TO TROPIC ISLES
Bookings to Many Seas Are
Heavy as Before the
SPANISH MAIN LURES
ffl J.~ T!-. i.A
"JL Onnsis n \ i uui>r tu
.Avoid Revolutions Over
BOATS READY FOR RUSH
New and Old Linos Have
Scores of Vessels to Sail
With the coming of frost the sanguine
onl of the tourist, whether he la a mere
professional lounger or & tired business
man, turns to the contemplation of
tropic ftles and the absorption of reI
freshment forbidden in the domain of
' Uncle Sam, but not on his passenger
hips outside the^tliree mile limit, liebefore
the catrastrophe of war upset the
universe and sent huge argosies down
among the mermaids the tourist could
count on havinar a iovous tw > months
I or more afloat and ashore under radiant
skies In Italy, southern Francs, Egypt
and ether pleasant parts of the Near
East. Excursions are not headed in
that direction now because of unsettled
political and Industrial conditions along
all shores of the Mediterranean, and the
American exodus of this fall and the
winter will be to the island glories of
the Caribbean and to pleasant places in
' South and Central America.
Steamship men share with other obj
servers the opinion, really a conviction,
; that a large part of tl\? multitude that
> Is expected to visit the Cuban capital,
i the greatest magnet in the Antilles, is
influenced In its flight largely by the enforcement
of the Eighteenth Amendment.
But much the larger half of the travelers
bound for balmy seas, especially
those In the great excursions made up of
folk from the Middle West, are go.ng
Caribbean-way because it is easier than
taking the old pre-war route overseas
and there are no chances of getting
mixed up in sudden revolutions and being
leld up by Bolshevik bandits.
Pre-liVar Travel Seen.
Steamship men hereabout are optimistlc
ot only about the passenger business
to the Rpanli\h Main but are Inclined t?
think that fleets bound for Europe, particularly
British and French ports, will
carry as many passengers, considering
the lange number of line carriers out of
comrataalon. as in a similar season Defore
The contrast between a late October
showing of liners In the Atlantic lanes
In 1913 and now can" hardly be called
heartening to the man In the street who
does not know much about Atlantic
travel. In considering this contras* it
I Is well to recall that the fleet of seven
years ago was made up largely of German
liners, only a few of which are In
service now, and many were going to
and coming from the Mediterranean. }
But for the coal strikes abroad and at
home, the Bolshevlkl, Sinn Fein and the
H. C. of L., It was said at offices of
Atlantic liners, there would be little
material difference In the traffic of this
fall than the fall before the war. The
big lines are-getting ready for a rushing
business In the spring, and they believe
they will be able to handle It with the
fleets they will have in commission then.
The Cunard Company, which is building
a skyscraper down In Bowling Green
In anticipation of a mighty business, declined
to predict on the prospect. It was
| said that thousands wanted even at this
season to go abroad, but that passport
; troubles and unsettled conditions on the
other side deterred them. One man In
i the Wrst came here recently, and after
v restllng with the passport problem snld
he would postpone his trip until "this
damphool U. S. regulation Is over." This
Is typical of many cases of travellers
Who have cancelled reservations.
European Hooking* Fair.
The bookings for Europe at present
are said to be fair for the season, and
all ships bound for New York are filled
In cabin and steerage, the latter. Invariably
called "third cabin" by the HollandAmerica
and the Scandinavian lines.
The third class passengers coming this
way outnumber those brought In any
previous fall, even iu the years of the
tallest Immigration. A great majority
of these Immigrants arc Jewish, and th--y
come chiefly from Poland. The steerage
efflux from Italy Is also enormous
for the season, and, like the Jewish, Is
expected to continue through the winter.
The Immigrant movement (cm
Holland Is also heavy and the quality
very high, made up largely of farmers
and artisans, nearly all well to do and
travelling In second cabin, with their
household furniture. A large number of
Polish Jews also arc coming by the Holland-America
Managers of the big companies say it
should be remembered that the extraordinary
fall and winter Immigration Is due
in part to an accumulation of homesoekers
who were debarred during four years
of war from satisfying their desire to
gst to the new world. It Is belleven the
rush will continue all through next year,
and that It will include, after the (Tnlted
Mates and Oermany are technically at
peace, enormous numbers of Teutonic
people, weary of the muddled condition
of things and the ill-fare In their country's.
The International Mercantile Marine
atao la hopeful of big business In the
prlng In European passenger traffic.
Its Mediterranean service will contlnua
through the fall nnd winter, and although
the cabin bookings are not large
at present the numbers are encouraging
and on the return trips the third class
accommodations will be all taken. None
of the hlg lines will have an around the
world cruise, which. I -cause of the dearnesa
of coal, v nnke the undertaking
unproflta toe Hamburg-Danzig
route la appealing to more Mnes and the
French stearoahlpa are entering the lists
with the American a^id Cunard fleets.
French Tonnage I nrknngi il.
Despite the sinkings In war time, the
Cunard and the French lines report that
their tonnage la approaching pre-war
proportions. In the case of France recent
reports by the French Government
indicate that French tannage la now
practically the same as before the war,
counting, of course, the German vessels
acquired. Chief among the new American
flag lines that have entered serl?
onsly Into the Atlantic trgdc la the
United States Mall Steamship Company,
which has taken over some of the best
of the German ahlps and now has a
total gross tonnage of about 300,000.
These ships will enter Into competition
with ttvope of the old established companies
with the distinct hope of taking
away some of the trade. The newest of
tho United Slate.; Mall fleet, the old
Xorth State, arrived veeterday from the
j Camden shipyards and will start SaturI
day on her maiden voyage to Queunatown,
London and lioulogne.
The United States Mail Line's entry
into the Atlantic passenger service at
the end of the summer season Is regarded
by some as a bit of commercial
daring, but the lino seema to think thai
the venture will be justified by results.
Their present bookings, while not large,
indicate that the travelling public Is go1
ing to give them a fair trial. On the arrival
here of the Creole State, now nearing
completion, tbe line will Inaugurate
! a weekly service between Xew York and
Europe. It shares in the hopefulness ol
' other lines in the coming of a big boom
in the spring. Another big ship Is being
; converted into an oil burner for the line
at the Todd Shipyards Corporation In
Urookl.vn and soon will be delivered. In
the spring, to help in transporting the
expected throngs Europeward. the
United States Mail will have thirteen
passenger ships in commission. Including
the George Washington, the Mount Vernon,
the President Grant and the Agamemnon.
