New York Herald from New York, New York on November 28, 1921 · 5
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New York Herald from New York, New York · 5

New York, New York
Issue Date:
Monday, November 28, 1921
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DEATH HALTS FIGHT ON $3,000,000 WILL Oscar Thomas Soinrlit Samuel l\ra us Estate for Hi's Wife. FORGERY CHARGE MADE Lawyer. Now Dead, Was 1'nder Fire in Substitution of Page in Testament. NKIMIEW CONTESTS CLAIM * Donies II is In married Inclc, Aired <!'.), Was Father of Mrs. Thomas. The efforts of Oscar B. Thomas, lawyer, to obtain for his wife the .*3,000,000 estate of Samuel Kraus, "vice-president of the Eagle Pencil Company, have been halted by his death. In a referee's report, filed September 7 by John G. Saxe, Mr. 'l'homas was accused of substituting a page in the original Kraus will, and it was said then that, the substituted page?page 1?contained the clauses that gave Mrs. Thomas control over virtually the entire Kraus fortune, ^trs. Thomas claimed to be a daughter or Maun, ana no never aeniea ner contention. Thomas died suddenly in his home. ?>t 360 West Eighty-eighth street, on Thanksgiving Day. A formal investigation of the case tvas made by Dr. fieorge Hohmann. assistant medical ? xaniiner. His inquiry developed that Mr. Thomas had been a sufferer from heart disease, and that he was attended from time to time by Dr. W. Kirschner of 425 West End avenue. In spite of the reports of a death from natural causes, unautopsy was performed yesterday by Dr. Xorris. Chief Medical Examiner, assisted by Dr. Hohmann. This was done at the order of Detective Conzales, of the District Attorney's staff. District Attorney Swann acted at the request of Louis Posner, who is a sociated with the law firm of Jonas & Jx'euberger and Adolph Feldblum in the contest over the alleged will. The autopsy proved that Thomas died of heart disease. This was made knoyn last night and It was said at that time that a chemical analysis had been made of the stomach, the results of which are to be announced to-day. It Is expected that Surrogate Foley's report on the referee's findings will bo filed tb-day. In the event it upholds the charge that the first page of the Kraus will as filed is a substitute further proceedings may be taken. Nothing ever has been made public concerning the Investigation that resulted in the decision that a forged first page of the will was offered In court. vinuo uicu iui .January jn nis nome, <11 West End avenue. In his eighty-ninth year. He was unmarried. Mrs. Thomas elnlms to be his daughter by Mary G. Hrummell, one of his employees. Her claim to the estate has been contested by Bert Kraus, a nephew, of 728 Quincy street, Brooklyn, who denies that Mrs. Thomas Is Kraus's daughter. VOTES UNIFIED AUSTRALIA. Melbourne, Nov. 27.?The Interstate J.abor Conference has terminated its proceedings by adopting a proposal ol Premier Theodor of Queensland In favot of making the Commonwealth the supreme governing authority of Australia with unlimited powers. States to hav? only such functions as the Commonwealth confers, and the Commonwealth to have the right to create new States. The scheme, which Is a drastic form *>f unification, provides for the abolition of the Senate, the vesting of the flnal i Jurisdiction in all causes in the high I court, and disallowing the acceptance of imperial honors in any circumstance* by any Australian citizen. Ster West 42nd Street The Depl * Directs particular t fine quality Rugs n From the largest of requirement may b* Feai Persian Do Rugs ; Average size 2.7s i $25 A Large Oriei i ' Ranqing fi \ : t i\ DETECTIVE'S IS HER OWN SI Mrs. Isabella Goodwin, On Grade Position on New Mrs. Oscar 1 Mm. Isabella Goodwin, the only woman | in the police department who holds the t rank of detective, tlrsl grade, has I changed her name again, as she fre- u I quently liaa in the past, but thia time it is f ! rot for police reasons. I t It became known yesterday that Mrs. j 5 Goodwin had been married quietly about ! 1 ; ; wo weeks ago to Oscar A. Seaholm. The I i fact of tile marriage is known to some a I of lier friends and olher policewomen of [ t . the Women's FJreclnct in West Thirty- t I seventh street, but Mrs. Goodwin is not r I communicative concerning Mr. Seaholm <3 : or about the time and place of the cere- | \ I mony. j a I "I consider it a nersonal matter and ! 