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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, June 25, 1910, Image 5

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iliffi acqimo ciiinfy escape
inn I**1 ** lvn him i wuni l
|jj Q U ijty of Being Accessory to
■" Husband's Murder. •
gH e T NERS EXONERATED
' Jod£ Stevens Orders Jury to
geturn Verdict Eendered —
Attorneys Wrangle.
r-a'srJis*' y.esß- June 34.— After DJs
" tfgsstey James J Kigglns had stated
Z. ys!d»ft« address that he had never
*^«£Cte3 tie*- sr- at ti!<! defendants were
!_aar«K connected -with the ■•■• for
*J*j£i tie>' " !rere indicted, Judge Stevens
!*» to-asj ordered th© Jury in the East
C^-irid^e Superior Criminal Court to re
_-j g verdict cf not railtT in the case of
Lillian Glover and six other persons
ajppjed with beins accessories after the
fiJt to — c aaatlep of Mrs. Glover's hus
"~£~z. Clarence F. Glover. "Without 1-a.vins
r*!sr s^:.. the jurymen complied with the
■Mi hi tirmr Besides Mrs. Glover, the de
jr^ar-s '■-' her attcrneys. Samuel D.
j^ore ar.d A F, Topper; the murdered
trcther, Seymour Glover; Mrs. Sey
■ _!^- tSerrer and *- r and Mrs. George A.
rt^xan. friends of tie Glover family.
' jjjq cefendan^ ->vere secretly indicted at
IfcJiase - — :'■ '-" Middlesex Grand Jury
j-: were placed on triaJ yesterday. The
trifle charge ag-airst them -was that they
tif assisted in concealing Hr- '-•■-:■': s.r.'
%is is ■• *-^^dei indictment charged with
g^. yTj^w of (Saves In his laundry on
•Ftreni^er 3309. The young French
rj^idiar JSSrli "^'hc had been employed as
* bervart in the Glovar household, was
*tosd hldint under a bed in the Glover
-vgess sitfr several previous ■ searches ot
£« tacse had failed to reveal any trace
fftesr-
Lcr.g P«-cfaate Hearing.
Is c IC-? probate hearing several months
tgo tc Clarence Giover's ■will, which read?
em •side*" and mour Glover the princi
psj beneSciaries, frecuent iarimatjons were
oie that Mrs. Glover and others knew
pasr to Hat! - L.-eblarc's arrest "where she
ns hidl=£
fjßsitX Attorney Higsins said to-day,
zttr s2l the evidence had been put • in,
"is*, these persoasL against wbon so much
Kgacic!: had been directed, had been
ixz-zzhx s~to co'jrt because he believed they
tScul3 have a fair chance to prove that
r. 1:*"1 :*" - <■- rot implicated 10 the crime. The
try c f Miss Leblanc is set for next Sep-
Tithls an hcjr after the first -nitnees
tzi taken the stand five others had testl
|al Bad the government announced that
te side "iras closed.
Ges?rz! Charles TT. BartJett !mmediately
■jend Bar the defence, stating to the jury
•it! *Ie •roverament must estaolish a
cine, ... called Mr. Zlmore, the personal
rrreFeE.tat!ve csf the Mam and one of the
fiecstcrs cf the wHL •.- the first vritness.
Disagreerrient Among Attorneys.
- X diE£greer;e3:t among the attorneys vras
t tatam cf the forenoon session. Among
Sc lE*v;'ers in the courtroom were Melvln
!L J2hr.Eon ar.d A. Farley Bro^vn. the at
trmsrs fcr Ulss Leblanc, as -re-ell as John
J Scotz arid Grenvllle S. McFarland, who
represented 3:1 -- the Glover brothers, with
Gte exception of S^vmour Glover, In the
tT^spt to break the -will District Attor
r#7 H:£gn:E arr-se •when the case "was called
*2d said that he desired to make a state
rnert ■which was improper for the jury to
h^ar. The Jnry. however, vras not sent from
:he rocn. Then Mr. -sins said.
"A few flays a?o I notified Mr. Johnson
♦tat I -sreild "irant Ha.ttie Lebianc here.
la ■*■ -vas relnctani to have her come, I
Btc**rei a writ cf habeas corpus, wide " has
set been served, and -which la now in the
hErds cf Sheriff Fairbaim. It is my duty
to co jurtice, ard I shall require her pvee
•SOß here to testify if she desires to give
'"^rrTr Her counsel has no right to ha
terfere. I Tlsh to ask her personally If she
has any oTajectbn to testifying."
Per to District Attorney,
la re?iy:ng to the District Attorney, Mr.
Jchsscn said that, - order to prove it?
ctse sga-.nst the seven defenda.nts, the coy
'—---- mast prove as well as anything
«Sbb that Miss I>;blanc murdered Glover.
"It is not right to have •-> girl here," he
«a& He d-clared that the acts of the
3Saiiia •-- --. ->.-- '"persecution, and
1 JKst prosecution .
"*This is a whitewash proceeding." be
■femtrfl. "and this unfortunate srirl should
set be niad^ a. cartj- to '-
Diarict Attorney Hisglns denied with
finch heat that the present proceeding: was
te ■ i Trhi*e"vnsh" purposes.
After further hostilities. Judge Stevens
"^ncred calm b: - -..--- the writ of
hebeay corpus, taking occasion, however,
ta stat? his ercra conviction that the Dis-
S&t AGamey was acting- in good faith
. Tie case then proceeded ■with the evidence
C".»^ by two VCaltham police afleerß. Ser
(SßCt John Corran ana Patrohnan Thomas
|— Seller. B^eHey is the officer who took
|G:r^er'£ ante-mcrtem statement.
MB HENRY OE MS. HARRISON"
Identity of Americans in Automobile
Accident Not Yet Ascertained. .
■ -•-*», Franc?. June 24.— The identity of
2JSB two Arr.^r:ca.r£ v So were in the auto
""^iais accident near • -112.r.£ yesterday
te fiki Mm« Matton -was killed Is not
"*R fteflaltSy known. The American Con
r^"^ hert sajs they - at Harrison Henry
«ii his wift. Ella Henry, but adds that
'^ address lr> the United States has not
f*™ Jisctrta^ed. From BBOllMr source
_^* -er:e cl th e man is given as Henry
fSastea and his home is said to be
fJse "tctomobile accident -s a = due to the
<5r —"^^ig ir.to a ditch and overturning.
