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clients, urging that a Jury ehouh
least be permitted to pass upon testimony of the newly discovered nesses. He occupied an hour in o ing his case on the motion and ano hour in summing up. ?le said he w el to divorce al! sentiment or syn thy from his pica and urged the o to decide the matter purely on merits. The. credibility of the two princ witnesses was considerably cloudec the hammering of Mr. Whitman's n fire cross-ex.iiiiii.ation He showed of thi m as a man with a long crim record and frequently forced the- oi into contradictory ?tat?mente. opinion prevailed in the? courtroorr the close of the hearing that Jas Goff would not be long in denying motion. A latga crowd of newspaper men awyen a ited outside of Justice Qt mtx re In th? Immigrant Bavi Bank Building in Chambers st. for decision. Mr. W?hle and his parti 11. Lionel Klingel, were in the crow The gunmen*? lawyer? felt that testimony bad Impreeaed Justice < favorably, and considered the lcnKtr ?iriie he was consuming in writing opinion a SO" :i omen. They were grc ly shoe ked when they heard the res Justice Ooff met Mr. W?hle in the h; way as he ?eft his chambers, imr dmtely after the announcement \ made. "I am sorry to tell you that I hi denied your motion," he said to : W?hle. "I bav? the hiphest esteem you. and 1 wish to compliment you the way in which yi 0 have handled t Your c-Merits' interests have b< your main aim, and you are a credit the community, both as a lawyer a a man." Counsel in Tears. Judge W?hle'? eyes filled with te: and he ?poke with ?motion in replyi to Justice < ?off. "I know you have given the mat! your careful consideration." he sai ?hut I am about to undertake the har <et part of the whole matter. The rel t|ves of these four boys are waltl; for me at my office, and I dread the u dertakiiig." "The judge bowed and Mr. W?hle hu i i' d away to his office. A score or more of the relatives the two gunmen had assembled In M "Wahle's office, at 220 Broadway, hop fully awaiting a favorable decisio The young wives of "Lefty Louie"' ar "Gyp the Blood," the mother and sli ter of "Dago Frank" Ciroficl and tl brothers and parents of ' Whitej IeVaiS W< re ail there. Jacob Rosenberg, father of "Left Tiouie," who has been the leader in th long fight for the gunmen's lives. broV down and wept. The women gave wa to tears and the men looked stern an white When Mr. Wahie appeared an told them the worst. Mr. Wail!? said that he would mak one final plea to the Governor to-daj He will go to Albany accompanied b several of the relatives to-day In th bop? of seeing the Governor and mak irtg a last desperate appeal to him fo a reprieve. He had made no arrange rucnts to see the Governor, he said, bu ?Id make his last appeal a franl talk with him if he gained an andiene with the exi cutlve. Governor Qlynn last night refused ti make any statement concerning hli futur.- course in the gunmen's case oi to comment in any way upon Justice (luff's decision. It is believed he wll not interfere further. The hearing on the motion was hele in l'art 1^ of the Supreme Court. II began at noon and lasted until ( o'clock. The courtroom was crowded Practically all the relatives of the four gunmen who have been Identified with effoi to get a reprieve or a new trial wer.- present. The blond, doll-like ?vfifc of "L'-fty Louie" Rosenberg eat de th'- dark eyed, ?lender girl who is t I "Gyp the Blood" (Harry OWits). They made affidavits In connection with the application to Gov? ernor Glynn for a r> prteve, and openly showed their disappointment When the justice T. ? 