Kprlng Exodus to Europe.
Whatever the spring may bring in
unexampled exodus to Europe, the late
fell and winter is surely going to break
a'l records In southward seagoing,
steamship men declare. There are many
more lines In the West Indies and
South American trade than before the
iiBuiucma m nn.|/ymts
papers filling more than a page Instead
of a mere column or ho, and they ar<
al" carrying Americans aftid Canadians
rnd folks of other nationalities to the
Caribbean, Bermuda and the Bahamas.
The White Fleet of the United Fruit
Company reports an unparalled demand
foi berths, the bookings being filled fo
a solid month ahead, and still rushing
in. Hundreds are taking the twenty
three day cruises to Cuba, Jamaica Pan
ama, the Canal Zone and Costa Rica t.1
the newest arid finest of the fleet, the
Ulua and the Toloa. and thousands arc
booked by other ships for the oasis o1
There is a big tourist movement to the
west coast of South America by new
vessels of the Grace Line, which go dllcct
by way of the Panama Canal, and
by transhipment from other lhrcrs al
Panama, California Is also getting
tourists from the Atlantic seaboard, whe
prefer the leisurely route by way of the
j picturesque Caribbean and the Panama
A big appeal to the lover of semitropical
and tropical life Is made by the
International Mercantile Marine, whict
has taken three of its steamships from
the Atlantic route and is preparing them
lor West Indies, Canal Zone and Spanish
Main cruises. The announcement oi
thr. refitting of the American liners Now
York and St. Paul and the White Stai
liner Megantic for this service brouglk
Hoods of applications for berths. A
Chamber of Commerce/in a middle Wesl
city sent immedlatly for accommodations
for two hundred, and a group ol
prosperous merchants and financiers in n
Southern city were inspired to inquire 11
they could not charter one of the liners
for at least one cruise.
It is noticeable that few applications
fo; reservations have come from schoo
teachers, who have been numerous lr
previous excursions to the tropics, and
thai most of the parties that ask foi
accommodations are made up exclu
slvely of maies, which might indicate
that somebody prefers to do his dMnklng
apart from the women folk. The St
Paul's point of departure for two crulsei
of fifteen and twenty-two days, respectively,
will be New Orleans, which is lm
menscly tickled over the distinction. The
other cruises begin and end at this port
the first starting on January 12, with the
sailing of the New York. All three ship:
ara having swimming pools Installed.
FEAR 3 ARE BURIED IN
WRECK OF COAL CARf
\ mm w 0 9m r? ?V
Hundreds or ions rau or
Philadelphia, Oct. 24.?A freigh
wreck on the Pennsylvania Railroad a
Radnor, near here, early to-day, com
pletely blocked three tracks of the mail
line for more than twelve hours.
A truck on one of the freight car*
broke and twenty-eight loaded coal carj
were piled In a heap. The track waa
torn up for about 100 yards.
Witnesses to the smashup said the;
feared that a man, woman and chili
who were standing on the station plat
fi n might hut been buried under th
wreckage. Hundreds of tons of coa
were dumped on the platform am
against the station, which was bad);
The three persons, whose identity 1
not known, were reen on the platform i
moment before the accident, but cou'<
not be found afterward. A large fore
worked throughout the day clearini
away the debris, but at a late hour to
night no trace of bodies had been found
REPORTED AS LEADINC
J Goodyear II. Drifts North
ward in the Race. '
I rumuo. Oct 24.- -KeDOrts of severs
of tlie seven balloons which left Binning
ham, Ala., yesterday in t]ie Internationa
race for the Gordon Bennett trophy, wen
received from Illinois and Indiana towm
to-night. The American entry, the Good
year II., piloted by Ralph Upson, ap
patently was leading and all seemed fc
be drifting in a generally northward d!
rectlon toward the great lakes and Can
Four balloons were sighted at Marlon
III., in the southern part of the 8tate am
almost due north from Birmingham, a
7 :80 A. M. Thtrty minutes later John
son City, about ten miles north o
Marlon, glimpsed five bags. Four wen
flying about (.000 feet up. but the Oood
year II. was only a few hundred fee
from the ground and was easily Id in
tlfled. Uhsmpalgn, 111., sighted the Good
year II. at 8 P. M. and reported that tb
American sntry still held a lead oyer thi
TO BLOW UP BATTLESHIP.
Es plosive Vests Will Be Mode fo
Washtkotok, Oct. 14.?Kxploslve test
will be made this week with the old bat
tleship Indians In lower Chesapeslo
Bay, by placing bomhs in various part
of the ship to demonstrate thetr deatruc
tive effect had they boen dropped fron
Already plrplanoa flying over the Indi
.ma have demonstrated the praetlrahltt*<
of hitting a target of that alte from i
height of 4.000 to 8,000 feet, hut th
bombs used were dummies and the tee
was merely one of aecOTacy.
%'ACCAKRL.Lf'll M KM OR r HOW
Men In all walks of political life, fror
(Jov. Smith down, hnve been offering evl
dence of their sorrow over the death o
Michael Vnocarelll, aged father of Pan
Vaernrelll, longshore labor leader, by fin
rnl tributes that have overwhelmed th
simple home of the Vaccnrellla at 838
Kaat Chaster road. The Ilronx. I'Vlenda o
the family said yesterday It would tak
twenty carrlacea to trnnsjwwt all the of
ferlnoa to Calvary Cemetery, wlwre Mi
V area re Ufa hotly la to be hitried to-da
after a requiem mans In St. Raymond*
| Catholic Church.
!TAINTER AND WIFE '
SENTENCED IN PARIS1
Escapades of New York Couple
End With Terra of Two \
Years in Prison. ?
LONG- LIST OF ,VICTIMS ?
i - ! s
Pair Accused of Getting Nearly t
$50,000 in Jewels, Clothing *
and Various Loans. ?
j Special Cable to The Nrw York Hsbald. a
Copyright, JOtO, by The New Tmk Hssald t
Ww York Ilernld Bureau. ) | >,
Paris, Oct. 24. ( j
Harold Talnter and his wife Kate
1 (nee Grey) of New York, whose esca- j
padee have cost Paris hotels, milliners i
| and Jewellers thousands of francs, were j
' ; each sentenced to two ycors In prison
! ! to-day. .
i I 'Talnter. who says he is a former offl'
j eer of the American army, claims to be-;
' long to a wealthy New York family. In (
1 his defence to charges of forgery and J
fraud, he said his wife was imprudent
j and extravagant, but did not Intend to
. i commit crimes. The police are invest!-,
. gating a claim that Talnter has a per- 1
sonal fortune of $800,000 and will In-1
herlt $2,000,000 from his grandfather,
, said to be a director of a Scotch bank.