2! * s «. Matter. -*as distantly killed and Mr-
Se Srj. or Harrison Tr-as severely injured.
gs vtte -. aped unhar-ed.
IDE IN OXFORD
- 1 S. Eurtoii. I Harvard Graduate,
Found Dead in Office.
. - l s!=r'!. England . June 24 —H Standard
RjjjTti^ ar. Arr.<?r!car. dentaJ surgeon prac
?«nr here, Tj f found &mA at Ma o£ce to
r^^*-- bein^ iue, mxscorOing to the au-
SSr 8 " *° P<3!*?'3n self -administered. He
. '* a grad-oatt of Harvard Uoiverslty.
=*r-on. June :4._T t is thought that the
S^c" who dl<Kl ln Eoajland was Harry
n fT-v 0 -- '"ho received the decree a*
s;c/ - <-_- Harvard in the class of 19«»
C*«a vy c - Er.giit-hman. about torty-nve
•■« „ o!d - in America his health
THE P!*>v, SH BILL ADVANCED.
" ir rr« v .urp. Jun<; 24.— The Council of
S^fegfai passed the first reading of the
;5-i bill to -day by a large majority
s£?" Sieasiir*, 'rtlch has already been
iSS* by **« Do'ima, give- that body
512**?* Mxttorfty over the Finnish Diet.
\^f^ an skened bitter opposition in Fin-
i GERMAN SOCIALIST ELECTED.
j^;^~* rg ' Kesse, June 24.— Herr Bt*sold,
JjS"^"?- *ws the by-€i«*:tion ban to-day
E*? £?* '-= 'he Reichstag. He received
ib-CJ?"**' against *:■ polled by Herr
ESS Ccnserr* tive: The rSt hitherto
Dten ecc-jpi-aa by a National-Liberal.
TJ9 'OOPS READY FOP. BORDER DUTY
:"«j1 'Hy Telegraph to The Tribune. 3
fcSiv^' J - n * H — TV«r<.« companies of
2* troo P*. it was reported here to
rth~ har * 10 orders to hold them-
ready to ?o to the Rio Grand* be
ttrt-Cif i!e *i'-aa elections will be neW
- £a
Centlnnwi from firs* pare.
is attached to the complaint, and there
is also an affidavit, stating that the
Italian Charge in Washington has ap
pJed to the State Department for extra
dition papers.
The commitment was not signed by
Judge Blair until late in the afternoon,
and it was not until after it had been
signed that the defence learned that such
a paper had been prepared. While the
commitment rag being dran-n up. Re
corder McGovern telegraphed to Wash
ington to learn the -xishes of the gov
ernment in the case.
He said afterward that the commit
ment -would held until Tuesday, and that
if the government did not appear in the
case at that time the state would un
dertake to show on what evidence Charl
ton -was held and that the evidence was
sufficient to hold him in custody for fur
ther extradition proceedings. Last night
the Recorder received the following dis
patch:
"No proceeding is pending in this de
partment with reference to Porter Charl
ton. Tour telegram has been trans
mitted to the Secretary of State for his
information. (Signed) BOWERS,
"Acting- Attorney General. '
If the federal government appears in
the case on Tuesday. Charlton will be
discharged by Judge Blair and imme
diately rearrested by a United States
marshal on a federal warrant. Mr. Di
Rosa sen* a petition 'to Washington yes
terday asking for a warrant for Charlton
on the charge of being a fugitive from
justice from Italy it is expected by the
prosecution that the warrant .will be is
sued and that on Tuesday Charlton will
be arraigned before United* States Com
missioner Lindsley Rowe. in Jersey City.
Then the fight against extradition will
take definite form
Fuchs Seeks to Intervene
Anticipating that the defence would
set up a plea of insanity, Mr. Fuchs sent
a letter to Secretary Knox yesterday
saying that he had been retained by
Captain Scott to represent his family
in the case, and continuing:
"I have in my possession letters and
other evidence tending to show the con
dition of mind of Porter Charltcn. who
stands accused of the murder of his
wife. These letters and other evi
dences are dated approximate^' about
the time of the commission of the crime.
In my consultation with the representa
tives of the Italian government here I
am informed that they have evidence
substantiating the confession of Porter
Charlton.
"Whatever compassion Captain Scott
and his family may feel for the re
spected parents- of the accused cannot
deter them Srom seeking justice. There
fore, if it fa not inconsistent with the
rules and regulations of your depart
ment. Captain Scott desires that I might
aid you when th time comes in the
presentation of f-uch facts as will estab
lish not only th*= commission of the
crime by Porter Charlton, but that he
was and is legally sane."
One of the letters Mr. Fuchs purposes
to introduce as evidence was written to-
Captain Scott, and was dated twenty
four hours before the crime was com
mitted- He has another letter which
Sees to show that Charlton knew all
about th* past of his wife. This letter
also was written to Captain Scott a few
da: after the marriage. It first in
forms him of the marriage, and says
that it will be a surprise, and wap in
tended to be. in order to avoid -the
notoriety of a public wedding.
Speaks of Wife's Past Life.
Continuing, it says: "The lady and I
are leaving the loth of this month for
Europe, to be gone for several years.
Then we will return to -this country- and
make our home here. It ie quite time
that Mamie should get out of this coun
try, where she has lived such a lonely
and unhappy life for the last nine years.
It is time that she should have a chance
to forget its horrors."
Fur* along in the letter he Bays:
"We will go away on accourft of the
recent unpleasantness." This was un
derstood to be a reference to the affair
with Craig in the "Waldorf.
Mr. Fuchs cays that he has other let
ters from. Charlton, showing that he knew
all about his wife. In addition to this.
he says, Mrs- Charlton told him before
she was married that she had insisted
that Charlton know all about her She
had refused to marry him unless he knew
everything about her pasr and still
wanted to -marry her with full knowledge
of her !if«
Mr. Fuchs feels that insanity will be
a proper defence when Charlton is tried
on the charge of murder, but that it iK
net a bar to extradition. He will say
further that though Charltcn may be in
sane now. he was not when he killed his
wife, and that it. is only the condition
of his mind at the time of the murder
that has a bearing on the case. The
prosecution has employed no alienists so
far, and yesterday did not expect to do
so. Letters and other evidence to be
Produced were relied on to -how Charl
ton's vanity:
Defence Calls in Alienists.
Th- defence has already called in four
alienists— Dr. Alan McLene Hamilton,
Dr Edward B. Fisher and Dr. Charles A.