1 > 1 Counsel that their testl ni"ny was not necessary. The proreedlng took a sensational tt.rn shortly after Mr. W?hle had be? gun to outline his new evidence to the rt a note directed to justice Gofi *as harmed r? him by a court attend? ant, and upon reading it he immedi? ately Interrupted Mr. W?hle and pro led t'1 examine several witnesses In an effort to find out who wrote it. He declined to make the content? public, hut it was understood to be a threatening letter, anonymously writ u?m, warning the justice that his life / i/ould be In danger if he failed to gram tbe gunmen a new trial. Admits He Delivered Note. A court officer brought up Gustav Beck, of SH Ceuldwell uve.. The Bronx, as a votnex?. at ti.e order of the court, and h* peeved t>> i the man who delivered the apt?. He ; ,wd he had brought it Irto the courtroom for ? nuui outside who said he could not K< t fan, .lustlee doff questioned him carefully Th? ?rttaeaa ?aid he was employed sa aa investigator by the v. j. Offfmrrell detective agency, H William at ; "77" | FOR COLDS, INFLUENZA, CXWGHat, MOUE THHOAT GRIP e by its use you have proven 'ii?- curative value oi Humphreys' "Seventy-seven" for drip, Coughs, Colds, Influenza, Catarrh and Sore Thront! let us ?end you free a copy of iJr. rtttmphreys' Manual of all dis? eases, pving the treatment and < ?ire <>f the si< k, with his system of medicine. A new edition juil published in celebration oi sixty years. i he picture on the rover is o? ah s Ark, indicates the wide use "Rem?dies for every living I thing." HMf?|?h/?>*' Jlorr.ro M?fli< in? <?, IfHJ Wim??, street, Meo T?rk.?"Advert?* MKS ROSENBERG AND MRS. HOROWITZ ON THEIR WAV TO COURT. He denied he knew anything about tl note, but thought he could identify tl man who gave it to him if he saw him. court officer took him out Into the ha but he could not lind the man. Beck had gtrsn ? package to Rabbi 1 B. M. Browne, who recently made a affidavit in connection with the gunmen case, and Justice Goff called Mr. Browr to the witness stand. The rabbi read tt note which Justice Goff handed him, an declared in answer to the court's QUOI tiens that he knew nothing about it. bu that be could guess as to one or tw men who had written it. Justice Goff sai he wanted no information except on th rabbi's peroonal knowledge, and dil missed the witness Mr. Walde explained that he knei nothing about the note and did not un Beratend the matter. He said that Rabt Browne had frequented his office for th last few clays, and the man who gav him the partage had been with him 01 eome occasions, but he knew nothing fur ther about him. Counsel then proceeded to give an out line of the evidence contained In the af fidavits of William B. Burwell, the hill iard player, of Waterbury. and Kar Dresner of 147 East Hth st., the bar tender, whose testimony formed the prin cipal basis for the motion. Mr. Wahl? recited the circumstances under Whiel these two witnesses had come to him wit! their stories, unsolicited, and d?clar?e that he believed they would bear tin "add test" under examination on the wit' e*es stand. He referred to the other: who had made affidavits since the con? viction of the four gunmen and said h< would call them if the court wished. Dresner was the first witness called. and Burwell followed him. Whitman Confuse* Witness. Tl e somewhat favorable impresslor created by the two new witnesses, Dres? ner and Burwell, faded considerably un? der the severe grilling to which they WON submitted by District Attorney Whitman Dresner, pale fSfOdi undersized, ordinary type of Best Side bartender, told hit story, as Incorporated In the affidavit hf made, with frankness and ease whil* under direct examination by Mr. W?hle He became greatly confused, however, ir tl? face of Mr. Whitman's searrhin? QjUeStl BSi so much so that he frequently pleaded with the District Attorney to b? easier with him. "You make me so nervous," he said tc the District Attorney in prefacing som? of his answers, but at one time he burst out with, "Beery time I start you hit m< on the head." Dresner spoke with a German accent and several times appealed to Mr. Wahl? in German ifi regard to a question of th? District Attorney which he did not seen to understand. He qualified many of hh answers with the expression, 'I had that Idea." The District Attorney made an effeetiv? attack on the credibility of Dresner what lie produced Vlaoent, the bartender of th? c larden