Newspaper Page Text
Paris Marked by Sev?
eral Street Riots.
CA11LAUX AND MONIS
GRILLED BY JAURES
-x.Premiers and Public Prose?
cutor Have Different Versions
of the Rochette Affair.
? Tribuna 1
? . h 20. Th?- funeral ofQaa
' day proved ??ne if
?.- obsequies of
' r. nking with the bis?
torici..... ? ? victor Noir that pre
,ede_ the 1 f the Si end Empire.
a_d i . impressive than the
burial of VI ' ln tn? r!iur,'h
galnt ??- *Atm' which is
? ,?i-.il yards fr<*m
(^e m |?, . . t Joseph Caillaux
Jwb|W ,: . re drawn and shut*
....;-. were assembled
mou*- ' ng all that makes
par;. ? foi Intellect, literature,
* the < hurch xxas oc?
ien xvearing sable,
Th(. aigret? ' '?? h< te bata glistening
jn tr!. ? ? lands Ol candles,
_.?th , ? (lashes of sunshine
thr(,.lv. Ined glass windows,
? ? . of Mack Irlsea
fftmli thr feminine mourn
r eyes with a dainty
.-... s whose poetry is well
r?c Rohan, Mme.
.,, Mme. i.ouis Barthou,
?.Imc rjranler, Mme K-'-jano,
>?-,,. ? lime TeiBsantfller, Mme.
j-,ar ncesa Murat, Com
pjtMt de Beaumont, ?vmtcsse de Pour
tal?s and Mme 'i ; ''eist.
? ol ?.layers from all the
Park thratrea were present, and the
lemy xxas represi-ntv.l by
?? ? ? iy, J? an Rlchopln, Ren-';
Poumi. R? n? Basin, Paul Bourget,
\. Paul Hervieu, Jules
?. ? Maaaon, Comte de
Mun, Henri de K^gnier and A!fre<i
Other mourners were Prim e Murat,
de Rothschild and Per
r.and Laborl, the attorney who is to
Ex-Presidents Among Mourners.
T?., world "f politics xvas represented
?iy ? ::t LoubOt, ex-President
Falli?rea, ? x-Premier Aristide Brland,
Who :- .-red the strongest states?
man ef the moment in France; ex
I'rf-mier Louis Harthou, Stephen
Pich?n. L. L Klotz, Joseph Keinach
and Alexandre Millerarid. Huge
snathe of Iliaca Uliea roses, pink car
and violets surrounded the Lier,
or.". .?? nl by the Journalists i^f Paris.
bor<- the Inscription, "Homage to Cal*
?atte, Victim of His Courage." An
? ? ? d. "Killed on the
ttle," and a third. "Victim
tf Hli ? n to His 4 'our.try."
The President of the republic and
Mm?. Pi tacar? were r? presented by
from the F.lys?e Palace, who
*he names of the President
of the : -..I his wife on the reg
*:?? list of mourn? is.
Ai ? aial sale prevailed during
lonal bursts of
sunshine. After the mourners had
the coffin and shaken
the 1 imlly, represented by
???*, a young son and two
: and with the
"I..- Figaro," headed
. .- ,!<> Piers, Alfred
: Raymond Recouly, and hau
em. :. ? ;..-.'- down?
pour of rain aet in, lasting during the
walk from the church to the
Hearse Followed in the Rain.
? - -?".?re lined with men,
xxomen and children, who respectfully
uncovered as the hearse passed. Those
on ?' ",g the hearse, in spite
of rain and mud. numbered easily nine
thousand amont? them being Aristide
BaithOU and Joseph
Retasen, all three under one umbrella.
-, '-ax, reed the working
Wk quartet! of northern Paris, where
?rks of sympathy were
MM. Brland, Harthou, Klotz
anc? en returning from the
;.? log cheered by the
. ?. He was Imm?diat? Iy
.row* a atn v Joares Socialist shouted
???gl 1 by the crowd, where*
-: .*? a small band of Socialists inter
v*ned, and a s'reet brawl ensued. A
*"*"r*- ? ts were flred and three
???. ere wounded,
I Hoyallsts gath'-re.l i.? ,;?
I I ny and seized and caned
I who yelled "ftSSSBSln
man souKht refuge in
* x' ' tore, at the same tim<- draxv
:r?t a revolver and tiring Into the
1- A number of persons were
, : ? ' barged the mob
<>th?-r scrimmages more
rred in the Rue d'An.?'- r
?*??m and the Hue Caumartin.