Da V. a of this city, and Dr. William J.
Arfitz of Jersey City. Doctors Hamil
ton. Fisher and Dana were in the Thaw
case, but when this was suggested to
e*-Senator Edward* of New Jersey one
of the counsel for th« defence, yesterday,
te -Ffcas« don't mention the Thaw case-
This is not a sensational case.;
" r. Floyd Clarke, of No. 37 TV all street,
the" principal counsel for the defence,
laid -The boy Is probably insane
have him under observation for the pur
p^ of determining this point. These
are to give us a true state
gg without regard for anything except
their consciences?-"'
When he was asked if Insanity would
be a bar to extradition Mr. Clarke said;
% wish you would ask the Attorney
General that. That is Just exactly what
m «- want to find out."
An official of the Department of Jus
ice «tid last night that there was no
federal statute applicable to insanity m
frh a m* but that the fact of msan
£*if^hown,mi,ht disprove the proba-
St, of the commission of a crime.. Ex
trldkion wa« predicated, he said, on the
rfbab^itv of the commission of a crime.
Pr ?S Triton is not extradited.*' £
JL "he cannot be tried at all. for
?^\s no law under which he could be
g^SeSnews of the murder
JL this city Mr Di Rosa went to
TunUd State. Attorneys office and
£*u£?d "or the Italian Consulate about
NTE\T-YoRK DAILY TRIBUTE. SATURDAY. TONE 25 1910
the most recent interpr° talons of the
extradition treaty between Italy and this
country'- He -was told that under the
present status, which had prevailed for
more than fifteen rears, the Italian gov
ernment refused to permit the extra
dition of its citizens who had committed
a crime in this country and fled to Italy.
There had been no opportunity to test
the American position. Mr. Di Rosa was
told, as the Charlton case was the first
of the kind.
Drs. Hamilton. Dana and Fisher spent
nearly two hours with Charlton yester
day afternoon, and his father and
younger brother were with him for a
considerably longer time. When Judge
Chariton came away he said that his son
was certainly insane; that hs was
tuberculous and could not live three
years in an Italian prison. He added
that he had believed Porter was dead
until he learned of the arrest on Thurs
day.
The younger brother. Robert, stayed
for some time after the father had gone.
Both of the brothers, as well as the
father, were much affected by the meet
ing. Robert threw his arm across
Porters shoulder and both wept. The
father's eyes were moist as he turned
away, and said. "I will do all in my
power to save my boy."
Porter Charltons behavior was very
different from any time before. Early
yesterday morning, when Dr. Arlitz -was
first called in, Charlton was very ner
vous. Some sandwiches had been brought
into the Hoboken jai! for him, but he
refused to eat and paced back and forth
across his cell. The doctor wanted to
give him some bromide, but Charlton
said that he would rather have beer.
The beer was brought, and after offering
to divide the sandwiches with the doc
tor. Charltcn drank the beer, ate the
sandwiches, and fell peacefully ap'.eep
Insane, Says Dr, ArHtz.
Dr Arlitz visited Charlton again at the
Hoboken jail and was with the prisoner
once more after he had been transferred
to the county jail on Jersey City Heights.
Altogether, he ■"'as with him nearly three
hours After leading Charlton the last
time Dr Arlitr said that from, observa
tions he had made he was satisfied that
Charlton was insane, but that it would
not be fair to the family to say from
what form of insanity he was suffering.
Charlton called for a shower bath
twice on Friday night, and once more
when h e arose yesterday rooming used
the home-made affair in the Hoboken
jail.
"That's good, that's the best I've had
yet." he said when he came from under
the water, and soon afterward he sat
down to a hearty breakfast.
At 10 o'clock his case was called In the
Hoboken municipal court. Ex-Senator
William B. Edwards appeared for the de
fence and Prosecutor Garven of Hudson
County was on hand for the prosecution.
Mr. di Rosa, the acting Italian Consul.
had come over from New York with Mr.
Molossi to represent the Italian govern
ment, and Emil E. Fuchs was there as
the representative of the dead woman's
family, while Captain Sc<--U tjf also in
the courtroom
The proceedings in the municipal court
were short. Mr Edwards asked for an
adjournment until Tuesday to have time
to prepare the case. Mr. Garven at once
acquiesced, and arrangements were
made to transfer the prisoner to the
coufity jail, where he could have more
comfortable quarters At the request of
the boy's father he was taken to his
new prison in a carriage, instead of the
jail wagon, and by 11 o'clock he was in
the charge of Warden Sullivan on the
Heights.
Not Manacled on Trip.
He was not manacled when he was
taken from one jail to the other, and
when he went into the county jail he
escaped the stares of the that
had gathered and the cameras of the
photographers by shielding his face with
a newspaper Just before reaching th'r
ja.il he was aroused by a remark of one
of the detectives to a defence of his wife.
Except for that, he sat silent during
the drive, seeming to want only to es
cape from the eyes of the curious. In
the county Jail he had to be put in a cell
with another man because of the crowd
ed condition of the prison. H!s ccli
mate is Ulir Burke, who is under sen
tence of seven years for complicity in
the murder of Patrolman Brennan In
the cell adjoining are Edward Luffel).
accused of the murder of his brother
in North Hudson, and Charles Reed, who
is awaiting trial rr a charge of matri
cide
At the National .City Bank, where
Charlton was employed at the time of
his marriage, it was said yesterday that
he had been regarded as a most promis
ing clerk. There had never been any
suspicion there that he was of unsound
mind, and the officials were inclined to
scout the theory John E. Gardin, a
director of the bank and superintendent
of the foreign department, said.
"He was a particularly bright young
man, punctual and capable, a neat
dresser and one of the most promising
of the bank's five hundred employes."
Had Good Chance in Bank.
Charlton entered the bank on De
cember 7. 1908. and -^as assigned to the
foreign accounting division G. E. Greg
en", under whom Charlton worked, said:
•He had a most promising future. He
was never disciplined, his habits were
regular, and beyond being a sort of ex
clusive, independent chap he was no dif
ferent and attracted no more attention
than any of the other clerks."
Dr. Thomas J. Carney, of the Hotel
Woodward, where Charlton and his wife
lived when they were first married, was
Mrs. Charlton's physician for some time
before she married Charlton.
Mr? Charlton. was a nervous, high-
Btrung woman." he said yesterday. "She
was very self-willed and inclined to be
hysterical.