Restaurant, whom Dresner IWOft ;?: ) affidavit he had gone to see or the night of July 13, 1912, at the time when the witness said he saw Rose, Web be ? and Vell?n outside of the restaurant SI I sard Rose tell Nailon to "go and put it over on" Rosenthal as the latter came out of the rosthlliailt with his wife. Vincent swore that he did not know I >r<>tet, had never talked with him and never had worked ns a night bartender at the dardes Restaurant, being on duty there whetty ha the eajrasae, Dise?ar had identitied Vincent in court, however, an the man whom be had gone to see. Vin? cent admitted that he might not have re? membered DreonOTi as a good many men whom he did not know (ame to him now and then looking for Jobs Dresner swore in his affidavit that he. knew What the expression "put It over" meant, and knowing Rone's character he surmised that something was going to happen to Itoeentaeli to vaona he re? ferred as "Herman," his friend. Afraid to Warn Hie Friend. Jf Rosenthal was fOUf friend, why didn't you warn him?" asked District Attorney Whitman. "1 didn't want to get mined up In any? thing," said th* witness. The witness laid be had toid his htory to riu one but Mr. W?hle and rnlkamaii Taam Ke?yi or the asauUwta street sta? tion, at the dm , which was nut long aft.r the shooting. When be told Kelly the policeman advised him to commun) ? nie with Becker** nosneel. the wane?? ??aid, b'it be had net ?esaasess?aaaed with any cic, renting for tile life if he did ao. OS ? ioes-eiuirn'.nation Mi. Whitman brought out thut all he bud told Kelly was thut ' ne had an ld?a that the men who nid the ?hooting had not r>? ? n h> kid up." "Why ejda'1 roe ten real ston during tr,e isobar trial " asked Mr. Whitman. "I was afraid,'' DfOOUW arises er?at, ? Whom were you ?fruid of >Bo< ^< i and his frl'nd*. Roce, the gunmen, ur whu was it?" asked the District Attorn? Th? witness said he couldn't 0081 any one In particular of whom he afraid. Finally, In answer to h questions, he declared that he had afraid of the gunmen. "And yet your testimony. If take the truth, would probably have rel< them," commented Mr. Whitman. The witness was too confused tC .?wer further questions along that He said that "the idea" of his tenth had been in his ashed "light along*' the shooting, althOUgb he had not forward with It until last Monday, was willing to take a cfiance with life now in telling what he knew said, but he had not wanted to "ta hand" In the affair before. "Why aidn t you cettM down and the District Attorney what you seen?" asked Mr. Whitman. Feared His "Finish." "That would have been the finish of life," replied th- witness, amid hV ter from all part? of the courtn "They would have 'got me' on the s of the Criminal Courts Building.*1 Referring to the night of the mu? when Dresner paid ha saw Shapiro, chauffeur, Webber, VaJlon and letM In the gray car as It left the scene of shooting, Mr. Whitman succeeded in ting the witness confused as to wher* stood and as to the length of time was in West 43d street Although he said he BtOOd near Elks Club, which Is only a short tance diagonally across the street fi the Metropole, where Rosenthal was s down, Dresner was positive that he 1 not heard any shots fired. He at first said he was walking * in 43d street when the car pas^' d h which would naturally have brought hack toward the machine, but aftSTWI remarking that "his honor," referring the District Attorney, got him "ml: up," he said that he was standing the walk fudng west, waiting for friend to come out of the Klks club. He first called at the Klks Clur> "ab 1 o'clock" on the morning of the murd but wasn't sure whether he waited o side for his friend twenty minutes forty-five. Rosenthal was shot at ] a, m. District Attorney Whitman dltffTtf" the testimony of the other new witne William K. Rurwell, by making him o up to & long police record, lie admit) that he knew five or six detectives win Mr. Whitman had stand up In the cou room for the witness to Identify. Th were from Waterbury and