1 don't intend to say anything about it," a i she said yesterday at her home at 105 t Hirks street, Brooklyn. "Why should ( any one care whether 1 have married or I rot T' e The marriage of Mrs. Goodwin?she v v.-ill continue to be known thus in the 1 department?will not prevent her from r pursuing her active career as detective t and assistant to Mrs. George \V. Goft, 1 special Deputy Commisioner in charge of f the Women's Precinct. There is many J , a. six foot detective with a gun on his | hip who does less valuable work for Ills C , 5B.3O0 a year than Mrs. Goodwin, a t slight, quick moving little woman, whose r brain more than keeps pace with her s I body. r lmr.f.!rogN/m. Ii | COP STOPS RUNAWAY Falls but Holds Bridle and Halts Horse Attached to Milk Wagon. A runaway horae attached to a wagon I of the Sheffield Farms Company, I dragged Patrolman Cornelius O'Connor of the East Sixty-seventh street station, ] two blocks in West End avenue, yesterday. Several persons, with umbrellas held close over their heads, started to cross in front of the horse, but O'Connor's shouts warned them In time. O'Connor was guarding the wagon, ; and was on the driver's seat at West ! End avenue and Eighty-fourth street while the driver was making a delivery, when the horse took fright at a motor , truck and dashed southward. O'Connor seized the reins, but could not check the j horse, and then climbing out on a thill j [ grasped the bridle. He reu. out uuug j I on to the bridle for two blocks. Becoming frightened in Mosholu Parkway. The Bronx, a horse drawing a Borden's Farm Products Company wagon ran away while the driver was out of the wagon, and made a quick trip to 240th street and Perry avenue, , milk cans and bottles tumbling out as ] the wagon careened. , At that point, a Webster avenue surface car crossed the horse's path, and the animal having no time to swerve, J crashed Into it. The wagon was smashed ; and several passengers in the car were knocked down. The horse escaped with- : out serious injury. PEACEMAKER SHOT ~ ! BY HIS LANDLORD i Told Latter to Cease Quarrel- ' ling With Wife. ! Attempting to play the role of peacemaker In a bit of domestic discord be- 1 tween Mr. and Mrs. George Lewis of ' .-.03 Kosciusko street, Brooklyn, with 1 whom he roomed, Livingston Griffin ! was shot yesterday forenoon. He was ' i taken to Beth Moses Hospital in a se- I 1 rious condition. Lewis was arrested, j 1 charged with the shooting. It is said 11 that he confessed and visited the hospi- j tal to ask forgiveness of the wounded man. According to the police. Griffin was , awakened yesterday morning by quar- ' relling between the couple. He went to 1 the dining room to investigate, and while 1 he stood In the door Lewis, it U alleged, j drew a revolver and asked what was wanted. Griffin replied he would like to 1 see the quarrelling end. When ha < stepped forward, as if to interpose, 3 j Lewis Is alleged to have discharged hie ' I revolver. 1 1 ti Brotl (Between 5th and 6th Avenues) . of ORIENTA1 ittention to the comprehens ow on display at Substantial room size Rugs to the smalles i fulfilled here at a gratifyin lured especially for MOXDu zar Efs KTiifi :3.5 ft. Averag WIDE RANGE of SIZES in ital Rugs (from 7> rom $135.00 *o 9' % THE NEV EW HUSBAND ECRET AFFAIR ! ly Woman Holding First York Force, Becomes L Seaholm. Twenty-flve years ago last May .Mrs. Joodwin reported at the Mercer street 1 tollce station for duty as a police ma- | ron. Three months later her husband, ' i police sergeant, died, leaving her with our children to support. She did It, al- j hough her salary as matron was only i ll,t>00 a year. In 1011, when Police! ieadnuarters was flooded with com- I ilaint.s concerning fortune tellers who! ,onetimes combined more vicious prac- i ices with forecasting the future for the j rullible. Mrs. Goodwill, still with the < nnk of matron, got an opportunity to do j Ictectlve work. She visited many clair- : oyants, obtained evidence against them : md helped convict them. l-ater her skill led to more Important issignments. When, in February, 191:1, I uxicub bandits held up two messengers I >f the Fast River National Bajik in uoad daylight In Trinity place and esaped with $25,000 