"I tried to dissuade her from marry
ing Chrlton, not because of anything 1
knew about him or her. but chiefly be
cause of* the disparity in their ages. 1
told her that she was too old to marry so
young a man and that after the first
infatuation ware off they would boo:i tir*
of each other and fnd that they wen,
temperamentally and by habit unsuited
t> each other. But she would not listeii
to me- She said that Charlton was deeply
in "love with her and that she knew they
■would be happy."
CHARLTON <~>N EASTERN SHORE
Remembered as Handsome Boy by
Summer Hotel Keeper.
[By T«!«S""»Ph to The Tribune.]
ct Michael's. MJ, June 24. — Porter
Charlton has many acquaintances in this
Dart of tie Eastern Shore, which acquired
notoriety from "Bob"- Eastman 1 murder of
A r r c Woodill a year ago. Charlton passed
jut summers— from to 1908— at a
summer hotel on Chesapeake Bay. near
here. Mrs. Kemp, who conducts the hotel,
said to-daj
"l knew Porter Charlton well and liked
him and his father, who also stayed here,
very much. No cne who knew him can
imagine his committing a murder. He
■was a pleasant, well mannered youth and
never got into any scrapes, but spent most
of his time sailing and Sshing.
"Tes, he had a few love affairs, like all
young men. in summer But they weren't
a bit serious. were surprised to hear
of his marrying a woman eg much older
than himself. He never seemed attracted
by older women here. Girls about his own
age were the ones with whom he danced
and sat out in the moonlight. He was
of slight build, but could row a boat with
the best of them and was stronger than
he looked. He was handsomer than the
usual run of boys and had an air about
him that made most of the eirls like him."
ITALY NOT EAGE_R TO ACT
Likely to Ask America to Punish
Charlton. Rome Hears,
Rome. June "M.— "While the judicial au
thorities aay that the Italian government
will demand the extradition of Porter
Charlton, the sentiment of the government
seems to incline to the plan of asking
Washington to have the prisoner tried in
the United States
The attitude of the government is influ
enced by the practice of Italy in never per
mitting her own subjects to be extradited
when they have been arrested in this coun
try, but invariably trying them before Ital
ian courts.
Should Charlton not be brought to Italy
according to legal procedure, a trial will be
held at Como in his absence. The court
■will examine the evidence that, has been
collected, and the examining judge will
award the maximum penalty, which is im
prisonment for life.
Follcwing this, a regular trial wfll be
held When the judicial investigation is
concluded, according to the Italian law, the
prisoner is presumed to be guilty, not Inno
cent. If the nrisoner confesses the crime
the examining judge must determine if the
confession is genuine. He also appoints
medical experts, with the object of ascer
taining the mental condition of the pris
oner The investigation generally lasts
about two years-
At the conclusion o? this investigation the
case is handed over to tbe King' 3 procura
tor, -who after further examination commits
the prisoner to a trial by jury at the As
size Court in the district where th« Time
was committed.
The penalty for wQfal murder is life im
prisonment, but If premeditation is excluded
the penalty will be diminished, while if the
man is proved to be of unsound mind he
will be acquitted In cases of this kind in
Italy extenuating circumstances and ?»mi
madness are admitted as legitimate pleas.
In this case, where a conviction la secured,
the penalty varies from six to fifteen years
at hard lab'- 1
REFUSED TO LEAVE JAIL.
Charlton '« Pranks While at. School in
Omaha "Recalled.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune. ;
Omaha, June 24.— Porter Charlton was
looked upon as erratic during his school
day< in Omaha, and som° of his pranks
are yet remembered at schools which he
attended. So numerous were these that his
father finally arranged to have him arrest
ed and to permit, him to spend a. day and
night in jail. But Charlton fell in love
with the place of his confinement, and
after being discharged from custody he
refused to leave the Jail.
On request of the father, the boy was
sent home under the care of an officer,
but before the day was over he was back
at. the jail again and asked to be placed
in a ccli. For days he haunted the place,
and his father had more trouble attempting
to break him of the jail habit than he had
formerly had in getting him out of scrapes.
SLEW HERE : PUNISHED IN ITALY
Many Cases in Which Paterson Has ;
Had to Depend on Courts Across Sea. ;
Paterson. N. J.. June 24 (Special).—Prece
dents for the position taken by Judge Paul
Charltcn, who is resisting attempts to have
his son. Porter Charlton, extradited to i
Italy, axe to be found in Passair County.
Numerous • crimes have been committed i
here by Italians who have fled to their
own country and been hunted down there
by Prosecutor Emley; but the Italian gov
ernment has refused to give "them up. al
though in nearly every case it has itself
punished the criminals.
A notable instance -was that of Harry
Hamilton, who was killed in Little Falls
or. May i, 1903. He was foreman of a :
gang of Italian workmen. The murderer
fled to Italy. He was caught after the
Prosecutor had offered a reward of 1260.
Prosecutor Emley endeavored to have him
extradited, but the Italian government re
fused. The evidence of tv crime was sent
to Italy and the murderer was sentenced
to seven years in solitary confinement. He
died in two years.
"Only four or five weeks ago." said Mr.
Emley to-day, "this office, at the request
of the Italian government, forwarded the
records of the grand jury in a case where
en indictment was brought in for murder.
There were four men involved In the af
fair, and one of them has just been caught
in Italy There are half a dozen cases
where this office has traced down criminals
who have fled to Italy, and in every case
they have been tried and punished in then
own country."
MRS- CEAP.LTON WE.OTE A PLAY
Corse Payton Has Rights and Will
Produce It at Once.
Corse Payton announced yesterday that
he" had obtained the rights of a play called
"The Struggle of the Strong." written by
Mrs. Porter Charlton not lons before her
death. The manuscript of the play was
discovered in the trunk that contained her
body when it was found in Lake- Como, and
she "had sent a copy to her brother, Captain
Henry H. Scott.
Captain Scott gave the piay to Mr Pay
ton yesterday and he prepared to put It In
rehearsal at once. It will be produced
within two weeks.
MRS. OHARLTONS FATHER DEAD
Stepmother Had Left His Bedside to
Come to Arrested Man
Baltimore, June Without the slight
est knowledge of the Lake Como tragedy
or the reason for his daughter's absence.
Dr. Alfred Tv'anstall died to-day at his
heme after a long illness in this city. Dr.
■WanjEtall w»a the father of Mrs. Paul
Charlton. stepmother of Porter Charlton.
