Newspaper Page Text
.. ...... ?'k . A'.WJH ', ir-Jtti-iW
320,000 LOOT IN BANK
Poison for Richeson in Letter Mailed in New York
'WDATK0R fair to-ulerht and Wednesday! warmer.
WKATHRll Pair to-nlsrht aad WadaMdal wsasav
CU''I I SJ IN c
u Circulation Books Open to AIL"
"Circulation Books Open to All.
PRICE ONE GENT.
CsnrrUht, 1B18. b Tie Irra rublUhtna
Ce. ITke Kew M TVerld).
NEW YORK, TUESDAY, MAY 21, 1912.
PRIOE ONE GENT.
"I Am Willing to Die," Says
Slayer of Avis Linnell as
Current Is Turned On.
GARBED AS A MINISTER.
Walks Unaided to Death
Chamber and Seats Himself
Without Show of Fear.
(Bptdii to lie fimtnc World.!
BOSTON, May 21. Clarence Virgil
. Thompson Rtchoson went to hie death
IB the el ec trio chair In Charlestown
Mate Prison with composure and dig
astey at 1110.0; o'clock this morn Inf.
Only one application of the current of
M00 valta, eight anrpervts, waa required,
fca wu officially pronounced dead at
1117. lie' left no publlo etatement.
It waa announced after the execution
tkat smons tho letters received yester
day sddromed to Sir. Richeaon and
opened by Warden Bridges wu one
sntalnlng cyanide of potassium, the
kind of poison be ued to murder Avis
Jjhmell. It was mailed from Station N,
New Tirtt City, at 1 P. M.. May 19. There
H notMue to-tb sender. The powder
wm In a small tub-envelop, marked
"IleaJacho lowder." IUohoson knew
Mthfoar about It.
In ministerial attire. Instead of the
usual garb of a prisoner facing electro,
oucscm, the self-conssed murderer or
Avis Llnnoll of Hyannls, smiled whon
lie reaohed the Instrument of death. He
walked Into the death chamber erect
aad unasslstrO. with eyes straight
sating himself In the chair. t.e closed
Iris ayes never to rsoptn them. The
traps were quickly adjuated across hie
talcks, Isci, forearms and cheat, from
tke top of the condemned man's head a
pood-slssd patch of hair had been
abaved and a three-Inch furrow i.id
keen dipped from the forehead to this
pot for .the electrode. The left leg of
fcls trousers had been slit to allow a
free contact of the electrlo current.
FIIWT MAN EVER TO TALK IN
Itlcheson Is the first man who ever
talked after taking his seat In the elec
tric chair, according to Or. Joseph 1.
Xelaughlln, the prison physician. He
aoswered seven questions put to blm
fcf the Rev. Herbert 3. Johnson, his
, "Would you like to confess Christ be
tare these wltnesues as your Bavlour?"
eked rtv. Mr. Johnson,
1' do confess Christ as ny Bavlour,"
same tha answer firmly.
"Have you the peace of Clod In your
fceart in tills hour?"
"I have the pesos of Clod In my heart."
"Does Christ give you the strength
you ntsd In this hour:"
"Christ gives me the strength I need."
"Have you the strength to meet
"I have. Ood will take care of my
aut and I pi ay (or all."
"Do you here repent of your sin?"
"Do you forgive everybody?"
"I forgive everybody."
"Are you willing to die for Jesus's
"I am willing to die"
The remainder of the sentence, If there
were more to be said, was never ut
tered. At the word "die" Warden
Brldgss slightly tilted his gold-headed
cane, there was a crash and sputter of
falling lever, and the lithe form of
the former clergyman surged forward
against the leather throngs. No sound
cams from the man's throat Death
The eleotrlo wires were disconnected
from the chair and the three physlcl-tns
preicnt lu turn applied their stetho
scopes unci1 iH'clartd him del J. The
body uas removed then to a table be
hind a scitren.
GREAT CROWD WAITS IN FRONT
During ths execution a. crowd of 2,000
rasn, women and children stood In
front of the prison in a hard rain, but
no sound of what was happening in
aids reached them.
After ths execution the Rev. Mr.