in cash Mrs. Goodrin was assigned to the case. It was argely her work that resulted in the areat of the bandits. Commissioner Waldo hen made her a detective, first grade, 'here never has been another woman, bebre or since, of that rank in the Police Department. On> of Mrs. Goodwin's sons, Joseph F. loodwin, was appointed to the force on Ictober 26, 1911, and a daughter, now narrieu, was iur a muc a. ucimiuirem itoro detective but resigned because her nother objected. HOLDING UM BRELLA KILLED BY A MOTOR Aged Man, Seeking Protection From Rain. Struck at Crossing. Joseph Monda, aged 75, started to i cross Grand street, at Rodney street, j Brooklyn, yesterday holding an umbrella low over his head because 6f wind and rain, and was struck and killed by an j automobile. He lived at 206 Manhattan j avenue, Brooklyn. The driver was John j Snlebcl, 281 IClghtieth street. David Reig, aged 65, of 52 Kast 103d 1 street, was struck by an automobile In I Madison avenue and received hip and ' head bruises. He was taken to Mount j Sinai Hospital. Prank McDonald of 442 West Fifty- ! sixth street was run down at Eighth j avenue and Fifty-Second street. His :ollr.r bone was broken. The right arm of Mrs. Frances Gray, i ?ged .r)2, of 001 Grant avenue, The Bronx, was broken when she fell after being struck by a taxlcab. She was taken to , Lincoln Hospital. After a chase by automobile from Yonkers to Irvington, about eight miles, two Tonkers policemen arrested James Britt, chauffeur for I. Harold Stern of 255 West Eighty-fourth street, who has x country home at Tnrrytown. Charged with failing to report an accident and fleeing1, he was held In $1,000 bail. Britt was alone In the automobile, which, according to the police, he had taken out Saturday night without his employer's permission. Mr. Stern, when notified, asked that the chauffeur be held. Britt early yesterday, it was alleged, ran down Charles Rosenberg of 153 A,shburton avenue, Yonkers. on the Albany Post Roria in Yonkers. Rosenberg' was taken to Yonkers hospital with head in- ' juries, but was not seriously hurt. Several hours later Sergeant William Ulggins tnd Patrolman George Monks saw a car puss which they said was the same that struck Rosenberg. They Jumped Into another car and went In pursuit. Joseph Pompsey of 530 West Fortyfourth street, driver of an automobile hat ran down Robert E. Moore, an at orney. of 31 West Ninety-sixth street, ; Saturday night, was charged yesterday n West Side Court with homicide and was held In $2,500 bail for examination. Mr. Moore died in Reconstruction Hos- j iltai. STRAUS'S NAME FOR SCHOOT.. Harry H, Rchlacht, president of the j Downtown Chamber of Commerce, appealed yesterday to Mayor Hylan and Yilliam P. Ettinger. Superintendent of :he Board of Education, UTging the laming of an East Side school now in ; he course of construction In honor of I Vathan Straus. Mr. Schlanht referred j :o Mr. Straus as "America's foremost lumanltarlan." hers West 43rd Street ????_ j i - RUGS ive assortments of ly Lowered Prices. t scatter size, every g price advantage. ov hariz and distan Rugs ;e size 3.8x6.4 ft. $50 clO ft. to 14x20 ft.) 75.00 I I. 4 V YORK HERALD, MOI DRUG ADDICT LIVES"! 3 BY SELLING BLOOD ' Five Transfusion Pationts May Have Received Fluid Con- w t'/i laining 'Dope.' ^ Hi V charge or possessing narcotics was 15 made last night against Jamee Milo, ' ? 27, who was taken to Police Headquarters* from Memorial Hotel, 225 Bowery. ar According to Dr. Carleton Simon, Special A. Deputy Commissioner in charge of the narcotic squad, Mllo's only means of y livelihood cons! ^-d in selling his blood t.n in transfuslo operations. Dr. Slinon ju said the man Is an addict and that in at l1, least five casee In which he contributed quantities of blood, the patients received ?,1' fluid "that rruy have contained drug. ' There is no way of determining this point, he explained, because the prost nce of drug in the blood never has been tn detected by research. *j," Milo, a big, upstanding man with ' l florid face and great strength, was arrested by Detectives Sails and Boylan ' ' of Dr. Simon's staff. Dr. Simon said th< man made no resistance, but handed over three phials containing drug and an eye * ' dropper and safety pin, the 1 ast named j articles forming a homemade hyper- 1 dermic syringe. The Deputy Cnmmis- H. sloner said also the prisoner admitted being an addict. Pe Lengthy questioning, Dr. Simon said, brought out the Information that Milo th has been stimulating his nerves with hyperdermlc injections for three months. He has been Riving his blood in opera- l? tlons for severul years, he told Dr. Simon. He said he has contributed In -sa twenty-flve hospitals and private trans- eil fusions in the last year. Five of these, ' Dr. Simon said the prisoner told him, ( 1 took place since he began to us., drug.