Republican Cauae Injured,
'n the opinion of moderate levei
.,-? . ?. Pu mi. rs
rland and Harthou a great in
Repu lean < m -?? is re
? ? m the Chauvinist Nationalist
"tOAifastattons of LdOfl Daodct ?and th??
-.??s, who, with their
sflr, crack-brained demonstrations.
? ' ? -?-.ive the shortsighted
? of their Dreyfus days.
?lia to-day M-ifn? unanimous in ex
rnpathy for the victim of
at u"* edit? of '!.?? Figaro" llrrnly
? i was his prnfesatonal
"??Preetdeal Loube, raid after the
' ?I'lorn before been so lm
r***4 PJ Hi. Keriuirie and deep *ym
?*v attcttad by m. Calmetta'a
?'?'' exchanging a i?m verdi with
JJ Tribune rnrraepwi?anl. Aristide I
'*"d remark-d: "This la Indeed an I
imposing manifestation of the true sen?
timent of the pconle of Paris."
Mme. Joanne Granler, In getting into
her carriage to follow the hearse to the
? emetery, xvhispered: "Dramatic artists
all the world over have lost a truo
friend in Gaston Calmette."
The directors and shareholders of
"I.e Figaro'' will shortly meet to elect
a successor to M. Calmette. The two
leading candidates ar<- Marquis Robert
de Fk-rs, the dramatist, and son-in
laxv of th" late Victorien Sardou, and
Alfred ?'arms, the dramatist and mem?
ber of the Academy.
Jaur?s Interrogates Caillaux.
While the hells for M. Caimette's
funeral were tolling ex-Prem!er Joseph
Caillaux was being interrogated by a
Parliamentary committee concerning
his acts and motives in hindering the
trial of the banker Henri Rochette,
who, it is averred, duped Investors out
of $3,000,000 and ultimately escaned
punishment. Th.- death of Calmette
at the hands of Mme. Caillaux caused
this secret pape in the judicial history
of the country to he reopened. Many
of its phases, still obscure, are likely lo
be unrolled i?y this Inquiry, xvith its
background ?>f intense public feeling.
Deep personal and political rivalries
are interwoven with the attempts to
raise th?' screen hiding the strange
Restless, and xvith an air of sup?
pressed passion, M. Caillaux replied to
the questions put to him by the mem?
bers of the committee. M. Jaur?s,
chairman of the committee, asked hiin:
"Under xvhat ??militions did you in?
tervene to cause a postponement of th'?
Caillaux Tells His Story.
M CalllaUS replied: "Two days aft-r
the Monis Cabinet was formed Edmond
Dumesiill, managing dlrecti r of the news?
paper. 'Le Rappel.' called and asked if
It was true that the g<?x-ernment xxas op?
posed to th?- postponement of the Ro
chette affair and If it had been requested
by Rocnett t'a lawyer. I answered that
it was a matter for Rochette'a lawyer
t.. take up with Premier Monis or the
Minister of Justice. A few days later
Rochette'a la?aryer came to see me ami
said his health WSJ so bad that he
wished if possible to defer undertaking
the severe exertions necessary for Po?
chette's defence until he had become
stronger. He requested me to transmit
his desire to M. Monis.
"I asked M. Monis on behalf of Maurice
Bernard, the lawyer of Pochette, if the
government was opposed to delay of the
Rochette trial M. Monta said he would
have occasion to talk xvith M. Kabre
about it. I mentioned that M. Hernard
xvould be able during the case by his
handling of share Issues connected with
the Rochette promotions to cause a cer?
tain emotion on the Pourse. M. Monis
and I never spoke about the subject again.
B? < ral months afterward Lotda Harthou
aald to me that the members were gossip?
ing In the lobbies of the chamber and
saying that M Monis had exerted press?
ure on the Public Prosecutor to procure
a delay of the Pochette trial. I empha?
sized my surprise.
"t?ne day in November, 1*911. M. Fahre
xxas In my office, and I asked what hud
taken place betxveen him and Monis. I
I told him that stories were going about.
II. said M. Monis had asked if there \vre.
any objections to the postponement of
the Rochette trial. M Fahre, had repli'-d
that there was none by him personally^
but public opinion had to be considered.