. ; According to a Paris despatch on Sep>
tember 10 Mr. and Mrs. Harold Talnter
got nearly $50,000 In clothing, Jewels,
. hotel accommodations and loans In
r Paris and Aix-les-Bains, without "paying
a cent, before they fell in with the
[ police. It was said that Mrs. Talnter,
. described as a handsome woman, was
. the more active of the two.
I At the time the two were arrested
s Taintor said he was a movie agent from
i Dos Angeles, well known to New York
cinema producers. He also said he was
. a former officer In the American army,
s On December 30, 1916, a despatch from
i San Diego. Oal., reported that "Uieut. ;
t H. H. Tainter" of the Twenty-fifth In- j
i ! fantry had been dismissed from the
army for passing checks for which he
' | had not sufficient funds la hank.
' , "I.ieut. Tainter" was said to be a mem"
! "ber of a New York family.
1 | Some of the Talnters' exploits In '
k Paris were the' borrowing by Mrs.
t Talnter of 11,000 francs from patients
at the American Hospital at Neuilly,
f where she was admitted for nervous
1 trouble and where she had "a private
' ward. Mrs. Talnter on another occa'
slon hired a limousine and, accompanied
by a beribboned maid, presented a let1
ter of Introduction to an expensive
moaisie irom wnom bhc gut on crecui a.
f fur coat worth $5,000 and gowns worth
[ $5,000 more. A Parisian Arm of Jewelers
pave her a diamond and platinum
( chain fourteen Inches long in exchange
, for a check that was returned marked
' "insufficient funds," like variovis checks
| Mrs. Tainter signed.
Just before their arrest the Tainters
had decided to return to the United
s States. It is understood Tainter, who
was the first to be arrested, gave InJ
formation that led to his wife's detec,
LEGIONFIGHTS G. O. P.
EDITOR FOR CONGRESS
' Un-American' Is War Charge
i Against Knight.
j Special Denpaic-h to Tub Nhw York llaiu. i
t 1 Akron, Ohio, Oct. 24.?The American I
t legion, through both Its 'national and
- State officers, has come' out publicly !
i against tho candidacy of C. Landon
Knight, Republican candidate for Repre- j 1
s sentative In the Fourteenth Congres- 1
sional district. Mr. Knight Is a resident j
of Akron and editor of the Akron Beacon
Action of both the Ohio department
y and the national council of the legion
il <tame after a strong fight had been
- waged here against Knight's candidacy
e by former servce men, because of the
.1 utterances which Mr. Knight Is reputed 1
1 to have made in his newspaper through- I
y out the war. The charges are that hia (
position was decidedly un-American
s | throughout the war.
I SOCCER PLAYER'S NECK ;
* BROKEN DURING GAME
He Fell on His Head After
Kicking at Ball.
* Special Despatch fo Tim New Yo*x Hbuia
hastiim Oct. 24.?Robert Patton, 40 ,
" years old. a star player on the soccer
; football team of the Bralntree Welfare t
Club, broke his neck and died almost ln1
stantly In a came with the Maple Leaf
- Club of Wulncy on the Fore River Field
j yesterday afternoon. '
Patton, In kicking at the ball, fell and
struck on the right side of his head.
.Spectators subscribed $87. which, with
- the gate receipts, was turned over to the
_ widow. He leaves four children, one of
whom was at the game and was calling '
0 on his father to score when the accident i
WAST ONLY INDEPENDENCE.
| Filipinos OpposeeO to Territorial '
Government, Official Mays.
' Manila. P. l, Oct 24.?Replying to a 1
. communication from the American (
t Chamber of Commerce asking support i
- of a territorial government for the Phll~
Ipplnes, a large majority of the members J
? of the House of Representatives answered
Individually that they Opposed
Representative Pablo wrote that he ,
was unnble to su|ff>nrt the proposal, as
It was diametrically opposed to the aspl^ ,
r rations of the Filipino people, manifested
not only through theilr constituted
representative during the whole period
k of American occupat.nn. but also In the
- ! two "glorious" revolutions of ISM and
, 1898 Agntufft Spain and the united
r I States, respectively. i
- ! SMITH III.KWT OH IWUriHT.
'' special Drnpatch to Tin Naw Tout IIiu>j
I Albany. Ort. 14?r?m Smith arrived
- | In* Albany to-night, but would make no | I
r comment on the letter of Senator Charloo i
i I A. Ijootcwood aaklng for the stppnlnte
ment of Attotney-tJencral Newton to sut
per?rde IMstrlci Attorney Bwnnn In the
Urwid Jury Investigation of tlie alleged
building material trust In New York city.
Mi nnitHKI) AFTRR ?UARIIKI.. '
o PnovimwcT, R. J? Oct 24 ?Carlo i
Oorao. 32. of thin city, wan stabbed to
death in an altercation near bin home
this evening. The police believe that
' the crime wan committed by Ulccardn
i. I Nardl, who escaped and la still at large. ;
0 OKI.AHOMA -WINS TROPHY.
r tV aaiii woton. Oct. 34.?A Irronse ,
trophy ha? been nwnrded to the battle?,
ship Oklahoma, attached to the Atlantic
v fleet, for exrpllenoe In small arms prac- .
s flee for vessels of the battleship class
^for the year ending last June 80.
W YORK HERALD, W
iLUDES POLICE IN 1
MURDER OF STUDENT *
irines Ignores Plea to Aid in |
Ipecial Despatch to The New Yosk HeiulA.
Philadelphia, Oct. 24.?The search 1
or William P. Urines, the University of
'ennsylvania student who is being
ought us the murderer of Elmer P.
srvwns, u;irunoui[i v-one^e ncmui, 10 i
pparently beginning to rank with the
earch for Grover Hcrgdoll, draft dodger. I
i'ho escaped from Federal oflicials a
hort time ago.
The police to-day virtually admitted t
hut although they are continuing the
earch and are convinced that Brines
s still in the city, they ure placing most
f thctr hopes on his voluntary surendcr.