Othi r C< nectlcut cities, and had arrested IP well on different occasions for vario crimes, ini hiding an attack on a girl. Says Conscience Moved Him. On direct examination by Mr. \N ah BerWeU said he was twenty-six years oi married, and lived In Waterbury, Con He Is an exhibition billiard player, ?aid, and is known as "the St. I.oi; Kid." After tetttng now his eonsctea had troubled him so that he finally dete mined to communicate with Mr. Wah Friday, he told of what he did and sa on the night of the shooting. "I WKK walking through Cd street c the south side of the street, going eat when about 2.? feet from the corner I Broadway I started to cross the street I 'the north rid? Beef the entrance of U old Cadillac Hotel," he said. "I saw man In front of me, his back to me, fir two shots." Tie- witness said h? got a pood look I the man as he turned around, and late on being shown the pictures of the fot gUnmen in Mr. Wahm's office was posith that It was not any of them. Judge Gol examined Harwell at length, and mad him descr?e.? minutely the features of th man whom he saw shooting. The aoocrlp tion given by the- witness tallied well witl that of Harry Vallon. On cross-examination the witness denie? that he was addicted to the- use of drugs He admitted his police record frankly. He ?aid that he had seen the man win. shot i un toward the gray car, but thai h< did not notice whether he got Into tin , car, or see any one else In the car. Ik was able to swenr, however, that he saw . the car start away "like a shot, and that it was going about forty miles an hour." Another witness examined ?Ta? Hamue.1 Kalmanson, a Huffalo hoy, who made an affidavit that he saw Ilarrv Vallen on the running board of the gray ear uith % revolver in his hand. His identification of Vallon was made from a picture. Dis? trict Attorney Whitman Shattered Kal rn.i nson's testimony considerably. He mad? contradictory statements In answer to the District Attorney's questions, und then eorreeted nomo of them. He nd ; mltted he had been eouvtetod of petty lar 1 reny In BJU Frank Rno, known as 'T'lnkv," who mad? an affidavit supporting the alibi of "Daga KrariK" Ciror.ej told bin utory on thi witness stand. II? was riqt an 1m pr*Mlv? witness. Mi. Wahln celled Other witries?es who -i n-n-n_n-?-?_i .?.?Tn'iT Wr i ' i * i ? ** --?-----? What Says Ben Franklin To*day? PICTOGRAPH NO. 22. APRIL 12, 1914. BEN FRANKLIN SAYS: Name. . Address, PICTOGRAPH NUMBER 22. Y?TTCAN SOLVE THE PICTOGRAPHS WITH THE AID OF THE POOR RICHARD'S ALMANACK. BEN FRANKLIN QUIZ DEFT. MAIL ORDER BLANK. / Date. 1914 The New-York Tribune, New York City, N. Y. Enclosed is |.for which smd mc the items marked below: y a me. Address, 8end money In stamps, postal or express money order, or check. had made affidavits in the COSS, but Jus? tice Ooff declined to hear them. He ruled that further testimony was not necessary, as he wished to confine the argument en? tirely to the newly discovered evidence. Judge W?hle occupied an hour in sum? ming up. He urged the reasonable credi? bility of the new witnesses, and that their testimony would be most Important on a new trial for the gunmen. He dwelt upon the plea that a Jury ought to be allowed to hear the new testimony and pass upon the credibility of the witnesses. He com? pared them with the state's witnesses, Rose, Webber, Vallon, Schepps and the eye-witnesses, and urged that their stories were more worthy of belief. Justice Oofr dismissed court after Mr. W?hle closed, and announced that he would render his decision from his cham? bers later in the evening. IRy Telegraph to The Tribune 1 j Albany, April 1u.