Upon this M. Monis had said. "It i.- a
matter of no importance. I take the ie
Vlct.ir Kabre. the Public Prosecutor, was
then examined. He said:
"When I xxas being examined by this
committee in MU I xvas asked whether in
terv?nt!on from above had prompted me
to re.(liest a postponement of the Ro?
chette trial. Availing myself of the secre?
cy permitted to oillcials. I replied: 'No'
1 did not consider It within my poxvers to
make known my interview xvith the Pre?
"It is true that 1 received the order
from Hrcrnb-r Monta 10 postpone the Po?
Ex-Premier Monis's Version.
M. Monis xvas then requested to tell in
his oxvn way xvhat had happen? ?1 In the
j affair. M. Monla told the following
"Joseph Caillaux, then Minister of
Finance, called upon me early in Mardi,
Uli, and mentioned the approaching trial
of H< nri Pochette. He said that one of
the lawyers desired the postponement of
the proceedings. M. Caillaux added that
owing to tl-.e ilnancial situation the plead?
ings likely to be made at the trial would
cause losses to the savings banks and
would affect public loans. No political
interest was alluded to.
"Now as fo Victor Fahre, the Public
Prosecutor. He had '?ailed upen me four
or five times during my Premiership to
report to me on various matters. On thli
occasion I inquired xvhether on account of
the Bnandal situation the trial could bo
.1. ferred. M. Pabre replied that to send the
Pochette affair back to the investigating
judge would not affect the trial Itself, but
would ?"? badly interpreted by public opin?
ion. 1 iemarked that that was a ques?
tion for the presiding Judge of the court
to dispose of.
"No pressure whatexer was placed upon
M Kabre. He left me in an nmlable
mood and stood outside my room talking
with my son for twenty mlnut?-s, during
which he expressed the esteem and ad?
miration he ha?l for me. After Louis
I Harthou had read the declaration of Vic?
tor Kabre, the Publie Prosecutor, in the
Chamber on Thursday I asked Hicnvenu
Martin, the Minister of Justice, to search
the ministry for any document ?if that
sort No one has been able to find It at
the ministry. -
"Thls so-called official declaration by
Victor Kabre Is not really official. It Is a
document prepared by him to cover hlm
s?if. i never received it nor ever knexv
anything about It. I demand to see the
Original. I Bee by the way It is construct?
ed that It was prepared after the things
, bad happened."
On being question?-?! more particularly
;.s to his conversation with M. ?'aillaux,
M Monis replied that M. ?aillaux con
*ddered It unwi.?e for Pochette's trial to
COBM on Immediately, because Rochette'a
lawyer intended to go Into transactions
whah xvould have been Injurious to pub?
lic finance at th?- tun?
The gap In the Kreuch Cabinet t SOS art
by the resignation of Eraest Monis from
tl.? .Ministry of Marine was Idled to-day
by the appointment to the post of Senator
Armand Basar Qauthter, a former Mlnle
1ST of Public Works.
Fever Scare at Yale Minimized.
N?rw Haven? March 20. President Had
ley and DsaS Jones, of Yale, Issued a
Btatement tO-nlght minimizing report? of
Hi.- ?i.i.i.-m!' of acarlet lever at the uni?
versity. Tin-i?- ara eight studsnta ill. and
Um reset, with one exception, ara mild
Kit porta that the university ?ai to close
temporarily on account of the epidemic
POLICE BILLS SAFE,
Still Insists That Colonel
Goethals Will Be Next
TALK OF PERKINS
FOR JOB GOES ON
Long Conference Between Him
and Mitchel Causes Many
Mayor Mitchel seemed confident last
night that the police bills would go I
j through at Albany and that Colonel,
i (?oethals would come here as Police
l ?"ommlssloner. He would not say what
I gave him his confidence, a confidence j
| that was not shared by his friends.
It is understood 'hat George W. Per? j
i kins, who talked with him on the situ- I
ation In Albany as he found it on:
Thursday, told the Mayor there was a
| chance for the bills.
"I don't know whether the bills will
go through or not. We are working
: very hard to that end," Mr. Perkins
Colonel Goethals sailed for Panama
on the steamship Colon yesterday af
. ter noon. He reached th?- i ier just as
? the gangplank was being hauled in.
The length "f the Mayor's conference
! wi'h Mr. Perkins gave rise to a rumor
! that the latter was being considered '
I seriouely for Police Commissioner, In
i case it developed that colonel Goethals
' would not take the place because of the
j faillir?* of the Mils. Mr. Perkins w-a.s
asked pointblank by the newepsper
?men if he would accept the place und?-r
I those conditions.