His family and William A. Gray, who
as been engaged to defend him, ure
.lso hoping for his surrender, and assert
hey have no Idea of his whereabouts,
>ut are doing all In their power to get t
n touch with him. r
Mrs. Brines, mother of the accused, is
n the hospital in such a serious condiIon
as a result of the afTair that she c
s not being informed of developments, v
lut protests her boy's innocence. j
WEGRO KILLS DEPUTY; J
TROOPERS SAVE HIM c
Malvern, Pa., Mob Beats j
Slayer Into Insensibility.
Special Despatch to Tub Nbw Voik Hbbau). t
I'julaoicij'Hia, Oct. 24.?Deputy Con- '
itable William King was shot and killed f
his morning at Malvern while attempt- f
ng to arrest William Knight, a negro, 1
>n a charge of theft. Hundreds of cltl:en?,
many of them personal friends of :
Clng, armed themselves and followed
ivnight. They dragged him from a hog l
)on In a settlement near Berwyn and
>eat him Into unconsciousness. The f
irrival of State troopers from Cooler- *
dlle saved his life. He was rushed to i 1
iVest Chester, where he Is held on a J
charge of murder.
King was 25 years old and a son of j c
Nonstable Ezra King. He was a veteran '
>f the world war.
GAMBLERS TO TESTIFY
IN SARATOGA LIBEL SUIT j
Grand Jury Watches Trial to c
Get Leads for Expose.
Special Despatch to, Tub New Yobk Hbeald. t
Sauatooa, Oct. 24.?The trial of Police 1
2hlef Edward T- Carroll's libel suit
lgainst the Saratogian for defamation
of character, because of the publication
>f a statement that Chief Carroll stole
iwenty pounds of coffee will be resumed
it Ballston Spa to-morrow before Justice
Edward C. *Whltmyer, la the Supreme
2ourt. Chief Carroll was on the stand
when the case was adjourned for the
week end, and his testimony will be resumed.
Senator Edgar T. Brackett, who Is denuding
the newspaper, reiterated tonight
his determination to develop the
?ase Into an expose of gambling conditions
In Saratoga county. He declared
that before the trial has ended he will
:all several noted gamblers and sporting 4
men as witnesses, among them Arnold
Rothstetn, John Shaughncssy, Rachel
Rrown and Nate Evans, as well as men
who are reported to have lost large sums |
In the Saratoga gambling houses.
The Extraordinary Grand Jury which
nas been Investigating gambling conditions
and which has already returned
several Indictments, Is watching the trial
of the Carroll suit closely, and It Is
expected that several leads will be obtained
from the evidence which the
[Jrand Jury will take up.
BICYCLE COP ROUTS
Four Bandits Escape, but in 1
Badly Bruised Shape. '
West Boti.sto.v, Mass., Oct. 24.?Sur- J
prising a gang of four automobile ban- ,
1Its at Dead Man's Curve at 2 :30 this i
mdmlng as the^ were nbout to make 1
off with a valuable coupe and J90U
worth of goods. Officer Swenson, on a i
motor cycle, gave chase, and, after '
tiring a shot through the rear or the 1
mupe, w-as about to capture tho man '
who was driving; away with It when
he three other bandits In a touring car 1
Imvt: up and gave battle to him.
Swinging his club freely he forced
the gang to withdraw. Three of the ]
landtts Jumped Into the touring car and
?scaped, bruised and bleeding, and the '
rourth fled Into the nearby woods and
RECEPTION PLEASES \
BRITISH DELEGATES 1
Complete Tour in Pilgrim* 1
British delegates to the tercentenary 1 j
of the landing of the Pilgrims at Ply- j j
mouth, Mass., and the first legislative
assembly at Jamestown, Va., who have
Just completed a tour of the East, Issued
a statement yesterday expressing
thanks to the American Oovernment
and people and the Bulgrave Institution
Tor P Str courteous reception. |
"Wc hope and believe that the cause
if British and American friendship and
understanding has been furthered by
nur tour, the statement said "In com
memorntlng the Pllgrlma and founders
of your country and Institutions tre
lave had no other thought than to serve
the world's need by binding closer the
ties which unite the grast British and j
The delegation visited a number of
colleges. Including Harvard, Columbia.
Princeton and William and Mary, and
expressed a blgh regard for the American
DEAD BANDIT JRWKI. THIKP.
Cr.mrn.Afro, Ohio. Oct. 24.?Positive I
Identification of Albert Johnson. alia* '
Joyce, the bandit killed In the holdup J
uf tbb Bedford branch of the Cleveland i
Truat Company, a* one of the two men <
who robbed him of between 260,000 and
1300.060 In Jewelry and diamonds at
Buffalo, October 8. wee made to-nlirhf 1
by Maxim I?wetithal. BufTaio Jeweller's
MAN AMI WirK SHOT TIB AD.
Kssr.x. Vt, Oe< 24.?F. D Horton and
and his wife, both of middle aire, were
found dead In bed to-day, the result of
millet wounds. The nuthorltlee believe
Morton killed hie wife and then committed
suicide. The two moved here
inly three weeks a*o.
PANAMA I PHltl.ll* H14311 TP.
Panama. Oct. 24?Panama maintains
lovereljn rlifhts over the territory ur>on
which American wireless stations have
been erected. Secretary of CBrvemment
and Justice Alfaro ruled yesterday In
uderlnx the arrest of a wireless operator
it Puerto Obaldla, Han Bins province, on
a charno of ehontln* and wounding a
cltlsen of 'Panama.
The operator will be tried under the
ranama laws. 1
OVER DAMP CHICAGO
'olice Chief Throws All Tilame
for $3,000,000 Whiskey
Ring 011 U. S. Officials.
'ROTECTION IS DENIED
ederal Attorney Pigeonholed
Mass of Evidence Given by
Police, He Says.
ip'rlai Despatch to Tub N'bw Yobk IIbiai.o.
Chicago, Oct. 24.?liesponslbllity for
he Illicit liquor traffic in Chicago was
>ut directly up to the Federal authoriies
to-day by John J. Garrity, Chief
?f Police. Chief Canity's statement
vas issued in reply to charges made by
'ohn I. Kolley, Assistant United States
District Attorney, yesterday, who accused
(Jarrity of protecting the $3,00*1,100
"Chicago was practically free of illicit
iquor two months after the prohibition
aw beaame effectivj." said the Chief.
'Who else Is responsible for the floodng
of Chicago with whiskey and beer
>ut the Government agents? United
States District Attorney Clyne has been
>resented with enough evidence to send
leverai Government officials to Jail by
Special Intelligence Agent Itichardson.
