that no aggressive Intention Is entertained against her ter ritory, but the exact terms of the un derstanding have not been announced. Should the agreement not be sufficient to protect Greece from Bulgaria, accord ing to the Berlin despatch, there is j n change in the command of the allied reason to believe that Uermany wouluanij forces across the Channel. exert pressure on her ally to prevent aggressive action against Greece. I The lxmdon Obnmrr declared edl In the rlew of Berlin. Kumunl a Is , tor)any iaat Sunday that iho suggeetlon uaeiy to remain, use. ureses, as nearly that Gen. Foch. one of the most brll rrif Cablf Hrnmlrh to Tss St s. Pkthoobad, via Tjondon, Nor. 23. Befugees reaching here from Knvel In the province of Volhynla, near the Gall clan frontier, doelavc that the Germans Ifl that district are strongly fortifying the town of Kijvel and preparing for a P.usslan attack They say that the German i ommnt-ders have put enforced labor rule into effect In order t propa.ro for a long siege. Stone And cement bairriers are being oonstructed. Mince Kovel Is west of the Styr River, where there har been fighting for several weeks, '-here Is UHlo doubt now that the lltisetans have been generally suc cessful In this flgfttlng. Judging from Russian retorts and this move on the part of the Germans thn tide of battle in Kiutela has begun to turn In this district, and the Russians have token the offensive. Some military observers here are of the opinion thnt even before next spring (lollcla may for the third time be trie scene of sanguinary battles, this time with the Russians properly equ Pped to consolidate whatever victories they may aorneve. The front upon which the Teutor. forces may operate, with Krvel aa a base, reaches along the styr. rrorn vol hvnla south along the Strypa In Gallcla The official communique Issued In lVtrograet to-day says: In tho district of the Dwltm, north of Lake wanton wo captured the flrwt line of the enomy's trenches). South of Dwinsk tho eiwrny assumed the of fensive along the river Ijiivks. hut, being Met by our fire, suffered heavy losses and was forced to regain his old positions. On the ltrft bank of the Middle Styr our troops attacked the enemy west of Kotllnltchl. Part of the enemy rted and part were bayonetted. We cap tured two officers, 177 men. one ma chine gun. lo rifloa and a large quan tity of cartridges and munitions. In Gallrla. on the cart bank of the Strypa the enemy's offensive asttalnat Khmelevka went to Tremlwvla was broken by our fire GERMAN CRUISER SUNK. Russian Torpedo Hosts In Attack I sin of Crew Lost. IxiNnoN, Nov. 24 Wednesday i A IVtrograd despatch to the Dally Chrtin rle says that bi the Baltic, near Wltnlau, Russian torpedo boat sank a German cruiser of 3,000 tons to-day. The cruiser hod an armament of 4 Inch and 3- Inch gun Only twenty out of the crew of 200 were saved. LOST WARSHIP THE MARK0RAF. ONE LEADER FOR ALLIES? Question of ( onime nil In France to Be Raised To-day In i oinnions. Lxjnuov. Nov. 23. Sir George Scott Robertson will raise In the House of Commons to-morrow the question of the advisability of placing the British and French armies In France under one command. He will ask ITemler Asqulth If conslder.it Ion has been given to the advantage which might result from such as possible In the middle of the road. GREEKS BROKE FAITH. Ilant of the French army leaders, be placet! In command of the British forree In France was favorably commented on In military circles In England. Said to Have Asked Allies' Aid to Fight the Bulgarians. Special Csafe Dupatrh to Tin: St v. Ivdon. Nov. 23. The correspondent of the Daily Jfall at Salonlca under date of November II states that the Allies first landed at Salonlca under a mis apprehension. "We came," he says, "be cause the Greeks asked that a certain number of troops should le sent here to cooperate with their army against the Hulgarians. "The first contingents of our force were already landing and