-. j T>r As he talked to Dr. Simon, Milo bared ; U an arm that was a mass of scars. Again j -t and again, it was proved by the scars, lo surgeons have opened the artery used Tl in transfusion. Milo said he understood j c'' his blood tested "high," and that it was nc for this reason that he got top prices ' K for it. He said he received from $33 ] st to $30 a transfusion. On at least one j in occasion, it was said, the man gave his ! blood for nothing when he learned the 'h patient was without funds. J '1' Milo had a little leather covered w memorandum book to prove his state- bi ments about the various transfusions. The er entries were marked "iifO cc." or ol "223 cc.," according to the number of P* cubic centimeters he gave, and follow- cl ing tiie entries were the names of the physicians in charge of the cases. ?-- ? f?r. cc IO vcniy U1U linn cr na?...v?? ther Dr. Carleton telephoned to three j Ul of the physicians listed as having super- : "J vised transfusions In which Milo wa*i the donor in the last three months, j,,f These doctors. Dr. Sinton said, verified } :u every statement Milo made. One of ; them, according to Dr. Simon, gave in- | c<: formation that may lead to an important discovery connected with the detec- P1 tion of narcotics in the blood of an M addict. n< Tliis physician, said the Deputy Com- 11 mlssloner, related the story of a trans- -< fusion on a man suffering from per- ^ nieious ;enemia. The operation was per- t' formed last Tuesday. The Unger method l<; of transfusion w:is used, Mllo's blood w passing into a receptacle before being ! injected into the patient. , ti The physician was surprised to see b, Milo, who had become almost a hanger- \ ti on of operating rooms, collapse sud- cr denly and show symptoms of a weak j>( heart. While the man was being re- a] vived, Dr. Simon said in repeating his < conversation w-ith the physician, the lat- j j* ter noticed tpat his patient was appar- ! 0; entiy gaining strength. He continued to j gain strength and Milo recovered. i |0 A strange development of the opera- th tion, Dr. Simon said he was told by the y physician was a continued high tempera- y, ture of the patient. Instead of mounting ti, to 101 degrees and subsiding to norma: sj; after two hours, as is usual, the man's ,.r temperature rose to 104 and then 105 ;l| degrees and continued fluctuating be- fn tween those two points for two days v The patient has steadily improved, how- u ^er. ti, I Saks & Cc cAre eblpiv Black and Tan High Shoes in very smart br oAt 7 !{j[ These are the fin J men created this s< are of sele&ed con and the tops ar Cheshire grain, c< serviceability o !with the ease ani calfskin. Each p-c double soles and i FIFTH FLC ?s>aks 8c BROADWAY * \TDAY, NOVEMBER 28, DEAD, 60 HURT IN [1 THEATRE FIRE PANIC I ^ C'outinued t'roin First Fa^e. \ too.. ihm ho thoiiirht the audi- I < * at the tiialto to-night had more I ?lt- men in it than usual, on account of ' e popularity of the picture. One of the seriously hurt in the New ! uven Hospital is Miss Mabel Moran of Hank street, Derby, Conn. Another Allen Keith, a Yale student, of South- ,T rt, Conn. Five other Yale students 5 0 in th. New Haven Hospital, but 0 not seriously hurt. They are Louis ' Lin.oln of Mansfield, Muss.; Gordon tl nn> . u 1 incinnati, Norman F. Hock u Pottsviile, Pa., Hale E. Culloni of | ? tshvilie, Tenn.; Walter Crafts of Mon- tl sal. Urate Hospital had listed us in- j p red two Yale students, T. F. Doolit- I |t of Spokane, Wash., and W. Nlcklas, j. Idress unknown. One of the most seri- )j isly hurt in thi? hospital is Harry oyd of New Haven. a At the Yale Infirmary it was said that o: coral students had reported there for n L'atinent for burns and bruises and Q ts. Their names were given as D. A. p ?L-a 11?n 1,1111 1 Stanley M. Cooper, i