A'hat has he done with this evidence?
ias he brought it to the attention of
he Federal Grand Jury? No. sir; he
ias pigeonholed it until after the i'resiientlal
"The Federal prohibition' commlsiioner
1'or the Chicago district was
(ersonally recommended by District Atorney
Clyne. I am referring to Major
V V. Dalrymple. Chicago has ten or
welve $1,000,00 whiskey rings, and all
>f them working at their trade without
lindranee from the Government.
"Who is responsible for the issuing
>f all these so-called fake permits upon
vhlch liquor is released? Who pernlts
the Chicago breweries to work
ivertlme making real beer? What inluence
has been brought to hear on
'iik'ago Government officials to 'lay
iff the breweries?
"All the whiskey which has come here
since certainly has been taken from
varehouses and shipped with the conllvance
of Federal men. It seems that
he Federal men wish to use the whole
>olice' department In their liquor investigation.
Personally I am more lnerested
in the arrest of one robber."
The Chief during the day ordered the
suspension of Sergeant William L.
Dush, chief detective at the stoefcyardfl
station ; John L. Ilogan. secretary to
""apt. TTogari of the stockyards station,
ind Detective Sergeant Michael Fogarty,
irrested a day or so ago In the liquor
nvestlgatlon. He ,hns ordered about
wenty victims of ''booze burglaries"
n the fashionable Hyde Park district,
neludlng many prominent society permits.
brought to his office ^"to-morrow
with the policemen who investigated
;ach case. #
AS BOOZE ISSUE
Contributor to Cox Fund la
Special Despatch to The New York Hbbai.d.
New York llernld Hnremi, )
Washington, I?. C., Oct. t4. (
A new row at the coming session, of
"engross over prohibition enforcement
ind alcoholic content Is likely as a remit
of the wide wave of interest created
n Washington by the discovery that
Michael Bosak of Rcranton. Pa., who
-ontributod $5,000 to the Cox campaign
'und. is a manufacturer of "Horkertno."
Several brands of this product have
leoome widely popular since prohibition,
rhey are lebelled an a tonic and Inrlgorator
with a wine glassful dosage
jrescribed. The label declares the alcolollc
content ranges between 17 and 30
oer cent., which in these days is "some
kick." The tonic is widely used as a
beverage. Much of it is consumed in
Washington, where it may be had at
groceries, soft drink emporiums and
Those who like their little nip have
narvelled at the wide sale and ease of
purchase of this product when so much
Puss was made over the kick In beer,
which seldom ran as high as 8 per cent.
The Bosak contribution to the Democratic
war chest'wo* one of the largest,
rhe donor was unknown here, however,
until a news despatch from Scranton.
Pa.?(Attorney-Ocneral Palmer's own
State?Identified him as a manufacturer
jf at least one brand of the suddenly
OF BOLSHEVIK ORIGIN
Movement Started in Barcelona
Aided by German Funds.
Madrid, Oct. 24. ? Indisputable w|Jence,
It is said, ha* reached both the
Spanish and the Portuguese authorities
!hat the origin of the railroad strike In
Portugal was an attempt by the Bolshevik
elements to setae j?ower. The movement
originated In Barcelona, from
which place agents went to Portugal.
I"hey are aald to have carried with them
a ego #uim* of Gorman money, which
aas need to Influence the unemployed
tnd the extremists among the trade
The nlleged plane which have fall' n
Tito the handa of the authorities divulge
diat It was the Intention to obtain postciwdon
of strategic points on the ralloads.
the machine shops of the various
lystems and the customs houses and
if her public buildings. Clues found by
he police led to the search for and 4lsxivery
of extensive de|ioslts of arms and
immunitlon Just across the Spanish
'rufitler. ready for distribution In the
vent tliat the movement was successful.
Imong.the arms found were s Inrge
umber of American automatic pistols
f large calibre, together with quantities
The disclosures enabled the Portuguese
Onverr.ment to take tlmelv treasures
to prevent a spread of the movement.
The authorities bcesme suspielous
Men use the tnen ceased work immedlitelv
after the Government had contented
to Increase the wages of the men,
rhereby meeting all the demands of the
ri\njrnATi Ji'nn,r;n i* man.
PrvrmvATi, Oet. 21.?Cincinnati'* May
nurlo festival will dropped In 1!>22
irifl attention trill be directed to the
elehratlnn of the festival'* fiftieth
mnlversarjr In 1P23. Starting In 187.1,
ho Cincinnati May festival* have boon
'.old ovary altomato year with tho *x optlon
of the period during which
duelr flail was building. which canted
i shifting <?f the biennial concerto from
he odd to the even year. A new choral
vnrk by -u, American rompoe-r will ho
i feature of tho event In 1V2I, It la anjounced.
REAL ESTATE NEWS,
NOTES AND GOSSIP
Freer Supply of Fuel and Labor
Hearts Beneficially on
Building material buying is reaching
its zero stage as far as the New York
construction market is concerned, according
to the Dow Service Daily Building
Reports. Prospective purchasers
seem content to await eventualities of
the immediate future. These incidents
include such factors in the building construction
Industry as finance, fuel supply,
freight car manipulation, unem
ployment at manufacturing centres and
Its effect upon mill production In tbe
building material production centres, export
and import influences, price stabilization,
liquidation of labor and the effect
the Investigation now In progress
may have upon building operations on
which estimates have been received but
not yet acted upon.
Building finance is expected to show
more interest in construction in general
after the close of the election campaign.
Fuel supply is improving. Brick manuj
facturers in the Hudson River district
reported at the close of the-week that
fuel supply was changing the manufacturing
situation there considerably,
i In one case 500 tons were desired and
the purchaser was accommodated with
000 tons. In another instance 350 tons
were called for and about half the
quantity was supplied, Xlight as concessions
In the matter of fuel supply
may appear to be, it lias been the cause
of changing the recent aspect with regard
to brick supply.