-The, note which John B, Rlley. .Superintendent of Prisons, brought from "Dago Krank" Cirollcl, one , of the four condemned gunmen at Sing Siritf, to c.overnor (Jlynn thirl afternoon contains merely a minuto account of the Writer** actions on the night of the mur? der of Herman Rosenthal. While the Qovomor did not make It public, he said Its contents had all been known be? fore. It was written fur the purposo of proving an alibi for the Rallan member of the quartet In the hopo that the Gov? ernor might bo impressed with the possi? bility of his innocence. The Governor, however, still maintain* his position that the guilt of the four men has been proved by the courts beyond a shadow of dOUOt, and that any further action to eSVO the boys will have to be taken by the eOUTta Should Justice ( ioff arid I ??strict Attor? ney Whitman ask for a respite as a re suit of the hearing held before the former ' to-day Ooveriior Glynn would undoubt? edly (?rant it. Such a request would not be considered an an expression of the uuilt or innocence of the men, but merely as the belief that more time should be given by considering the evidence taken. Superintendent Riley, who visited the four condemned then this morninc. said that they aeeuaed to be cool und resigned, but little interested in the hearing before (?off. He declared there is no possibility of the delaying of the execution beyond Monday morning, the time set, except OS .'"i order from the Governor. The electric chair has been placed in position for the electrocution by State Klectrician K. P. Deals, .Superintendent Riley ?aid that Davis teemed to be reluctant to perform the duty Imposed on him and Inquired sev? eral times what were the chancea of a reprieve. The Secretary of State's oftlce. when usually close? at noon on Saturday, waa kept open until midnight to-night so that the ofllcial papers might be prepared In case a reprieve was granted. COAST ELEPHANT'S HOME Complete Fossil Skeleton Found Near Los Angeles. Ros Angeles, April 11.?The prnctl i ally completo skeleton of a prehistoric elephant, which, It is believed, roumed the earth thousands of years ago, wuh found In the La Urea fossil Holds, near here, to-day. "The animal in life measured gear*. than sixteen feet In length," said Frank S. DuSJOil. director oT the Southwest Museum. "It stood fourteen feet high and Its tusks are alxtecn feet | long " I FROWN ON 'GUNMEN' TALK Polire Arrest Dwarf Barker at Moving Picture Theatre. John Brandish, forty-five years old, a ' dwarf barely three feet high, attired In a convict's suit of stripes, has the dls ' tlnctlon of being the first prisoner to ; occupy a cell in the new West 12.']d st. station. Brandish was arrested for disorderly , conduct after he had delivered a lecture ?n front of a moving picture theatre at L'13."> Eighth ave. The theme of his dis- : course was tho "gunmen" and how they will be electrocuted on Monday. Bran? dlall stood on a property electric chair bl front of the theatre while ho deliv- I \ ered his speech and encouraged a crowd ! of BOO listeners to take in the show. Th? dwarf's employer, Samuel Katz, ; of 512 West 171st .?t., was arrested on a similar charge. Katz Is said to be the manager of the theatre, and the electric chair Idea was his own. RAINE TO RECOUP HERE _,_ _ Banker, Defaulter for Million, May Become Broker. fi!y Telegraph to The Tribune 1 Memphis, Term., April 11.? C. Hunter Raine, short more than ?XOOOuOOO as president of the Mercantile Hank here, says he can "como back." How? With the aid of New York. He and his Mends AecJare he can get backen In tho brokerage business there and make enough in a little while to COVCf his shortage. Bttt Raine can't do that unless he g.ts ball Judge PahneTi of the 2d Division Of the Criminal Cmirt, Set that to-day at IgS.OOO. Relatives in New York, according to his attorneys, have agreed to supply the bond. Who they are was not disclosed. Raine drove In an automobile this afternoon with his attorneys to the courthouse to hear Judge Palmer an? nounce the amount of the bond, and then went back to Jail. Hut lie did not appear unhappy. S*ou see, h? expecti to "come back." DIABETESII is now robbed of its insidious terrors by a new cultured diet. v. ru- ter literata?? The DiETO FOOD CO. 727 7th At., N. Y. MT. MORRIS BATHS Turkish and Ru??ian aseste] aaafeaaai lilcctric treaoaaaae? r..n.i.iin? <>f ale?tria light bath, VIole^Ray ?ad Magsage Treatment $2.00 Madison Ave., S. W. cor, 125th SI..N.Y. s??? S| aj T Ben Franklin _?lk Wggg?ajasauaw ?ia?ggggggggggg?ggg*aWgggakasr tnV J^B Quiz Corner W? ___________ ?