more wee on their way when Premier Venlxelos was GERMAN WAR PLANT IN OHIO? 4'lrvrlaml l.akefront Structure Suggests Anti-Canadian Flot. Ci.bvbi.anii, Nov. 23. British and Federal secret service agents have lo cated a mysterious house supposed to have been erected by enemies of the Allies for the storage of explosives or war munitions with the possible end in view of at! attack on Canada. The building, which Is not yet com pleted. Is situated on a high bluff on tne Ink, shore about fifteen miles from the suddenly forced to resign and th" Creek I ltv n,i M helnir erected hv a crmn uuvcimiiciii Hswssnaa enwii nassMeni from New Jersey. whose cousin, a to niarcn wnn us or to ruini ineir treaty occupies a nearby house. Work ouurwion , .uovur mrnrmm. mn reoss New Jasaae nr. dalna the "mis ennju go or tne part or tne -. The basement walls of the structure, which is two stories and of brick, are o concrete and ure sixteen Inches thick. Oreeks Is the soerce and origin of the present Inconvenient situation." Tile correspondent adds that If Greece had cooperated the Allies might have succeeded In rescuing the Serbs and have I prevented the Germans from opening a I BRITISH GET GERARD REPORTS. way to Constantinople. Thn Germans I now control the whole Vienna -f'onstantl- nople railway, he adds, and will continue to do so for a long time before the Allies can hamper their use of It. The nearest point on the railway Is 120 miles dis tant from the nearest allied troops und the country In that direction Is difficult. aSO.OOO Men to Take the Field Against Bulsrarla. taNPONj Nov. 23. A report from Bucharest sent out from Berlin to-day says that 10,000 ItUHslan troops have been mobilised on the Rumanian fron tier and 200,000 more aro held at Odes Sg ready to bo sent to the Balkans. Tls despatch suys: "Tin- t'.ar and Czarevitch arrived at Rcni ytslerday lo inapuci the nswly fortnad army equipped, for action mains! Bulgaria, The Cuar will re II lln three days ut Itenl. At that ;.lnci. there Will be hold in readiness 0,. 000 men. at Ismail 70,000 and at ndesfca 200,000 men. This army la said to bo very well equipped and ready to take the field In the Immediate fu ture." A despatch from Rome to the Daily .Wirs says : "Important developments are Impend ing in Albania, whence the Allies have been able to aid the Serbians and Mon tenegrins, who In the near future will )oln forces and fight shoulder to shoulder. Italy's cooperation with the Allies Is undoubted, since to safeguard her In terests In Albania Is Indispensable, lest Italy's predominance lti the Adriatic be threatened." Italian troops have begun landing on Albanian territory, according to a des patch to the Zurich newspatier Ia Suisse, forwarded ly the Central News correspondent. BERLIN GETS GRAIN. Teutons Expect Regular Shipments of Foodstuffs Irani Balkans, Berlin, via london. Nov. 28. Tho ar rival of the first cargo of grain from the Balkans In llerlin la announced by the FOfftooktl Zcttunp. That paper prints a despatch from Constantinople, which says that regular shipments of foodstuffs, especially grain, to Germany und Austria will be continued. TO FILE CARGO PROTEST SOON. Polk Gets Itata From J. Ogdrs Armour and Anderson. Washington, Nov. 23. After a con ference to-day between t'ounsellor PoP: of the State Department and J. 0(jtin Armour and Chandler Anderson, repre senting the Chicago beef packers, it was learned that the State Department is considering the advisability of filing ut this time a formal protest with the British Government against the decision oi the British prlxe court in the meat cargo seixures. Of the great number of meat selsures Just four cargoes, totalling In value about 110,000,000, have gone before the prlxe rourt and In the four cases the meat was held subject to confiscation. The packers have appealed to the British I rlvy Council Cnless the Privy Coun cil overrules the court the United Stutcs will protest. The packers want tho l ruled States Government to take up the question diplomatically before Privy Council acta. 