Incidentally, box car supply Is Improving,
bringing into this market
building material orders long overdue
but arriving at a time when there is
no buying to absorb It. What appears
to be a favorable trend as far as receipt
of building materials in finished
form is concerned really lias an adverse
counterpart at the building mateHal
manufacturing mills, where the Interstate
Commerce Commission ordei
curtailing the supply of open top cars
of the type usually employed in transportation
of raw material is actual!}
Mm Recruited From Anto Plants
The wholesale release of skilled artisans
at automobile establishments lr
the West has been helping building material
and equipment mills to clear uj
their unfilled tonnages. There is, however,
a reaction to this trend, becausi
the buying market Is not freely c&lllnf
for material. If this policy is long continued
shutdowns at manufacturing centres
may be expected until the demand
All eyes will be centred, therefore
upon the financial market during th<
next sixty days. If the finuneial clofun
policy, familiar to the building tradei
during the last nine months, Is con
tlnucd the late deplorable runaway prlc<
market can be considered as being
merely In a passing lull, emerging int<
full aotlvlty again as soon as demant
begins to be felt upon the low mill ant
The fact that foreign glass mnnufac
turers are making themselves felt It
this market; that export cement demnnr
Is constantly pressing upon Atlanth
I seaboard manufaeturers; that lumbc:
has heard inquiries from clear acrosi
the ocean, and that metals are s<
closely pressed by foreign markets a
to make It easily possible to ecllps
fiomf^uc OUPlIirpn UL Inr iiiurin-n v, ai
merely emphasis the fact that Amerlcai
manufacturers arc giving American con
sumers the benefit of their present 11m
Ited outputs, even though the premlumi
offered frequently and lavishly by ex
port puvtiasers greatly overshadov
present open market prices for thcii
Price stabilization and liquidation o
labor wages nt mill centres were pri
marlly Influential in reopening the buy
ors' market a week ago. but the effect o
the Investigation into building construe
tlon practices is likely to be along th<
line of cancellation of projects upoi
which estimates 'have been received bu
which have not been formally accepted.
Inquiry May Force nig Shutdown
The recourse of building materia
manufacturers in tho event of a genera
cancellation movement emanating fron
local conditions, such as, for example
the Inquis'tion tnto local building condi
j tions, will be to close down indefinitely
like th'e lumber mills have done, or tun
their available stocks and supplies t
the export trade. Creiltt Is too scant
and will probably continue to be so untl
well after the turn of the year, to war
rant manufacturers to pile up stocks li
reserve. Inventory time will come be
fween now and the start of the 192
building season, and bunking credits an
likely to be unsympathetic with largi
stocks without a visible market.
Building material manufacturers an
at present catering to buyers' tuarke
conditions. This Is noticeable In curren
' prices of brick, lumber and metals, bu
signs developed last week Indicating tha
the bottom is being renrhed on price con
cessions In such Items ns structural stee
and similar finished products, oak, maple
poplar, cypress. North Carolina pine an<
common brick. Class, under the In
finance of foreign manufacturers, ha
been softening on price, but tho fac
that many American mills will he forcet
to close dowr on December 1, when th<
supply 01 nauirRi *?i< id iiiw frmuurm
merits la Anally shut off. Indlentes tha
glass also In getting close to price botton
In this -market.
nwellltior '?l'? Reported.
Walter .1. Burke of the office of Ed
ward C. H. Vogler, reaold for Mrs. Evi
E. Cantor the four story dwelling. 19:
100. at 115 We*t Eighty-second street.
McCntter tt Oavls sold for the estat
of Mary Renville the three story dwell
t.lng at 4J Christopher street. This Is th
first transfer of this property for mor
than fifty earn.
MARK FIT >rw* 191 nntRF,
Ttotigla* 1.. Oilman A Co. have ben
appointed managing ng-otn of 21 Has
Ftfty-aeventh aireet, a si* story stop
Charles V. Soye? Company was thi
broker In the recent sale of ST. Vestr;
street for A. J. Whlteman to J. Kan<
* Rons, bakers' supplies, who will oc
A. X 'lltternian war the broker It
the recently retorted sale of the dwell
Ing 102 West 225th street for Relah Fi
I Masten to Emtna K. Kason. Mr. Olt
! ternian sold the property earlier In thi
, year to the seller.
Waiter J. Burke, with Eclwsrd C T1
! Vogtler. made the roenle for Mrs. Evi
I l' I,,. nt 11,.. .lujuMlne lis Woo
| Elghty-eerond atreet.
A. Q. Or*a negotiated the aple to 0
Carbone of 1*1 Sullivan atrret, a thre
atory building. whirl) will he occuplei
as a teataurant after atteratlona.
Houghton Company and E. K. Vai
Winkle negotiated the rerenlly reporte*
nale of the three atory dwelling 17
Weat flight y-aecotid atreet.
Edward C. II. Vofler has been ap
pointed agent for the following prop
' ertlra: No. 6* Weat Eighty-eerond atreo<
224 Weat Eightv-aeeond atreet, 22* Wn
I Eighty-aecond atreet. 313 Weat Eighty
, aecntvl atreet. II* Weat M3?l atreet, t
Weat l<Mth atreet and IPS Weat lilt
| REAL ESTATE BOARD IS SI)
I NEAR 25tf\ ANNIVERSARY
1 Considerable emphasis was laid at the w
annual meeting of the Keal Kstate
Board of New York on Tuesday, October
19, on the fact that the board will V
in a few months celebrate the twenty- o_vl
fifth anniversary of Its organization. and
Another fact emphasised was the In- I fon
crease of 134 in membership during the ; one
fiscal year ended September 3?. The t,lfr
limit of 3U0 active members has almost uut(
1 been reached, the active membership ^,-a
being now 280. wer
The members coming under the real thei
estate broker class number 389 and those g
In other professions 9511. or approxi- jpw
mately three to one of the non-broker- j, y
age class. was
A. X. Oltterman leased for Theodore
B. Starr, Inc., the mujor part of the
eighth floor in the building 376 Fifth
i avenue to the Attractions Distributing
Corporation of Los Angeles, Cal., B. F. ^
Schulberg president. Cross & Brown tjje
represented the lessors. Mr. Oltterman to.r
also leased for the^ Lenox Auto Homes lhe
! Corporation an auto repatr shop In 21- wjn
I 27 West 141th street to Hauser & Ull- tjOI
man. ' poii
Shaw & Co. leased to the A j j,
Red Cross for a welfare centre tiie two |npthree
story buildings 301 and 356 Last < ot1f|
116th street. | to ?
John J. Fitter leased for the Defon- | vjh,
dorf estate the two buildings, 40-42 Kast bell
; Fourth street. I on
Cross & Brown leased the building at
637-45 West Fifty-fifth street to the j spr,
Frigidaire Corporation ; the store at 91A __
Worth street to Jenkins, Kreer Company, | ?
Inc., and witli A. M. Gltterman. space I]
iix 576 Fifth avenue, to Attractions Dis- i ..?,
trlbutlng Corporation : also space in 458 j |?