Johnson gave out a statement as a
result of a conference with Richeson
apd with ths tatter's permission, In
Vision ha ssld Richeson bad suffered
fetst ods collapse whtls In prison. That
taUoysd t&s announce meat that his
sOosraswsd eg Moos ftft). w
Patrolman Overcome in Mak
ing Last Dash and Dragged
GANGSTERS LEND HAND.
Artificial Respiration Used to
Revive Rescuer by His
The heroism of Patrolmen Frederick
Koch and Hans Amundsen of ths East
Ons Hundred and Twenty-sixth surest
station saved six Uvea In a Of early
this morning at No. 240 Second avenue,
housing thirty families. Twice on so.
count of the smoke and heat ths po
licemen hsd to retreat, and In the end
Amundsen went down, had himself to
be rescued and was only revived by
means of artificial respiration admin
istered in the street.
Koch and Amundsen started to chase
several young toughs who were making
trouble on One Hundred and Twenty
elshth street between Second and Third
avenues shortly before 1 o'clock. As
Second avenue was reached cries of
"Flrol" arose and In an Instant flames
burst from windows on the second floor
of the Jive-story tenement. At every
window except those on the seconcffloor
people were crying for help.
Patrolman Koch realised that on the
second floor the residents must have
been overcome. Followed by the vory
gangsters they had been chasing, Kooh
and Amunsdcn rushed up the stairs. At
tho hallway of tho second floor they
were met by a sheot iron Are door that
was locked. The policemen threw them
selves on It. but It would not budge. Ths
gangsters added their shoulders to the
door. With a crash the floor fell In
and the rescuers upon it. Flames shot
out over tha men struggling In a heap
on tho floor.
On up the stairs the flames went and
met the families who were now bury
ing down and orave tnem back to seek
a new way to safety by the roof.
CREPT THROUGH THE SMOKE
TO REC UE THEM.
A faint cry from an apartment on the
burning second floor was heard. Koch,
on his hands and linen, crept along the
corridor to a rear room, whence tho cry
had come. Amunadtn lay on the floor
beneath the flames. Borne of tha gang
lay on the stairs, others stood In lino
below, as Koch and Amunsden ordered.
Koch groped his way until he came
to Mrs. Amelia Carlson, forty-fire, a
widow, lying on the floor unconscious
with her three-year-old daughter Jen
nie In her arms, lie dragged the mother
and child along until Amunsden could
reach them and pull them along to ths
nearest of the gangsters, who passed
hem down the stairs and out Into ths
street. It was the cry of the child that
had been heard.
Meanwhile Policeman Martin, of the
same station, had sent In an alarm and
was helping families escaps over the
roofs. Some tried to get down by the
front fire escape but the flames from
the windows beneath converted tho es
capo Into a veritable grill and drove
thorn hack to the roof.
Having left Mrs. CarUon with Amund
sen, Koch crept back and in another
room in the rear found Oscar Walor
man, thirty-six, a boarder with tho
Carlsons, and dragged htm slong un
derneath the flames to Amunsden,
Waterman's nightshirt was afire and
he was badly burned. Amunsden and
the gangsters beat out the flamos and
carried htm out.
By that time the smoke and heat had
become so Intense that neither Kooli
or Amunsden could tyar It. One of
them got a pall of water and the police
men soused their faces. Then Koch
knelt down onoa more and crept back
again Into ths burning apartment. This
. CConttMijd og fleo.na r(s)
IN THE CHAIR
SAVE SIX FROM
FIRE AND SMOK
FIRST OF "DANDY COP"
SPECIAL BRIGADE TO
APPEAR ON 5TH AVE.
LOOK WHO'S HERE! ST0PI
THE NEW FIFTH AVE. COP
Little Late Getting on Job But Has
Very Natty Uniform and
People peeped from the tops of Fifth
avenue buses, they looked out of taxis.
they scanned the avenue from the level
of tonneaus. Pedestrians stopped to ask
tho coppers on the various beats where
the new special police were. The "Dandy
Fifth," as the njw patrol of the Fifth
Avenue Protective Association la
called, was to put In an appearance on
tho avenue at 6.5) to-day, but it was
hours before the first of them showed
The delay In the appearance of the
specials was due to their uniforms. The
men are being furnished to the Fifth
Avenue Protective Association by
Burns Detective Agency, The men in
charge there would not permit the new
police to go Into the street until they
were properly uniformed. It was short
ly betor 1 o'clock when two men In
natty uniforms of blue serge appeared
together at ThIrty-fourMi street.