She left her father's bedside yesterday Im
mediately upon the receipt of the news or
the arrest of Porter Charlton to go to her
hU porter Charlton was always m great
favorite of the doctor, and when he
ried against the wishes of his family the
latter was his stanch champion.
$100,000 PRIZE FOR A. HUSBAND
If Girl Remains Single She Gets Only
the Income.
Milwaukee. June That sh- gets JL<v\
000 if eh« wins a husband and only the
income from that amount if she remains
a spinster is the odd • provision for Miss
Alma Naumann. formerly of Milwaukee,
in the $300,000 will of Mrs. Henrietta Friend,
who died recently in Germany. The young
woman is a foster daughter of Mrs. Friend,
•xhose axiom of life was that a woman's
place -sras the management of a corns.
BRONX INDORSES SULZER
Ranachque Club Starts Cam
paign for Governor with a Whirl.
Preliminaries at The Bronx end of the
Democratic campaign for Governor started
last night with a whirl, when about one
thousand members of the Ranachque C!ud,
the Tammany organization of the 35th As
sembly District, met in their clubrooms nnd
enthusiastically indorsed Congressman Sul
zer for the nomination --for Governor, this
fall.
Senator Charles A. Tov»tis. ex-Governor
A. E. Sprlggs of Montana, Colonel Alex
ander P. Bacon, General A. M Lowry.
General Samuel Bel! Thomas. Senators
George M. S. Schulz and Stephen J Sttll
■well, al! spoke In his favor, while a bag
pipe and ptaao plajafl patriotic airs ta taa
interim.
Resolutions adonted at the meet'ng
blamed the Republican party for the pres
ent high cost of liv:ng, which "'has bof*n
created by the extortions of the trusts and
the Republican tariff." and demanded ifre
nomination of Congressman Sulzer from
the coming State Democratic Convention,
pledging The .Bronx uH|lUmmey*g support
of his candidacy.
The meeting was under The direction of
jocenh i. Berry, chairman of the board of
directors of the club. A telegram from
Congressman Sulzer. stating that he was
unavoidably detained at Washington on im
portant Congressional affairs was read. Tha
crowd was disappointed when It learned
that he was not to be there, as the mem
bers had been noticed that he would speak.
BREAK STORE GLASS WINDOW
Police Allege Three Boy Prisoners
Were Reaching for Sporting Goods,
Thret boys, who described themselves as
<-j ec .rg-e Smith, of No. 130 Cherry street;
John Connors, of No. 19S South street, and
John Johnson, of No 102 Allen street, were
arrested last night and locked up in the
Oak street station, charged with burglary-
The three in passing the store of • sport
ing goods dealer at Nassau and Fulton
streets broke a side light of the display
window the police say, and walked away.
The police, hearing the noise, waited for
their return. Just as they were in the act
of reaching through the broken window the
police say they jumped out of hiding, and
after a lively chase oaugfrt the boys. The
arrests were made by PatrCm-ti M-yers,
Bissert a nd O'Brien
KEYSTONE PBOHIBITION TICKET
Gibboney Defeated for Governor by
M. F. Larkin— Over Suffragists.
Hamsburg, Perm., June 24.— Madison F.
Larkin, of Scranton, was nominated for
Governor of Pennsylvania by the Prohibi
tion state convention here late to-day,
being chosen over H. T. Ames, an attor
ney of Wllllamsport, and D. Clarence Gib
boney, of Philadelphia. Larkin received 92
votes to 33 for Ames and 16 for Gibboney.
It had been expected that the name of
William H. Berry, former State Treasurer,
would be presented, but Elisha Kent Kane,
of McKean, who had championed the cause
of Berry, put forward the name of Gib
boney amid considerable excitement.
The adoption of the platform was attend
ed by a sensational attack by W. 3. H.
Hermans, of Towanda, on th» woman's
suffrage plank, which declared for enfran
chisement, ami the management of the
party. He* concluded by threatening to
withdraw from the convention and as a
candidate • for the Legislature If tt was
adopted, but the convention by a vote of 39
to 3 retained the plank, and Hermans left
the hall.
THE ELECTIONS W PANAMA
Carlos Mendoza Regarded as Obaldia's
Probable Successor.
Panama. June 24.— The election of mem
bers of municipal councils will take place
next Sunday, and on the Sunday following.
July 3, members of the National Assembly
will be ballottsd for. The Assembly elec
tions are of unusual importance this year
by reason of the fact that the new As
semb!3' will choose a successor to fill out
the unfinished two years of the term of the
late President Obaldia.
Carlos Mendoza, now Acting President, is j
a candidate for the office, and the opinion ;
is general that ho will be elected. His re- ;
cent trip in the provinces is said to have '•
increased his popularity
There is little political excitement in the
republic and no "trouble is expected. Not
withstanding official promises that the gov
ernment will see to it that the elections
are absolutely fair, the Opposition party
announces that it will not vote for mem
bers of the Assembly. The ticket of the
Coalition party, which is supporting the
government, is composed of seventeen Lib- :
erals, nine Conservatives and two Consti- ;
tutionals.
The usual decree prohibiting: the sale of
intoxicants during the elections has been i
promulgated. ■ • j
RESORTS.
SEW YORE-
THE
Catskill Mountains
noted for picturesque and romantic
scenery. The glorious air. the magnifi
cent views and comfortable accommo
dations are a great attraction in this
mountain region, which is a paradise foi
children and a sanitarium for eve;y
body.
THE ULSTER I DELAWARE B. B.
in connection with West Shore and
Pennsylvania Railroads form the only
all rail through car line between Phila
delphia. Jersey City. Nev.- York and all
points in this famous mountain region.
Full summer schedule now in effect.
Four solid through trains to and from
New York on week days, also special
Sunday service-
An illustrated Summer Book witr.
Mao of the CatakHls and list of hotels
and" hoarding houses will i>e sent free or.
receipt of 8 cents postage.
N. A. SIMS,
General Passenger Agent,
Kingston. N. Y.
THE (JRAKD MOTEL
CATSKILL MOUNTAINS
will open
SATURDAY, JUKE 25th.
This hotel is located on main line of
the Ulster & Delaware R. R. Altitude ;
over 2,000 feet. Through coach and
drawing room car service from New
York direct to hotel grounds.
Passenger elevator to all floors. Rooms
singly or en suite with private bath.
Service ar.d cuisine unexcelled. Booklet.