_________________, ^iauuawP^ BACK PICTOGRAPHS ARE OBTAINABLE Start in Ben Franklin Quiz Can Be Made at Any Time Un? der No Handicaps. Just because you did not start In thi Ben Franklin Quiz with the first picto graph, clo not feel that the opportunity ' has been irrevocably lost. You can L start now, any time, and The Tnibune has arranged it so that entry is made 1 very easy and simple. So, If you're not playing at the Quiz, i get interested to-day. There's whole [ some, fascinating entertainment In it j for you, practical education, and if you persist, you will gain an award that i may go as high as Sl/i? in cash. The first thing to do Is to provide : yourself with Poor Richard's Almanack, containing all sayings of Franklin used in the Quiz. Ther: provide yourself with all the piotOgrapha published so far: they may be purchased at the office of The Tribune. TOO can get them free If you buy the Record Book, which permits you to submit six answers to each pie tograph without using any pictograph ! coupon? at all. Anyway, getting the hack pictographs Is a simple enough matter. Solve them and save them, and do the same with all the pictographs to come. You will be able to easily solve the pictographs with the help of the Al ! manack. If you display the proper wis? dom and care in choosing your answers j and If you play a steady game to the end, your chances of earning an award are as bright as a July sun. Get Into this interesting pastime to? day. RULES OF QUIZ. All prrsons residing In the United States j and Canada, except employes of The New i York Tribune and their Immediate fam I liles, ans eligible to participate In the Ben Franklin Quiz. No participant need he a subscriber to The Tribune, and no entrance ! fee of any kind is required. All formalities are dispensed with, and any person can enter the Quit at any time during- its progress. The Ben Franklin Quiz consists In the solution of fifty plctngraphs, appearing on fifty consecutive days In The Tribune, each of whloh represents a saying of Benjamin Fraaktla, Solutions are to be submitted on blanks printed for that purpOM In The Tribune. Bach solution must he written on a sepa? rate blank. \o solutions are to be sent In until the eoacluston of the Quiz. .No more than ilx solutions will be ac i captad for any ono pictograph from any | one participant. Th<- per...m submit tins; the highest num 1" r uf correct solutions arill be given the ; Bm award, the next highest the second <:?!. ana SO en with the other awards. BhOWId tWO or more persons send In th? same number of correct solutions the on? i usltix tlie f.ut?t number of extra solu ' tloria will he (riven the highest award. Should two or more peraeni send In tho ! same number of correct solutions, and use the same number of extra solutions, the ' awards ttad for will t>? added together and divided equally. Thus, If two partiel? pants should each send In forty COrrMl solutions, and each should use one rum? ore 1 and twenty solution blanks, and they were tied for the second award, the serond and third awards would be added together and that amount divided equally between the two so tielng. Should It be Impos? sible to apply the foregoing rule In case of a tie an award Idem leal in vaina with thai tied for will be given to each tletng participant ? Only on? award will h? glv?n to on? ! f?mllv at on? add re??., although the nv I en.1 member* ?f the family may submf | Individual ??(? of solution?. Th? more i correct get In ?uoh a cat? would r?o?iv? an award. provided It wat entit;*.i to on? One p?r?on may aubmlt only on? set of iolutlons comprising not mor? than six solutions to each picture, and no partial sets if solu'lons will be considered. Person* giving fictitious n?m*s or ?d diost?-, or practising any other decept.oii | will be disqualified. .V dish'terested commits? of r|ti??n, n# the highest standing in the community, to t>.