"I don't want to dtecues that mat?
ter one way or the other," he replied.
Mayor Mitchel laughed vvhen the
' ?luestlon was put to him. It is known
that for a long time friends Of Mr.
i Perkins have been telling the Mayor
I he would make a good Police Commis
? sioner. It is not believed, however,
| that he will accept the place, if at all,
! under the restriction which the Goe
thals bills are designed to remove.
"You cannot expect s good man to
accept the Police Commissionership of
Xew York unless there is a change in
conditions. The conditions are dis?
couraging to a good man, and he sim?
ply will not stand for them," Mr. Per
I kins said. "The general impression is
that the Police Commtesionership is
I nothing more than a morgue, that it >
i means the death of every man's career i
; who undertakes it. I am under the |
impression that It would not be difficult
to change those conditions here."
Mr. Perkins said that in London they
had had only four heads of the Police
Department In eighty-five years and
that the department there ?as called
the best In the world.
The impression is that Mr. Perkins j
1 returned from Florida especially to see !
Colonel Goethals and do what he could !
for the passage of the police bills. He
?rill go South again this afternoon. j
Samuel S. Koenig, president of the I
Republican County Committee, who
has been endeavoring to have the police
bills passed, told the Mayor he was
still hopeful. The Mayor talked with j
City Chamberlain Pruere and Robert
S. Pinkerd, of the City Club, yesu-r- !
day, and both are to keep up their
I work for the bills.
GERMAN RACING BILL
MAKES BETTING LEGAL
Planned to Discourage Wagers
Among Lower Classes and
Berlin, March 20.? The German govern?
ment's measure legalising betting on
horse ra?-*es through license?! bookmakers
was published here to-day.
The bill, which had been Ion?; heralded,
alms at combating handbooks and other
Illicit forms of betting, which hnve flour?
ished greatly under the existing law re?
stricting betting to the official, highly
taxed pari-mutuels. The measure also
Is Intended to discourage betting among
the lower and middle classes and to aug?
ment the government's revenues by tax?
ing the immense sums now Illicitly
The percentage to be taken by the gov?
ernment and the racetrack owners from
the takings of the pari-mutuels Is re?
duced by th?^ new measure from 16?-_ to 12
per cent In ortb-r to popularize machine
betting, while moneys bet through book?
makers are to be subjected to S general
tax of 6 per cent. Winners, moreover,
are to be taxed further on a graduated
scale, ranging from 6 to 20 per cent, ac
cordlng to the odds.
Unlicensed bookmakers by the new
regulations are made liable to a punish?
ment of two years' imprisonment and
confiscation of the bets, while the bet?
tor?: themselves are to be heavily fined.
The bill prohibits the public display of
lacs results and tips and makes bets re?
coverable by legal action.
VOLCANO BURNS SCIENTIST
Frank A. Perret, of Brooklyn,
Slightly Injured in Japan.
Tokio, March a\?Krank Alvurd Perret,
th?* volcanologist, of Hrooklyn, was
?lightly burned on the hands and legs to?
day by an explosion of molten lava while
studying the volt ano of Sakura-Jima, ac?
cording to S dispatch received here from
Mr. Perret, who represents the Volcanic
Research Bod? ty, of Springfield, Mass.,
and Is honorary assistant In the Royal
< lbs? I ?SHU J>* on Mount Vesuvius, came
here from Italy to study Pakura-JIma,
wh'ise recent eruption caused great loss
Of lil?' ai"' property. His expedition was
subsidised by the Volcanologlcal Insti?
tute, at Naples.
Aeroplane Soars 12,303
Feet with 3 Passengers
Johannlsthal. Germany, March 20.?Th??
altitude re? urd of 12.303 feet for an aero?
plane flight with three passengers was
catOtdtehSil to-day from the aerodrome
here by Robert Tbclcn, the German
The previous record was hel'l by the
French aviator Garalx, who, on March 2,
attained an altitude of in,?*? feet at Char?
CHECK FOR POLICE BILL
Democratic Leader Objects to
Permission to Advance It.
Albany, March 30.?Consideration of the
Hew York police bill was made a special
order of business for Tuesday in the As?
Assemblyman Hoff, sponsor for the
bill, moved Its advancement from Its
T'epent order of second reading to the
order of final passage. This was objected
t" by Democrat!?- Leader Smith, who ex?
plained that he did not 'wish to give the
bill the prestige which even permission
to advance It would mean."