The uniforms loom up very nicely.
They are of dark blue serge with black
and white "Ilk bratd and no buttons are
shown. The cap is of the military or
der and across the faco la emblazoned
In gold. "Fifth Avenue Hpeciat rollce."
The men wear no gloves. The new po
lice are on their bfnr to answer all In
!ries and to assist women across the
crossings If neerf cr
PRENOERGAST TO NAME
ROOSEVELT AT CHICAGO.
New York Comptroller Has Ueen
Selected to Place the Colonel
Uefore the Convention,
WASniNOTON, May :l.-WUtn A.
Prsndsrgast, Comptroller of the qtty of
Now York, has been picked by Vol.
Roosevelt to make the iejh plaiting
him In nomination for tho I'rosvdeno ,
bsfors ths Chicago Convention nuxt
month, This was made publlo t'J-day
by Lucius N, Uttauer, former Congress
man, and one of Roosevelt's delegatus
from Nsw York to ths National Con
Vi. , .
J ' "
6 NAUGHTY, inLE
AND WUNNED OFF!
At Dat Old Home, Dey Des
Make 'Em Work so Hard
Mindin' 'Ittld Babies!
AN' DEY TOULDN'T PLAY!
And O-o-o! Mary an' Vi and
Deir Sisters Des Slipped Out
But Dey Dot Taught!
The strlko microbe, which has recent
ly Infected miners, engineers, waiters,
barbers and baseball players, wormed
Its way into a Wllllamsburgh orphan
asylum for girls to-day and stung half
a dozen of tho inmates. In the quiet of
the gray dawn the little strikers got
up, dressed themselves and sneaked out
and away from what they considered
excessive toll. Within a few hours thoy
were back In the Institution, the young
est striker, aged throe, having got
hungry and advertised her yearnings
for food by loud cries.
Mary Smalllng, twelve years old, was
the leader of the strike. She Influenced
her two sisters, Anna, aged eight, and
Olive, aged six, and also Violet, Lily
and Carrie Trumen, aged ntne, seven
and three years renpectlvely. The
Emailing children came from Maasa-.
pequa, U I., and the Trumens formerly
lived at No. Hi Montauk ayonue. East
AHAI THE PLOT THICKENS A3
. THE PLOTTERS PLOTI
The Institution Is a busy place, accord
ing to the little girls, and the Inmate.
over seven years of nge are expected to
do something pf a useful nature. Mary
Hmalllng, for Instance, took c.ira of
fourteen babies, she says, and did the
washing for them, while Anna Smalllng
made beds. Violet Trumen waxhed
dishes and cut bread and Lily Trumen
was kept busy folding bahlea' bibs after
they had been washed, Olive Smalllnn
and Cirrlo Trumen wcro not required
It wasn't so bad when the weather
was cold und rainy, but when the sun
came out and tha leaves began to
clothe the treos and the flowers blos
somed and tho windows wpro opened,
and the warm breeze fanned the cheeks
of the little workers, the Smalllng chil
dren pined for their old home In the
country. Mary, a child with Initiative
and executive ability, suggested to her
sisters that they run awny.
"Lets us and, Violet and Lily and
Carrie all run away," elaborated Anna
With much whispering and excitement,
the plot was arranged yesterday. Mary
Bmalllng was to awaken the others at
the proper time and guide them to
freedom. And at 4.30 o'clock this
morning sho slipped out of her cot and
softly awakened hor two sisters and
the Trumen children.
Very quietly they slipped on their
clothing, all but their shoes. Then,
hand In hand, with Mary In ths lead,
they stole through the dormitory and
down the stairs, and out through ths
hall to the big front door and out to
the cool street and the mist of ths
CARRIE WANTED "DWINK OK
MILK," DISCOVERY FOLLOWED
They trudged along for more than two
hours and had covered two or three
miles when little Carrie Trumen began
to cry. She was hungry and her feet
hurt and sho wanted a "dwlnk" of
milk. Fearful of attracting attention
tnd confronted by a dllfloulty shs had
not foreseen, Mary mailing guided her
company Into the hallway of a tenement
at No, 1911 Ilroadwny, nrooklyn.