For terms and full information apply j
to" Mr Frank DeWolf, Town and Coun
try Bureau, 389 Fifth Avenue, comer
S6th Street. New York- Telephone 3623
Madisor^
\fter June 25th address The Grand
Hotel Company. Highmount. N. T.
£BjV} pijfi* &ft NEW
\i/iSifyKi/rvRK
"Queen of ths CatskHhT*
2BBV Elevation IS'" feet. Coot, ary
climate. Pure mountain "•atar. <■>
Plating soil and baseball grounds; all f\
amuaem'enti ail city improvements. CC
Booklets an. Information of hotels. Jh
rotta?es. rju:es. etc. Ac Il!<<> Broadway. M».
New York. L. B. TRIM II. Rep. Phon« .
4T4S Mad. » v j
Pa ill? U IfCC The H':dson"s finest resort.
UnAN 111 UJC pure milk and water.
Now Open. Fruits anil vegetables from ]
CA.TSKII.L. N. Y. hotel irarden. All outdoor ,
sports, Special June rates. 88. $10 and $12.
THE I'OLOIBIAV — Finest location in th« !
Eastern CatakiUs. Larg»» shaded grounds. '•
grand scenery: refined quests. Send for boojt
let Terms, $3 to *1- a week. This plaea will
! please you H. K. LYON'. Prop. Purling. N T. .
-. ' Pullman service 10 j
rkt LAKf GKOIIGE.
. p> rast trains at pon\riril»nt hnnr<. ,
THE COLUMBIA *
1000 ISLAND PARK. St. Lawrence River. N. T.
i The best located and most attractive hotel
I among the Thousand Islands; excellent cui
sine. Orchestra an<? all amusements. Open
June 15. Booklet. L. A. JQECXSOjr. Prop*
RESORTS.
TIE lOTfFTROIfEIAC
1000 {SUNOS, ST. LI WHENCE RIVER.N.T.
NOW OP£>'.
A magnificent Hotel. d-Hshtiully sttuat-d on
an Island, in the St. Laurence River, with an
exclusive class» of patronage The favorit*
water for motor boats and boat racing Fish
ing. rowing, and all aquatic sport?, a p:ct'i
resque nine-bole golf course free to %■ .-- o*
the hotel; clubhouse equipped with swimming
pool, sho-wer baths, etc. Tennis. Unequalled
bass and fresh water flshiaz near hotel. For
full Information address C. Q. TRUSSELL.
Mgr.. Hot*l Front-rise. Thousand Islands. New
York. Also Mzr. Bon Air. Aujrasta. <;a
HOTEL CRAMATAN
LAWRENCE PARK. BRONXVILLE. N. Y.
OPEN ALL THE TEAR.
» 260 Rooms. 120 Private Baths.
Exceptional Cuisine.
Electric Train Service* — 28 Minutes. Lawr»nc«
Park Country Club; fine mmm clubhouse and
golf course; ten minutes* walk. Tennis and all
outdoor sports and attractions. New fireproof
garage. Hotel Gramatan. Inc. Prop*.
RIVER VIEW MANOR LODGE
(Old Flo-wer Mansion! Dobbs Ferry. N. T.
Hie!' Class Hotel and Restaurant.
Situated on a magnificent estate, overlooking
Hudson. Fine larga rooms. American cr Euro
pean Plan. Tel.. 245 Dobb-s Fern'-
Garden City Hotel
Gardes City, Long Island.
IS Mlle& from New York. Open at! year.
*. HIGH CLASS MODERN HOTEL.
KEnNED AND EXCLCSTVE-
New a. la Carte Restaurant.
J. J. LA>*Nl>' COMPANY, PROPS.
Edgemere Club
HOTEL,
EDGEMERE. L. 1.,
4JfSRICA'S MOST SELECT RESOHT
DIRECT!/? ON THE OCEAN,
NOW OPEV
FORT LOWRY HOTEL
BATH BEACH, L. I.
600 feet ocean front; table first class; special
rates for June; 40 minutes from City Hall.
Pookl»t. M L- RICHARDSON. Prop.
Spenb 4tb Jul?
at Saratoga
CbeGrat^ Union
offers soeeia! Inducements to cerson»
seeking " a brief T«e»rion. Address
WOOLLEY * GERRA.VS. Proprietors,
Saratoga Springs, New YorSc.
ADIBONDACKS.
The Sammer Home of Refined People.
SARANAC IlffZV
AND COTTAGES
UPPER SARAN'AC LAKE, ADIRO?TDACKS.
NOW OPEN
Golf. Tennis and all Adirondack attractions.
M. C. MARSHALL, llgr.. Upper Saranac. N. T.
COTTAGES AND CAMPS TO REN'T^
FREMBLEAU HALL,
On Lake riiampiain, Port Kent, >'. Y.
Ideal location; 60 feet • abov» .levsl nt
lake; pine grove; broad piazza; rooms large
md well furnished; a!! modern conveni
ences; excellent table and service: boat
ing, bathing and* fishing, casino; also cot
tages to rent. New addition: remodeled
throughout; new dining- room; private
baths; new suites. FARRELL & ADQATE.
ADIRONDACK MOUNTAINS.
THE WAWBEEK
(Hotel and Cottages)
Win open on June -'4th for the Thirteenth
season under same management. Most com
fortable and Homelike. • Private Cottages
■with hotel service. ■ Table will be kept at
usual high standard. Rooms with bath.
Special terms for full season. Ru3tic Grill.
Send tor booklet.
j BKN H^"-” '.'_.jJL2»-!-^_!_ ~
mTq~R LEY'S
Hotel and cottages in the heart of the Ailiron
dacks overlooking two of the most beautiful
lakes In the region. Trout fishing, bass fishing.
boat bathing, bowling, pool, tennis, music.
house physician. Sanitary plumbing, pure spring
water. No pulmonary invalids. Artistic cata
logues.
MOELET'?. Lake Pleasant. Hamilton Co.. N. Y.
PAUL SMITH'S
IN THE
ADIRONOACKS
OSGOOD AND ST. REGIS CHAIN OF
LAKES Through, train service day and
night N>'*' York Central Lines — Paul
Smith's Railway. Direct wires — York
Stock Exchange.
WESTPORTiNN
AT wksTPOEI v T. OS j
I LAKE CHAMPLAi^
ADIRONDACKS
Attractive cottages in connection.
I BOOKLET. H. P. SMITH. Manas?r. ;
| Also Manager The Foothills. Nordhoff. Cal.
THE WINDSOR
.ADIRONDACK*.