> ?elected by Th? Tribune, will a,-t ?a Judaea of the Quti nnd make th? award? Among th'.J committee ?ill b?; Maror John Ptirror Mltrhel. President of Board of Aldermen George McAneny. Kablii Jo?eph Sllverman. John J. Murphy. Commissioner of Tene? ment Hou?e I>epartment. Henry H. Curran. The 8ervices of HASKINS & BCLLS, certified public accountants, with offices at 20 Broad st., will be secured to audit the Quli answers. Upon their results the committee of judges will name the winners of the various prizes. Poor Richard's Almanack and Record Book. All saylnirs of Benjamin Franklin used in the Ben Franklin yulz ar? contained in the special edition of Poor Richard's Almanack, which The Tribune offers u> entrants at *0 cents, 4j cents by mail, cloth bound and well printed. Almanack* are on sale at the office of The Tribune. The Record Book permits an en? trant to submit as many as six solu? tions to each rietORraph without purchasing coupons for each solu? tion. It is also a convenient way to send in your solutions. On sale onlv at The Tribune office, 6i cent?, 71 cents by mall. Are You Getting The Tribune Regularly? Ton really need The Tribune every day In order to obtain the plcto graphs. Besides, the advice to en? trants will be most helpful to you. Why not become a regular reader of The Tribune? Once you bei orne ac? quainted with Its standard of excel? lence, >ou'll not want any oilier newspaper. Telephone your r-rler to the Circulation Department, or write The Tribune. QUESTION BOX. II. K., Brooklyn- See Maxim NO. "4 In Poor Richard's Almanack. ?Hie thought is "Be at war with your \tces": th? other thought, "At peace with your neigh? bors." Ja?. !>.. Yonker?? (1) Ye?. c2> Tbhj ?*? parurent doe* not know th? solutions to tiie pIctofTapha, M. S. C KrcIi plctograph represent? on? certain sa>lnif. Mint* F-? A ?tart In the "Quiz" eaa h? made at any time. Hack plctograph? ar? Oil s.ib; at thin " L. II. K.. New Haven -You imut u?? a s?p arate coupon for each solution our Re*? ? .-?I Hook prevtdea a convenient way of sending in set* of solutions. J. F..t New York?Incomplet? seno?, will not be considered. You ar? allowed fr-iin one to six answers to each pletegrapk. Air?. B. E. ML -Yes F. R. 7... Mop Bottom-HI Th* winner? will ho Iheeewha solve the great, st Bom bar of i>li-toa;raphB correctly The rules Of the "Quiz" explain this v-y clearly (2) A anil H would tl?. as each solved the ?am? number of ptcto?-raph? correct? ly and each, used the tama number of solutions. G. A. B.?If you win first prize you will not he compelled to accept one thousand sliver dollars. If you would prefer a check for this amount instead It would be given to you gladly. B. Il, T.?Back plctograph? are given with the purchase of a Record Book. Mr?. 1)., Elisabeth?Poor Richard's Alma? nack is sent by mall for forty c*nt?. The price of the Record Book ty mall Is seventy cents. T. E. N.?No. '?Br?>nx"--There will he 763 ?clnnn? Trizei ranh*e from ?1,00?) down. There is still time to enter the Ben Franklin Quiz and place yourself in line for a RICH CASH AWARD The TRIBUNE'S merry game with the magnificent awards started on March 22. YOU CAN BEGIN TO? DAY UNDER NO HANDICAP. The BEN FRANK LIN QUIZ consists in solving 50 pictographs for 50 sayings of Poor Richard. Turn to the pictograph above and solve it. Then get the back pictographs and solve them. Poor Richard's Almanack will help you. JUST THIS?And you will be well on your way to one of these awards?every one of them real cash. 769 All Cash Awards First Award.$1,000.00?in Cash Second Award . 750.00?in Cash Third Award. 500.00?in Cash Fourth Award. 250.00?in Cash 5 Awards Each $100. 500.00?in Cash 10 Awards Each 50. 500.00?in Cash 50 Awards Each 25. 1,250.00?in Cash 100 Awards Each 10. 1,000.00?in Cash 200 Awards Each 5. 1,000.00?in Cash 400 Award? Each 1. 400.00?in Ca?h All of this cash?amounting to over $7,000?is displayed this week in a window of the Smith-Gray Co. at Fulton St. and Fiatbush Ave., Brooklyn.