e, fw Britain. Conn.; U. M. DeCamp of j -p ncinnuti, William H. Forsythe, of I j, ilwaukee, Malcolm H. Frost of Lawncc, Mass.. W. L. Funnell of Stamford, >nn.. It. L. Tulloch of Orange, N. J., t) hn E. Coates, Jr., of Little Rock, tj k.; John G. Easton, V. B. Lamb and P. Moore, addresses unknown. j w Among Chose who told of their ex- a riences during the fire was Louis j1 Kidman of New Haven, who went to e theatre^with Everett Case and Harry w 'her. Godoman said that the flames J j, rept through the theatre almost in a I 0 inkling. ? "I do not know what started the fire," | ? id Goodman. "A woman 'had finished j iging and the film was being shown. ! saw a little smoke and a light, which 1 thought had something to do with the | oduction. Then I saw a piece of blaz- i g material fall from the top of the age. it was small, but it was folwed almost at once by a burst of fire, it projector box was in the balcony use by where I sat, so the fire did j it come from that. Some one yelled j 'ire!' Instantly people got up and arted for the main exit, without seemg to try to get to those on the sides. "Ashor. Case and myself stood up and ion slowly walked down the stairs. At ie foot I was thrown down, and others ere piled unon me. I began to lose my eath and then suddenly the load light led and I was picked up ana carneu it oy brave men who had been helping iople out. Tlie front entrance wan ear. 1 regained my feet and ran back i be of aid. "There was a great heap of hats and ats inside the. door, and X clawed over icse, thinking that some one might be iderneath. The flames were sweeping irough the theatre and I ran out. I leaped with burns and cuts on my face id loss of my hat. It did not .seem to c that many sitting in the front seats mid have got out." Morris Kennedy, who was the motion eture operator, said that he hail no iea at all how the lire started. Ken dy declared that as soon as he saw lat there was a fire 011 the stage he opped the picture, threw all of the vitches within reach so that he could irn on as many lights as possible, and ft ills booth. Tie escaped to the street ithout being injured. The authorities have evolved three ivories that might account for the fire, it have no direct evidence to substanate either. One is that the flames were msed by the incense which burned in its on the stage during the prologue, nother that there was an explosion of ime sort, in the cellar, and the third that the Are started from crossed ectiTc wires. The Ki.ilto Theatre was formerly Oolgc Street Hall, anil before that It was e Plymouth Congregationnl Church, ale I'niversity used the hall for many ars as a place for lecture courses and le music department of the university ive concerts In it. The graduation excises of the medical department were an heW there. ft was remodeled bv nnor Senator Harry Leonard, who used it to Black's New England Syncate Circuit, which began the operain of a motion picture house. ' j )MPANY I Maturing i Cordovan i : for Afptt I J -w m A r A rn W OGUE MODELS \5 I I est shoes for eason. Vamps Jovan leather, e of pliable ambining the f cordovan d comfort of ur made with rubber heels. X)R B 'ompanp vlt 34th STREET 1 1921. WUfDIT GANG ELUDES NET IN JERSEY CITY I I Miole Reserve Force Out After | ' Three Places Are Held I'p and Man Is Shot. Almosr every policeman on reserve In ersoy City was ordered out at midnight aturday to run down a gang of .six 1 andits, who roamed in the vicinity of , ic Pennsylvania Kailroad line, holding p saloons and other stores remaining ! pen late. In one place they shot a :nan irough the head. The bandits disap- | eared when the police were called out . 1 force. None had been caught up to ist night, although two men were being ; eld on suspicion. i Anthony Oigllo's cafe at 207 Kallroa l I venue was the first place held up. Two s f the gang, the biggest of tiie six, retained at the door on guard while the . tbers, eacli armed with an automatic ' istol. stepped Inside and ordered the ( even customers to stand against the wail. I he rot?Ders garnered tip a quantity of i welry, estimated as worth from $5o0 ' > $1,000, a one way steamship ticket ( j Italy and $500 in bills. Tiiey left, < ireutening to kill any one who reported i rnl.Kan- In the online One man who was robbed In Glgiio's rent to find a policeman ten