Broadway, to Thebest Mills Company; .
in 24 0 West Sixtieth street, to StevensDuryea,
Inc.; in 108'Duane street, to
Edward Perlberg; in 105 East Fifty- c
seventh street, to Annie McConnaohle, P
and. in the Goodyear Building, Long w
Island City, to the Martin-Parry Corporation.
Bauer, Mllbank & Molloy, Inc., leased !
; the store and basement in 126 West
' Thirty-sixth street to tiie Martin Auc'
; tion Room; also third loft in 152-4 | ^
| West Thirty-first street, to Di Costa & , 14tl
' Besskind, cloak and wrap manufactuers, I
' and the fourth loft to Agresta & Scij
meca, dress manufactuers. *
J. Arthur Fischer leased for Edwin W. B'
i Glascoo ami Margaret M. Herbert the v
j five story building at 52 West Thirty- 4
, "ninth street, 20x100, at an aggregate
( rental of about $160,000. J. Arthur Be
Fischer has been appointed the agent for
. the property : the same broker leased to
! Julius Schapira, office in the southwest i
corner of Sixth avenue and Forty-third 1
. street, and with John P. Peel & Co. j
! leased the southerly half store at 755 1
dun.** uvcnue, in me same Duiiaing, to
1 Harry Weiner, stationer and engraver.
RESIDENTIAL LEASES. ol
; Brown, Wheelock Company, Inc., ?
C leased to Mrs. Charles T. Barney an n
apartment of nineteen rooms In the __!
- southeast corner of Fifth avenue and ni
- j Sixty-sixth street for the 4 East Sixty- , "j
: sixth Street Corporation. !
Harris, Vought & Co. leased apart- we
s ments In 485 Park avenue to Miss C. tc
i Markel, In 230 Madison avenue to Mrs. c 1
t J. D. Smith, in 22 East Forty-eighth ?
street to H. W. Warley and in 17 East i
i Eighty-ninth street to H. L. Smith,
r Oammann, Voorhees & Floyd leased, ' "
> furnished, for Walker D. Hines the t>.
1 residence, 122 East Seventieth street.
1 Dr. John T. MacCurdy, a client of "
! Douglas L. Elliman & Co.
John Constable Moore leased an
i apartment in 44 East Fifty-eighth street
1 to Hermann Oelrichs for a term of
r Worthlngton Whltehouse, Inc., leased
' furnished for Mrs. King Carley her trl- .
? plex apartment in 158 East Sixty-second I
s street to Franklin Remington,
e The Haggstrom-Callen Company hn od
1 | the dwelling 113 West Sixty-third street j
t to Emma L. Dowry.
- ' Douglas L. Elliman & Co. leased the '
- i four story house 177 East Eightieth
? street, furnished, for the winter to ?
- (i.'orge Barton French; |)S0 SJMimMltl | .
I i in 200 Park avenue to Mrs. Oeorge j I |
r Crawford Clark in 270 Park avenue to I |
Samuel Zucker, in conjunction with : L
f Harris, Vought & Co., and In 440 Madl
" son avenue to Miss Kathleen Duggan. i i
IIROW MARKET NOTES.
. Harvey B. Newins, Inc., leased for
n The Bronx Builders Machine Company j
t their one story garage, 100*100. at 680686
Bast 133d street, to the T. & K.
Garage Company at an aggregate rental !
William It. Igrwe sold the three story '
building at 12 West Fordham road. 24.3 ?,r.(
xl 15, to William Hobson. I ti,,
G. Tuoti & Co. sold for Mrs. Fritz to pl>:
the Rev. Father Fiorentina a two family St'
frame dwelling at 1871 Mulford avenue,
Feist & Feist sold to Max Mendel for D
John F. Noll the northwest corner of H
Central avenue and Norfolk street, oil fg
buildings, 52x100* Irregular, which the
new owner In the near future will lm- (W
prove with a two or three story* commerrial
structure for an automobile show- ^
i room nnd wnrtw station; also sold foi jl
: Franklin Murphy, Jr.. to Charles Ault.
; who w'll occupy, a three story building
on Broad street 23 feet wide and running
through to Beecher street; also leased
i the new two story building at 63 Clinj
ton street to the Combination Bunch ^
(*. Til]MB) C
SUfll'RB AN TRANSACTIONS. ?
F. M. Crawley & Bros, of Montclalr. I
N.' J., leased for Col. B. W. .Wanton his !
residence on the east side of IVospcot J
avenue to A. W. I^onsby; for Walter 11. |q
' Bell the residence on the west side of ? r
North Mountain avenue to J. N. Bavne; a <
for S. Siegman the residence on the ??
I north side of Myrtle avenue to George
| F. Morrison: for Major W. I. Lincoln
j Adams the brick Colonial residence on
the north side of IJ< wellyyn road to f
Ernest M. Bull: for Mrs. A. C. Elliott H
- | the residence on the northeast corner of ~
? Kairmount nnd T'pper Mountain avenues. ?c<
* to John R. Mitchell.
H. W. Sullivan, Yonkers. N. Y.. sold ?ni
e for Mrs. Winifred S. Farts a dwelling >ri
- at 98 Rockland avenue. Park Hill, 60* Au
e 100. designed by the Butch artist Van
e Beet; for William HastorYl his hollow
tile stucco dwelling and two car garage ;
on Alta avenue. Park Hill; for Beo
ltlggs his residence on large plot to J. i ,
n. KU!?r , I "I ,1| m. I?CI-JH WI? r. 11.-1 ITT.-..
1 d"nro (in RiimMjr road. Park Illll, to
' Vtiah Hiirrli: for the Van Cortlandl
e Kealty Cointwiny to Mm. Hrirtget Carney,
j a frame dwnltlng on South Broadway, K.
* Vonkers, 75x135, and fot Attorney U?a- i
t gen a vacant plot. 75x100, on 261at
e street, Hiverdale, to E. rhoctl.