'No Breach of Diplomatic Cour tesy." days OOlclal Statement fasOMsl Cablt I'ttpoU h lo Tax Sis. LoNOONi Nov. 23. The official pres bureau announced to-day that the re ports on the detention camps for prls oners of war In Germany made from time to time by Ambassador Gerard In llerlin to the British Foreign Office through the American Embassy In Lon don are given out textually as they are received for publication. "In view of the fact," says the an nouncement "thai these reports are pre pared for tho Information of nil Ma! esty's Government there Is no question of a breach of diplomatic courtesy In their being published In England Am hiissacior i,erard some time ago gave explicit permission for their publication.' RECRUITS CALLED IN AFRICA New German Dreadnought Maid to Have Hit Mine. London, Nov. 23. A despatch from Copenhagen says that the new German dreadnought reported sunk by a mine n the Baltic was the Markgraf, a war ship of llfiTl tons, which wr placed In commission after the war began. Home believe that the very recently Increased activity of British submarines n the Baltic, and not a mine, may have been responsible for the German disaster. but none of the reports has official confirmation. REDMOND, BACK FROM FRONT, SEES VICTORY Nationalist Leader Tells Irish Duty Kids TheHI Keep Ranks Wrll Filled. fptciijl Vahlr nrtpatrh lo Ths 8i LOMBOIti Nov. 23. John 11. Redmond, the Irish nationalist leader, speaking at .1 recruiting meeting In Wueen's Hall to day. snJd : "So far as the western front Is con cerned, Germany Is beaten. Khe Is weak ening dally and hourly. For every shell thai the Germans threw, we are throw ing live. "There are no Tieasrmtfts among our men lighting there. From the com mander In cfhtef down throimh all the ranks of the army there la a fcollng of absolute confidence as to the reault of the war." Mr. Redmond, who v lei ted the Belgian lin. sold he told King Albert "that Ire land was determined to stand by the In doporrdtffice of Belglutn at any coet Oaine weal or woe, Ireland would have PJ0 pence Una does not bring about the rehabilitation of Belgium." He concluded with a message from tho Irish troopn at the front to their feWow countrymen : "Thev ask me to say tihey feel that evory man of them In this war Is fight ing not inorely for liberty and right but for the prosperity of their beloved Ire Wuvd h well. They ask Ireland to atund by Gietn. "I my to the Irleh sple Uiat they will m dixgnu-od forwver In history If they fall to send out reserve to re idetdah the gaps that may ariae In the Irish ranks." DENIES IRELAND WILL RESIST. Asqulth Deprecates Reported Oppo sition to t'oasrrlptlon. Sptrial Cablt Iimpatrh to Tiir Hcs. LoWPOWi Nov. 21. In the House of Commons to-day Premier Asqulth dep. recated the suggestion that If conscrip tion were forced upon Ireland It would be resisted by drilled and armed forces. He did not say whether Ixird Derby's recruiting scheme had proved successful. Denmark Hars f'nttea Fa ports. Tjondon, Nov. 23. It Is reported from Cmienhagen that the Danish Government has put a ban on the exportation of cotton goods and of casein In the dry stat. UEilIll,. PEARL NECKLACES The House always ha Areat numbers of Necklaces assembkil in readiness accu rately matched and graded in a wide ran&u of prices. IB DREICERaC" nrm avenui i mm sm NtWVDRN the BULGARS HOLD U. S. DOCTORS. Attempts Made to Secure Release of Four Physician. RoxtK, Nov. 23. A report has reached here that Dr. Kdwurd Stuart 'f Boston I Is trying, through appeals to Bulgarian and American consulales, to mm ore the releaae from I'skub of four American physicians who remained there after the Bulgarian occupation. These physicians are Stanley H. Os borne of reshnfly. Mass., Charles E. Fox of Baltimore, Henry I'lotx of New York and George Bahr of Brooklyn. Dr. A. F. Cornelius of Berla. Ky., sends word that he prefers to remain at I'skub