Mr. Smith added that he had no objec?
tion to the consideration of the bill on
Tuesday in special order on both second
and third readings, and that was agreed
SHIPPING MEETING ENDS
No Settlement Reached at Con?
ference in Berlin.
Berlin, March 20?The conference of the
tiansatlantlc shipping companies bf'ke j
Dp to-day without rea-hlng any SSttlO* ?
ment. The representatives of the Prit.sh I
and Continental steamship companies de?
cide,) to adjourn until May 1, when. It is
understood, they will meet again In
Th?- conference here did not evolve even
a tangible basis for further negotiations,
much less a plan of ?settlement The
del-Sgates from the various companies
departed in an uncommunicative mood.
One of them said the delegate? had ne?
gotiated until they were tired without
making any appreciable progress, and
that they wen- going home to make a
fresh survey of the situation before re?
suming their discussions. The troubles,
he declared? Were almost exclusively con?
nected with the steerage pesssngef
WOULD IMPEACH CABINET
Naval Scandals Basis of Oppo?
sition Parties' Attack.
Tohlo, March 2?.-The Impeachment of
the Japanese Cabinet on account of th?
recent naval scandals in connection with
the receipt of illicit commissions by na?al
officers was p? titioned for to-day In an
address to the throne introduced In ?he
Chamber of Deputies by the Opposition
The address declares that the s"andals
STC B stain on the newly begun reign of
the Emperor and are harmful to the pros?
tige of th?- Japanese navy, both at home
BOY HUSBAND BACK
TO FACE CHARGES
Huber.Accompanied by His
Girl Bride, Surrenders to
COUPLE HAD FLED
Hid in Harlem Until Warrant
Was Issued for Abduction
?Free on Bail.
Herbert Huber, accompanied by h.s sev- i
enteen-year-old brld??, formerly Horsinia !
M?ller, of No. M West Knd avenue, sur- |
rendered himself yesterday to Assistant
District Attorney Perkins. He was In?
dicted by the ??-rand Jury on the charge of i
abduction preferred by the girl's father,
Adrian H. M?ller, auctioneer of _ecuri
tiea, of No. 55 William street.
Much to the disappointment of hla ;
father-in-law, who said frankly that he
wanted to : ee the young man put In Jail,
Huber was released by Judge Posalsky
on 12,000 ball.
Until to-day mystery surrounded the
disappearance of the young couple A
week ago they eloped for the second time
and were suppose?! to have g"ne to Bea?
ton. <~?n the contrary, they spent the week
with friends of Huher's in 114th sfr.-^t
"She wanted to go away," said Huber, j
xvhen asked what had prompt?-?! the sec?
ond elopement. "Her people were making
things Just as unpleasant for her aa they
"When we were married last January i
It was agreed that I should have the I
privilege of calling on her four nights a
week, and that she should remain with
her aunt for a year more. Then they cut
it to three nights and began to talk of |
annulment That was too much. We de
eMad to get out, and we did."
Mrs. Huber seemed to enjoy the experi?
ence she was going through, and sat In
the detectives office talking about their
trials while her husband appeared In
"My father has not contributed a. cent
toward my support for the last five
years," she said. "I have lived with my
aunt In West Knd avenue during that ?
Urne, and I am not going back If I can
help It. I love my husband and I am
going to stand by him."
Huber and his wife took part in a double
elopement in January, when her sister,
Jessie Muller, and Huber'? cousin. Rex
Jones, all ent to Klkst^n, Md.. and were
married. They were forgiven on the con?
dition that the ~irls should return to their
aunt and live apart from their husbands
for ?t least one year.
I'nder the penal code the statutory' of?
fence of abduction is punishable by not
more than ten years' Imprisonment and a
fine of ?.000.
'The indictment of Mr Huber 1? an out?
rage, and I Intend to prosecute Mr. M?ller
for brinsrir.g It about." ?aid Hector M.
HitcMngs. of No IM William street.
Huber's lawyer. He produced a letter, I
whl?*!*., he said, was written by the girl's
mother refore her death, in 1910. It read:
"I leave this In ?ase of my death. Do
not take my children from my sister. I
would go ma ! if I thought that they had
to suffer with their father or hi? family."
Mr. Hitching? said that he intends to
make application to the Surrogates' Court
to have H'.iher appolntc-i guardian of hi?
wife with a vi??vv to getting an accounting
of her mother's estate. Mrs. Huber'?
mother 1? auppeead to have Inherited a
fortune of ff^Yi OtoiI from her father, who
??led in the Haltlmor?- fire.