Charles Tiaylor of No, 112 Forest ave
nue, Queens, passing the house at ?
o'clook, beard the sound of children sob
bing. He entered the hallway and found
the six runaways. Olive Bmalllng had
Jnlntd Carrie Trumen In lamentations.
ly clnsn questioning Jiaylor iearnou
the children wcro fugitives. He sum
moned Policeman AnnUruster of tho
Itulph nvenuo station, iv'in guldod the
children to tho station lious.i, whnrn
J.teut, Htransky regalod tlie-m with hiicni
and eggs and r)ll und milk and coffee,
und rounded out tha meal with candy.
linfora noon thu six lltllii strikers were
hack In the iluatern Dlntrlct Industrlul
MiiiiiK and tlohool In Hoiith Third strrat,
Wllllamtliunr, Miss 11. K, Whlttlesy, tha
usieiiiiteiidnnt, danled t in children wra
overworked, and nsorll'eil t .elr vrntura
Into thu great unknown out. Ida to the
natural iritluimces of spring,
f'or ell Coutu. cuilru, tnuh Am.rlon sl
kimuJt rkMUUtiip Mn.. TiKollan' chwks sal
caoHrr onkrt. 1Ii(km. inil iru rtiKk room
W Atj soil nlsli'. The World T(i.J IIvmu.
TAFT CASTS VOTE
IN OHIO ELECTION
EXPECTS TO WIN
President Rests While His
Workers Carry Battle With
Roosevelt to the Polls.
BETS FAVOR COLONEL.
Wilson and Harmon Fight It
Out Among Democrats
Heavy Vote All Over State.
COLUMRVB, O., May Il.-Advlce s from
every quartor of tho State reported fair
neather for Ohio's first preference pri
mary to-day, which concludes two weeks
or more of unprecedented campaigning
by President Taft and Col. Theodore
Roosevelt. Forty-eight ilelexatcs will be
selected by tho Republicans to represent
Ohio in tha Chicago convention, and
both candidates were confident of win
ning the entire delegation.
Supporters of all Presidential candi
dates Taft, Roosevelt, La Follette, Har
mon and Wilson Republicans and Dem
ocrats, were greatly encouraged by the
dawn of a fair, warm day.
Reports received In ColunYbus this
aft erne on were that an unusually heavy
vote had jteen cast by both Republicans
and Democrats In cities and towns,
with a light vote In the country. The
clear, warm weather. It was agreed,
was beneficial to the Taft condldacy
because msny Republican farmers In
every county who are opposed to the
'resident on account of his reciprocity
position, remained at home to work In
tho fields. At the ramo time, It Is be-
IlevM Oov. Ilurmou was Injured by
thu neather. A majority of tho stay-at-honte
Democratic farmers are be
lieved to favor llnmion. Politicians
here estimate that about 300,000 Rcpub-
rnn votes would be cant In the prim
aries. In tho Democratic contest, where
tho Intercut is not so Intense, It Is be
lieved aibout 200,000 vutos will be polled.
The contests between Taft nnd Roose
velt ami between Wilson and Harmon
nero rcportoj as bolng waged, with
much energy on all sides. In Toledo nnd
Cleveland, La Folletlo sentiment Is so
strong us to put the Taft and Roosevelt
leaders In doubt as to the final outcome
In those places. La Follntte's csndlJacy,
It Is believed. Is hurting Rootevelt more
than Taft, bocauxe It Is splitting the
Al Wilson headquarters the statement
was mad that advlcos from over the
Stato Indicated unexpected activity
among known progrcsslvo Democrats.
jTomsrou bsts have bssa postsd
maklnr Boossvslt and Samoa alight
REPUBLICAN CANDIDATES NOT
NAMED ON BALLOTS.
President Taft cast his vote In the
primaries In his home precinct at Cin
cinnati. Ho Is a guest at the home of
his brothej-, C. P. Taft, where he
rested before returning Kast.
Col. Roossvett left Ohio lata yester
day, after concluding his spseah-mak-
(Continued on ftacond Page.)
AT NEW YCHK.
0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0
FOR AIMALL WWW PAOt .