with the l.ady I'aget Hospital. POWDER PLANTS EXPAND. Apex Bays 2MI Acres on the Barl taai Atlas After :tH Acrea. Bonhamtown, N. J., Nov. 21. The Apex Powder Company, with offices In New York, has acquired 200 acres front ing on the Harltan River and adjoining ties Metuohen guncotton mill of Iewls R. Nixon und will build a plant to employ 2,000 hands. Ttlie Atlas I'owder Company recorded options with the Middlesex County Clerk yesterday for 211V acres In Hayrovllle township. WhltlocU Arrives on It nils m. The Holland-American liner Hynduni passed In bandy Hook at 10:65 o'clock last night. Among the passengers on board was Brand Whltlock. American Minister to Belgium. The Kyndam will i dock at N o'clock this morning. Gen. Mmlta Says Germans Must Br Driven tint of Country. UoitOONi Nov. II, A despatch from Cape Town iiuotes Gen .1 C Pmlt commander of the expedition against German Bag) Africa, a saying that It Is the duty of the Union to "drive the Ger man flag from South Africa." "South Africa," he said. "Is not pro tects! lv a Monroe Itiictrtue as Is Amer ica, nor by distance, aa Is Australia Wc must have more recruila ; we must defeat the Germans." ln' British Losses, nl. SpScinl ''able I'tmptttrh to Tub 8t v UWneMi Nov. 2.1 - The officio) British CBnUnRy list tor all fronts Issued to-day contains the names of thirty-five officers, of whom fifteen were killed, und of 071 Bktte of whom 23.r wure killed. lliM ii i fnr fl f 1 11 11 If your Thanksgiving itinerary includes a motoring trip, we have the clothes that insure comfort and every other essential requirement. If you are scheduled to rout at a football game, our overcoats and ulsters have the right warmth to keep your enthusiasm from chilling. If it is a semi-formal dinner or formal evening gathering, our cutaway coats and waistcoats and dress clothes respond to every demand for proper form, nicety of cut, fit, materials and price attractiveness. Brokaw Brothers Astor Place & Fburth Avenue Subway Stahna at Door Dictate stop, start again Wait a minute or a week Correct as often as you want IT makes no difference with the Dictaphone. Whatever personal rea son you may have for thinking the Dictaphone does not lit your case you're wrong. "I can't use the Dictaphone. I make too many corrections and changes in my dictation." In just about two minutes we showed the man who said that that making corrections is the easiest thing in the world with the Dictaphone. If you are like most men, personal convenience in dictating is jusl as important as money saving and increased efficiency in producing your typewriting. What has been stumping y u? Dictate when you want'.' Certainly day or night, before or after hours, holidays, Sundays, at home or the office. Dictate at your speed? Certainly as fast as you can talk or as slow as you want word by word, jerky or smooth, it makes no difference to the Dictaphone. That's your end of the Dictaphone. Your typist can typewrite your dictation as fast or as slow as she wants she can make you repeal at will. And she will be producing finished typewriting all the time, with never a minute lost for taking dictation. THE DICTdPWfNE en oca 83 Chambers Sir- ' You owe it to yourself to investigate. If you happen to And it 1 you can nai ; it a a niA1TV hlir thirnr If if Hnoen'f hannas f U- l fil . , 1 " vejjycil MJ UC U Ut. UWU Oil Call sH 7 " A VVI i - fVS -f " e n -l , , . , ,i- . , .a . mvvvh. iiftuKc iw a, uciiiuiisuttuuu m your own oirice on your own v ?S8LleA1il0r0Uf telePhone and call the Dictaphone. The numb. Worth 3043 Or, tear off this little call card, pin it on your letter! and mail it to us. We 11 have the Dictaphone man come to vou 1 1 now, while you think of it. The only "Dictaphone" (a THE Dictaphone. Dictaphone our trade name. Man at the desk our trade-mark. Te thll off, pin to your letlerhca.!. gl I The Dictaphone 83 Chamber Streei Pleasa send panic ulnrt: Nuns Address See Mr. hiiAtertiMmmi fcr dkhM h tie caA?. kSWV.AJ