KAISER STIRS CATHOLICS
Said to Have Expressed Hostile
Views in Letter.
Rerlln, March 20-An alleged letter from
?mperer William, In which he is said to
hav expressed strong antl-?*athollc view?,
Is attracting mu.-h attention In the press.
The letter Is understood to have been
written by his majesty to the r<And
gravlae of Hesse, who was a princess of
Prueste and eras converted to the Cath?
olic faith on October 9, 1901.
The ??Volksfreund." of Aix-la-Chapelle, a
Catholic newspaper, declares the letter
to contain the phrase: "I hate the re?
ligion which you have adopted"
The letter is satd to have been found
SSSOng the papen Of the late ??ardln-il
Postoffice Robbed Five Times.
Merrick. I-ong Island. March 20?Th?
safe In the postoffice here was robbed last
night for the fifth time In three years.
The loss is about 11,000 in cash, stamps
Bad postcards Ths latest haul Is the sec?
ond since Henry Zelner has been post- i
master, but as he has three years to
serve he may beat the record of J W. J
Plrch, his predecessor.
SURE HE WILL GET
FRANK NEW TRIAL
Counsel Says New Evidence Will
Show He Never Killed
Reuben R. Arnold, counsel for Leo M.
Prank, who was convicted In Atlanta of
the murder of Mary Phagan, lift here
yeaterday for C?eorgla. Mr. Arnold said
that within ten days he would move in
the Superior Court of ??e?-?rgla for a new
trial for Frank on newly discovered evl
dence, and was confident that It would be
granted. He thought it likely that James
COatey?, the negro on whose testimony
Frank was convl.-ted. would himself be
Indicted for the murder.
Oonley has been sentenced to a year aa
an accomplice, and on his Indictment aa
a principal his counsel might raise tha
question of placing htm In Jeopardy twice
for the same offence.
"There had been a number of unsolved
murder mysteries in Atlanta In the last
two or three ?ears," said Mr. Arnold,
"and when this atrocious crime was com?
mitted public clamor drove the police to
select a victim. Kvldence and atfidavita
which were not SVldS?O0 were produ?-d
which have since been acknow lodged
"Witnesses who gave damaging evi?
dence as to Frank's character have mail,?
affidavit that they did not ev? n know
him. The paper?said to be Frank's oxxi.
stationery- upon which the notes found
beneath the girl's head were written has
been shown to be sera: s swept Into th?
basement. The state's own experts have
decliled that hair which was believed to
be from the girl's head was not hers,
"I'ttbllc hyst??rla has BUbSlded, and I am
confident that ne shall get B n<"?*> trial
LITTLE CALL'FOR TIMES"
Reduction to Penny Not Great
Success, It Is Said.
i h Caste t.. Tha Tilbaai I
London. March M The reduction I f
the price of "The Times" to one pi any,
or two cents, bus n"t proved us Bucease
ful as eras expected The circulation
leaped to 100.000 the Ural day of tbe
reduction, but It is .said in\v to be
One dealer with o k'"?'1 location raid
to-dtiv: Here, tak?' two of them I'm
devilishly slad to x??t rid of them On
Monday I sold aeventy copleo; on Tues?
day, twenty-one; on Wednesday, stv;
yesterday, four, and to*dey, four, one
Of which is yours "
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Divided into 769 oppor?
tunities. You are al?
most certain to win one.
I st Award .
3rd " . .
4th M . .
5 Awards Ea.$100
$1,000.00 in Cash
750.00 in Cash
500.00 in Cash
250.00 in Cash
500.00 in Cash
500.00 in Cash
1,250.00 in Cash
1,000.00 in Cash
1,000.00 in Cash
400.00 in Cash
In brief, the Ben Franklin Quiz is this:
The New-York Tribune will publish a series
of fifty pictographs, which are drawings rep?
resenting or illustrating certain sayings of
Benjamin Franklin. You are to solve these
fifty pictographs, or as many as you can, and
if you are among the 769 most successful,
The New-York Tribune will present you
free a handsome award.
Takes neither genius nor special edu?
cation to solve the pictographs and succeed
at the Quiz?only common sense and perse?
That's why the opportunity is so close
The FIRST Pictograph Appears
Be on the lookout for it! Read over
the advice to entrants printed on another
page to-day. There are no entrance require?
ments; just solve and save the pictographs.