minutes fter the bandits left. Two blocks away e met Capt. lJaniet Casey, commanding le night roving squad. While relating hat happened a woman's sen en was eard and Capt. Casey and half a dozen f his men. following up the sound, .;?ggg | The po? A VERY 1 !; x\ seven She wa investmen judgment, pathetical] X tell her tl A few i " Mv troi J J'j Last wee! died. Or p They wer ? appointed I and I am be appoir "I sup | delayed. But real! woman ii It is?a \ For the many cha personnel since we know thi: The work i I If you that the tributed a wish with we sugge At our for Mr. \ Judd, Tru Office, M our Ilarlc At our Br IN FINANCIAL DISTRICT ? || 6U Broadway j IN HARLEM 125* St & Lenox Ave. ' , Me i fk finally reached the saloon of Michael Angclo at 74 Colgate atreet. Angelo'. jaw had been shot away when he tried to overpower one robber. He also hail been shot through the lep. The robbeis took $22 and a watch from hiin. The third robbery was in a barber shop owned by Frank T>is<ano at 31 Kmerson aventte. Thirty dollars and a quantity of jewelry were taken. By' ?)-?? tiMiA th?. rw-klif*- wppc firm in it in on the gang and the men separated. In the search for the bandits the police | halter! an automobile containing four men that was being driven slowly along Hudson Boulevard. The passengers ' identified themselves satisfactorily, exhibiting papers that proved they were members of a. committee to raise mon y for the defence of Saceo and Vanzetti, the South Braintrec. Mass., murderers. The men detained on suspicion are Joeph Loootita of 146o Liberty street ftnd Itocoo Zappa of 1403 Newkirk street, Jersey City. Three armed men held up the cafe of i John Smith at 342 St. Ann's avenue, The | Uronx, Friday night and robbed Smith ind others of $300 In jewels and money, t became known yesterday. Detectives have been searching for the robbers ilnce. The robbers arrived at the cafe lit ati lutomobile, dismissing it before entering he place. .Smith thought the men were mstomers until one reached across the >ar to tear off the proprietor's necktie, n which was a $300 diamond stickpin, j Pile robbers then drew pistols and or- ; b red the half dozen men present to pro- I luce all money and Jewels. The culprits j scaped by separating I'XKXOWX DIES IN CBIRCH. Twelve hours after an unidentified ' nan nan raiien dead in fet. 1 nerosa a Itoman Catholic Church, Closeon avenu <nd Sterling place, Brooklyn, yesterday | norning, the body was still unclaimed sat night in the Kings county morgue. J lie was about (ill years oln. or-little-ric] TROUBLED LITTLE LADY ty sat in our office s asking our opinion ts she had made?on Her judgment h ly had. We found it ic uncomfortable facts ninutes later she said, jbles seem to come ail in t a Trustee of my Uncle P iginally there were three 1 it one by one. Then Cousii I and he died. Now the fiftl left. Of course, someone e ited?hut who will it be, I ' .1 1 1 >pose ray quarterly cnecK You can see I am no business v, isn't this a complicatio 1 my situation to face?" cry unnecessary com] : moment, we do not k mges there have bee] of our Trust De started business, bu has gone on?unint are interested in bt money you leave wil is you wish and to w tout accident or inte st an informal talk Downtown Office, p barren, Vice-Presiden st Officer. At our Fiftl r. Dunn, Yice-Presid m Office, Mr. Baker, nnv Offi pp. A! r Berrv. nber of Federal Reserve Systt ++ 5 Is more than a matter of sound leep and good meals. It means a happy frame of mind because of a congenial environment? [ a very necessary incentive to a , man's best work. Allerton House Men Are Success Men They work well because They LIVE WELL woric nappuy Decauae f They LIVE HAPPILY j And save successfully because Their living cost leaves a surplus. I Allerton Houses NEW YORK CITY Give photographs, they're personal! 576 FIFTH AV (Jb COR. 47 57 ti Lad> of over recently. j of some her own ad been ; hard to a heap. 's estate trustees, i L was 1 is gone Ise must wonder? will be J woman, n for a plication. ; now liow n in the partment : t we do errupted ung sure 1 be dishorn yon i rruption, with us. lease ask t, or Mr. }' h Avenue At Manager. Manager. IN SHOPPING 5 CENTRE 5?Ave6 34?3t INTHEBRONXl - 143$ St. fir Third Ave. ;m Copyright 1911. C. T. C*> *

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