EXJtZABETHTO"\V>\ v. T.
4. modern totel tn the most beautiful sec- :
• tion of th* Adlrondacks. Po"rr:s en suite, wltn
I private bath. Orchestra. Golf links. Official ;
i hate! A C. A. and A. A. A. La.-gs Garage,
! illustrated booklet on application.
ORLANDO KELLOGG & SON.
IDEERS HEAD IW- 3
111 the Heart of the Adirondack*. ■
Elizabetbtovm. N. T. \ 1
Famed for healthful and invigorating ■
climat-. No malaria. Station for mem- ■
bcra of A. A. A.. A C. A- and T. C. A. ■
Large garage. Finest golf course in ■
mountains. Open June 1 to Nov. 13. ■
Booklets. B. F. STETSON. Prop. ■
i^5M THE ALGONQUIN
ON LOWER SARA>'AC LAKE.
Open June loth to Oct. Ist. Small mouth Black
Bass Fishing begins June loth. - -Ths naest in
the country. Postoffjcs and Telegraph, Address.
JOHN HARDING. Algonquin. >'■ Y. Booklet.
"MOUNTAIN AND LAKE RESORTS"
Is the name of the Lackawanna Railroad's
beautifully Illustrated Summer Book. Free at
Lackawarina Ticket offices In New Torlt
Brooklyn and Newark
COXNECTU XT.
THE GRISWOLD
EASTERN POINT.
NEW LONDON, CONN.
SOW OPE>*.
FINEST SEASHOHiU EEiURT IN AMERICA.
t 2H hours from New York.
Unequalled Sailing. Bathing-. Autonsobtliag.
Driving. Tennis. Golf. Dancing.
Long: distance telephone in every room.
"Tor Booklet. Rates, &c. Address
"-V. J. FLEMING. Mgr.
Alto MgT The B*U>TleTr. Bellealr. Flay
EDC WOOD INN
(Greenwich on the Sound , Com.
fieiiwD .way -ittb to October 13th.
New fork OlSce. Town and Country Bureau,
■:: : 359 Fifth avenue.
28 miles from New York; 43 minutes* ride
Superior stables and new. up-to-date saris*
this season.
New Colonial Tea Rooms; Casino: Golf:
Tennis: Bowling. Music Daily. . -
D. P. SIMPSON'. Manager.
HOTEL BERKSHIRE. 1.100 feet above, sea
'eve! Opens Mar. t. spring season. Re
duced rate*. Lake 5 miles lon*. Golf, tennis.
Ssbiog, dancing, woods and music Write for
catalog. Address Lttchfleld. Conn.
VERMONT.
VERMONT- VACATION RESORTS.
130 Pa*e Illustrated Book. Full Information
in regard to StBHMr Resort! in Vermont and
shores Like Champlaln with hotel, farm and
village home accommodations. Prices $7 p«r
week and up Send 4c. stamp* for mailing
\ddress SUMMER HOMES. So. 57. 355 Broad
way. New York.
The Glen wood '^^k,
Hydevllle. Vt. Rat«« 9 to Sit. W. C. MOUND
Prop. - • ■ .
LAKE BOMOSESN. VT.
PROSPECT HOUSE.
Sanitary plumbing; electric light*-, raraga.
milk, cream, vegetables from hotel tana.
Eookiet. H. 3 ELLIS. il*r
RESORTS.
MO.WIOITH BEACH I S]S,
JIONMOCTH BEACH, MTW JIJWETf.
GEORGE W. AVERT, Maai?»r.-
Late with Hotel Astor, New Tor*.
Entirety new management. Delightfully lo
cated In. an exclusive cot raja colony com
pletely refurnished and brought -up to <*«~^
: New elevator: aa-?r private baths; n^w IV <>*•
bathing pavilion with swlmmiif pcoL Caata»
( with dancing floor and «tag». New flrepr»sf
i rarag^; saw steam laundry; new ice m»cra«;
new Grill room, open until midnight. Excap
tlonal French cuisine. Artistic orchestral awa»
sic AH amusements. New tennia conrt*.
Booms to annex at water** ed««. Twelv<e«a*
tare* for private oc-uoan<rr NOW OPEN.
THE NEW MONMOUTH
S PR I*6 LAKE BEACH, I, J.
Now Open for the Season
AutomobUing ndtng. <lri»tnir. te=lJ. *■»!£.
! canoeing, sea bathing, sailing. fish in a
273 BOOMS. 20« BATHS.
i FRANK T. «nCTE. Manager. __
THE ALLAIRE, =**££**
Directly on baach Booklet. E M. Richardson.
GALEN HALL
MoTEL-SaN AToRI UMSK3 \
i Owing to our Tonic and Curativo 3atha»
j our E!eg3nt Comfort and Excoptional
! Tabl- and Service, we are always buay.
F. L. YOUNG, ---- Manaafsr-
I N. Y. Office 1122 Broadway. §
Come to Atlantic City and enjoy th» dal!*?tt»
of the Sea S"ior» in June and July. corahta**
with the comforts and convenience* »V.c* ta»
fatness All-the-year resort has to ■■■ •
Hotel Dennis
with everything modern. Is always or«S «a^
maintains an unobstructed oe««t view. - .j_
i WALTER J. H'JaBT. .
HOTEL MORTON
VIRGINIA ATE.. NEAK BEACH.
ATLANTIC CITY. X. i. . __
Open an th» year Fln« taD ■*- 9iltae wittt
private bath. Handso=a«ly ? :»h«<i- ?ei?Je>
santtary arraagamesta. Elevator to all float*.
Special rates for wlntar. Capacity 23« V
Mrs. N R. HAIVKS. ">•»•-!»- and' ProuH«Cf.
HOTEL OSTEHD, 411 -?!!^
XThoie Block Ocean front. Ne-w t*iro»i»*i«ct:
er.larsed a.-.-i remodelled. Capacity 50C;.h«<
and cold sea water baths; : spacious porch««
overlook Ocean and •-!-•'--.< erch««tr»; tab!*
■ and aarwfea of highest standard. S3 dally »aS
up, American p!an: special we«kly. BoakS*C
Electric coach m<±ia trains. P. ? ?.aHT£SL
ClOarfboroug!) = Blenbeim
ATLANTIC CITT. V. J. " -
Jonah White & Sana C<wap— p
THE FENIMORE/TJ*
Sow open for 28tli season. For boak^t. r+tm.
etc.. address THOS. NOBLE. ■ - „
HOTtL BRUiNSWICK
ASBURT PARK. Jt J. .