JOIN* MORfiRXTJItr, JR., II), C
' Alfred H Waits ih ve|o| i of Mul- Lv
vernr. I,. I. : S,,iitli Palm He-i, Via . U
. and Knnuga Lake. N. C.. wax yesterday
p ; elected vice-president and a member of
the hoard of director* of the M. Morgnn- ?
than, Jr., I'ompxnv Mr W:tg? wn< /
president of the Heal Estate Association
. of the State of Nev York from 1016 to *,
1017, and vioe-prealdent. secretary and r
treasurer of the Long Island Heal Estate J,
Hoard for many years. He Is also ex*
ecutlve committeeman from Long Island
to U?e National Aaaoclatlon of Real '
J PONT KNOCK* DOWN WOMAN. re
A pony ridden by Frank Ixtrenxp, 3 J"'
i- | years old, of 740 East Eighty-first street, '
i- along the roadway leading to the *oo 1
t, | stahles In Itronx IVtrk, knocked down
it yesterday and trampled Mi*. Hetay
- lstmberg, 88 years old, of 1870 Washing- ml
12 Ion avenue. The Bronx. She was ' toft
moved to Fortfham Hospital suffering
, from abrasions.
* i ?
AND IS SHOT IN FIGHT
eaLhy Lumberman Sent to
ospital With Bullet in Hip.
I'ORCESTKn. Mass., Oct. 21.?H. If.
te, a wealthy lumberman, president
treasurer of the II. H. Dyke Lumber
upany, was shot early to-night by
of two burglars who were ransackhls
home when he returned from ati
imobile trip and surprised them. He
ppled with one of the men as they
e attempting to escape, and one of
n shot him In the right hip.
loth men escaped, taking wltb them
. Iry valued at $600 to $700, including
Insonlc charm worth $100. Mr. Dyke
i removed to a private hospital.
IRONDACK CLUB IN DAN GIB.
rest Klpcn \e?f McK?evfr
'tica, Oct. 24.?Forest fires raging In
vicinity of McKeever are reported
light as threatening the preserve of
Adirondack League Club. A strong
d is carrying the blaze in the dtreci
of the club property, and at one
-it the fire is only a mile away,
'ire wardens who have been combatthe
flames since this morning were
eavoring to-night to confine the Are
i triangular strip of 1.000 acres. The
ages of McKeever and Thendara are
eved to be In no danger, as they are
the opposite side of the Moose River,
eh is counted upon to check the
ead of the flames in their direction.
SSTRUCTION, COLLEGES, &C^
BERKELEY - IRVING
iCHOOL FOR BOYS
311 West 83d St.
urrlcnlum of the widest scope, from
rlmary School to College. Athletics
armly encouraged. Swimming Pool and
ymnaslum on the premises.
Illustrated catalog on request.
LOl'b 0. KAY, l*h. P., Headmaster.
Telephone Schuyler 4836.
i Year. 2,000 Students. 8.000 OraduaUs.
New (200,000 Equipment.
Learn a Trade,
uto Shop Starting, Lighting
attery Machine Shop
,0 other cot-RSES. INVESTIGATE.
free pass and hooklet.
idford Branch Y. M. C. A.,
1121 Bedford Ave.. Brooklyn.
Commercial Engineers Building.
33 WENT 39TII STREET.
BECOME A DOCTOR
r Chiropractic and win financial and
oclal prestige. Can be learned In 1*
lonthc. Write for descriptive booklet.
[.. New York College of Chiropractic,
116 Broadway. New York city.
[J ITT SCHOOL. 03 West 4Mb Street.
ifl I I Secretarial training; Individual
Instruction. Writs for Catalog.
ILL educated Cuban gentleman would like
i exchange English lesaons for Spanish.
4!M Herald, Harlem,
EI0TELS AND RESTAURANTS.
68th Street West
Near Crntra! Park .
A new fireproof apartment hotel.
2 Rooms or more
Jnfurnished on a yearly lease
A rperlal feature Is the abundance
of closet .-pace. a
It EST AUK ANT.
Vlso Doctor Suite, .3 rooms, main floor.
Under same management Hotel
I.angdon. 5th Av. A .Vltli fe't.
1" H. CHATTII.ON
If NOTT HOTELS |
II M'ltVKK Mill I ECONOMY |
HOTEL, EUOCRNB. 201 West 79th St.
>TEL W1LLAKD. 7Sth at. * Weat End S*.
flYRAM LAKE 1IEAI.TH FAKM,
MT. KIS( o, N. Y.
Yuen 111 or convaioacent or In need of rest
recuperation. Ideal location among the
Steti.ntcr Hills. AH milk, eggs, vegetas
and .poultry from own Farm. Resident
yalclan. New York office, 131 East 30th
-eet. Phone Plara 4973.
The discriminating only Inylted.
(KaBcacK ATLANTIC CITY.N. J
aDaths. Dirt Kitchen .Orrncftnv
ipadly 6QO. Open all the Year
C-jL./itwxt rtatrr ~Pr*r,
/.ywxxn J MrtTTKrx- 'ittjmMff
ATLANTIC CITY.N.J. I
4.n American Ran Motel 9
f Dis1mrtioi\arvdRealCon\(ort I
'IREPROOf OARACt. I ^
apactt cog ^ fVv/frrj:
rap)lti|t fBtlrr W*k of <i"?n front la tha
fiiohlnnuhlr ('Mm ret loo.
1 hwl cttamh.i with pi vuit hath* ifrcrt
i '? watrri. High-da** orchestra. eafa,
II. etc. French chef* Onlf privilege*,
tua meet train* ftooklot Open all roar.
J. II. THOMPSON ft CO
I WRUJS GREATEST H^TTI. SUCCESS,'
Canadian rti mc It*11 WAT.
R. I'e.rv. lien. Act- Pn??. IV|?t..l!3l Itwaf.
PTTY PPAT PAT ATE
EDWAHlt .1. IIIKiAN, Usui K'tntr.
Wool w orth ltlil*. In?uri?ii<
thnrr vnh Wt.-Sth *v. tn North fiber
rmo r?sh hurti 4 st'.ry nml >* < > nt. 12
oom, r. both private ititrillfii, aifltaMo for
imlnir house; In lower 80 nest Central ,
rk; house equipped ulih ( rl.-i'v: pt???
IV IIIIU. 1 . v < '
Iroatltvay ami *Ott :> iM buyTf. .. I
tfenr With ?t.; 3
r>tn?, 3 baths; Just I
ssesston; price $21.'Ky, i? i- 1 >e
wool). nntBON < 6.. 1
HOO Ooptiybr. Bwet nrvl *0fh ?t
27.4 W. Will si. -1-Vur story title Pan hs rnt
flwelMtu; l.etrto llfftu . (>*!?? ?21>.8W>:
r>rt**ces $ IT. 300: Irjr rrntlnB top floor ll
II ppy nil r*:'!ylH? r||?rB'i
' tV??D. I??I???0S to..
1100 Schuyler. Bv ay and 801 n it.
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