Highest standard of excellence --*•■ - *-"~
For reservations, rates, booklets, • etc. MMI
MORGAN & PAR6ON3. -
MOTEL MO.%.UOtTU. A:
ASBCKT PARK. S. i.
Will Open June 23d.
Dlr-ctly on the b-ach. 5* "£-— «M. ••
Booklet. WM. APPLEOATg. Try.
Grand ivenue Hotel Asbury Park. S.'J
afana UTonUo nwiei - - , -•.« -^a.-
Accommodations for 200 guests. Special
rates for June and September. Boaltl-t.- Phona.
JOHN HCBBARD. Prop.
THE BKISTOI. AND BELVEDERE.
Direct ocean front. Asbury Park. N. Pri
vate baths: superior service and calstne; spa
cious verandas; elevator: music; capacity 400.
BANTA & HIL7ARX>:
HOTEL SCARBORO
LONG .BRANCH. M 3 OPEN JXTNE £ ;
: Terms and particulars ?n appllcattoa. p^
LOCT3 V. KAHN. Prop. __
; FE>~>'SIXTA>'IA. 5 ..:-•:
THE KITTATIIINY
The leading hotel at Delaware Water
Pa. Every convenience and amusement, - m m
die horses and Instructors. "Writ* . or booki«t
•hewing hotel, auto ~^J*«^^C^g
G. FHA?CK COP2L
THE KITTATTNNT is not coi>n«ct«d wttJ»
! any other hotel at the tTater Gap. ■ ■
WfITER GAP HOUSE
The Mountain Parad!s«.
DELAWARE 'WATER GAP, PA.
Remains open to December. Unquestionably
i the leading and finest hotel in this region for
those who seek the oast in appointment.
cuisine, service, comfort and location. Every
: Indoor entertainment and outdoor pastime
i Special eariv season rates. Booklet of camsr*
views and Auto Maps mailed. Fourth. Season.
JOHN' PUHDY COPS.
3IA>r:VKA fclirNK IIGrSI*. on a. b«*utifal
Island in th* Delaware; always cool; excel
lent table; modern conveniences; gam: a*
mosquitoes. Danc'n?. Ashing, bathing. boatln*.
nooL $10 a week up. Further particulars.
MRS. BRISBANE. Mt. Bethel. Pm.
_ K9SICK HEIGHTS. FE>*>*A.
XFB ESSICX— 2.SOO feet in th« .Ul«c*iea!««;
cottages, steam heat, e>ctric Usht; soli: caaian,
tennla. HBBM.H BB M. ES3!Ck. •STssick Hetgnt». Tm.
3IAS3ACHr?ETT?.
Berkshire Hills
THE MAPLEWOOD
prrrsFi2U3. HERK3HIKS i*» •
NOW OPEN.
E«-d for 1910 Booklet and Anu> ao»d Ms»
ARTHXTR W. PLITMB.
THE NANEPASHEirT
\RRI.EHFVI) VECK. MASS. Ftps**- loca
tion on Nor-:-. Store. Yachting, Flshinir. 3a:^
tug Every room ocean view. E- G- BKOV?*-
THE GREE>OCK I>">. LEE. MASS.— Ti«
Be-kshir?»' most homeltka cotsl: ac«o«D
modsvtlon tor motoring parties. Address H. C
SAVAGE. Manager. Lee. M aas. - ■ -
Martha* Vineyard and >nntwrk«t— Tslaad* !a
the Ocean. Ton would enjoy a vacatioa
ther- Right now. while you think of It. «»m5
far our books about these !a?and«. ThsjT^
fre» City Ticket »n-nt. ITT B 'way, N. T. City.
nitw HAvcp«Hrßjt
Social an 1 IS-Halafiolf
Scanlc San Clai
Centra Oasini
NoHayFaia , Sarip
Saddle
Horsas Inslistn
Motor Gars Juaa ta
for Hire Octsbir
Slany >ew Private Baths. Also Hat« GIMS
•**"" Window* added. ~ -
PBIVATE COTTAGES TO !IE>T
Booklet. MAPLSTWOOD. BSTHLEHSiI. v H.
>'. Y. Office. 1180 B**r»r- L«on H. ClU«y. M«r.
.. _ __ ■ __ _
WAUMBEK
AND COTTAGES.
!»«»<».■•«■>" >*. H.. In the While M "ir"«ia«.
NOW OPEN. . -_ ;- v ;
• is hols golf cour«» on farrvems scenic aar*
routes- Detached farsUy cottars c->mpl*taa*
farnish»<i with hotel serric. A«Mri*««
CHARLES V. MURPHY. Manager. !v
CANADA.
Richelieu and Ontario Hotel* '
Open June 27th "
MANOIR RICHELIEU
MURRAY BAY. P'3
Ca=ada's *ea<ilns RESORT -Of!*rlng all
!tioc*"rn conveniences. Under management at A.
C BROOKS, formerly of Hamilton Hot*!. 3sr
HOTEL TADOUSAC
TADOUSAC. P a
FamUy Hctel. Colt. Beautiful B«achJ Tiahagaj
and Shag
For ra?n. book.** <•♦<" . address:
A C BROOKS. *cr. T. B. BOWW. Mar..
Manor Richelieu. Tadousae Hotel. .
Murray Bay, P. Q. Tadouaac. P. Q. '
Address managers of both Hotels, car* at R. A
O. Navigation Co.. Montreal. P. . Q.'. ' until
June 13th-
MUSKOKA LAKES
ONTARIO. CANADA. .;.
The Ideal Vacation Land. Booklet. - -
MCSKOKA WAI CO.. GravenhuTst. Ontaria.
IVOVA SCOTIA.
SHELBCnNX. NOVA SCOTIA,— THIS
section of Nova Scotia's South inhere . t*a is sea
son for * genuine vacation. Illustrated bookls?
by return mall from D. V. WARNER. Sseratanr
Tourist Association.
I . , , __..
! ADVERTISEMENTS AND STBSCRIPTIO.NS
for Th» Tribune r«celv«t! at th-sl- QMsm
■ Office. No 13«H Broadway. between 38t> an-i
87th «•».. until 9 o'clock Pl m. Advertlsa=s»-'«
: received at the following branch offices a* »-».
nlar office rates until 8 o'clock p. m., »!*.• m<
1 Stli art- a. •• cor. 231 at.; 135 fiti st%» .
5

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