BURGLAR WHO SHOWS
POLICE IUS $20, 000 LOOT
LOSES $1 ,000 A MINUTE
IN COURT BECAUSE HE
According to Noble Austrian's
Estimate; Cigar Cost
Aladar W. Hersog, thirty-eight years
old, an Austrian of noble birth, as he
declared, was fined 13 by Msglstrnte
House In the Jefferson Market Court,
to-day. Hcrzog, previous to arraign
ment .gate his address as the Rlti
Carlton Hotel, lln had been arrested
at the Fourteenth streot station of the
subway, on tho charge of carrying u
lighted cigar, the nrreat being rtuulc by
Patrolman Ruppcrt, attached to the
Hcrzog showed considerable nervous
nesi while waiting for the case to be
c.illel. Ho ws heard to remerk:
; t il loilng n thousand dollars a minute."
"What Is that disturbance?" asked
Upin bring told. Magistrate House'
said hi would hear tho cnt.xjit once.
".Tudje, Vour Honir, I ,uld have
been down at the Stock Kxchatigo nn
hour ago," sai l Hcrzog, "Myiharcs nre
golivj up, up how Is It you siy up t.ie
llu a? I am loilng a thousand dollars
,i minute. All on uccount of a lionstly
little cK'.irl Ah. I could crush It this
He Jerked nut n Jewnlled cigar ra
nnd extracting several cigars, crushed
"Walt wait!" exclaimed Probation Of
ficer Lavender. "I could have smoked
"What Is the fine, Judge?" nsked Her
zox. Then, Leforo an answer could he
given: "Please, Vour Honor, I'm losing
11,000 a minute. I must hurry to the
'Three dollars," said the Court,
"Ah, three dollars against my thou
sands!" muttered Herzog, as he tendered
a nnw tioo iblll In payment of the fine.
Clerk Klchter was a little slow In mak
ing the change.
"Oh, keep the change!" cried Herzog,
Then he started to leave,
"Come back' Como back!" called Clerk
Rlchter. "I can't keep your change,
Here tt s'"
Herzog run back, made one grab for the
bills offered him, and then, with a part
ing salutation, hurried from the court
KILLED IN COLLISION.
liny Met Dentil When Trnln lilt
Wnifriii Relatives Injured,
W.Ti:ilTOW.V. .V. v.. My I.Oiin
permit wis Instantly killed and two
probably hurt nt tho .N'nw York Central
omniilng urn.- (louveneur thU nftnrnnnn
when the'r rig wuu strni'k by a passnn
ger train. Tim Injurod nre Charles
l.iivinehn nnt Mrs, H, (lonyn, brother
nnd slsler, and thu dead the tatter's
nloven-yMtr old eon,
They fnll1 tn sen th npiirnnehlng
train or tu hear th warning ehoutnl
to tin III snd were tin own s'lVt tiil fi-t,
Kurd Onlnir fur I', li, lieamie,
CINCINNATI, O., May 21,-Tho local
United rltiltcs l.eiittus team Is In trou
ble, Its gone to-day was called off,
and it Is said that Monday's drew only
itvsa gaj s ami sat ons.
jVSi. ' wm
U asVnvSMk sflIB1
$20,000 HID BY THIEF
IN A DEPOSIT VAULT
HE SHOWS TO POLICE
Old-Timer Bert Curtis Takes Captors
to His Cache, Where They
Find Gold and Jewelled
J. P. MORGAN JR. MAY OWN ,
SOME OF THE STOLEN HOARD
"Beau Brummel" Crook Says He
Bought All for $500 From
Dcrt Curtis, one of the few old-fashioned burglars whose exktMCC
is admitted by the police, had more than $20,000 worth of jewelry
hidden in the safe deposit vault he had rented at the Harlem, branch W
the Colonial Trust Company, One Hundred and Sixteenth straet and
Seventh avenue. The police opened the box to-day In the presence of
Curtis, who gave his consent, despite the advice of his attorney, Rudolph
The key of the box was given to
Capt. Tunney and Capt. Ilrown of the
Detective Rurenu by a woman they
found In the flat which Curtis occupied
undor the name of Lnmont. With tha
permission of Magistral Freschl. ths
dotoctlvo took Curtis to the bsnk to-day,
Tiandcuffod to Deputy Jailer Julius
SAYS WALK COST JOB
AS A SCHOOL TEACHER
Miss Hutchinson .1 Martyr to
Votes for Women, She
Miss Amlee Hutchinson nt Nn. SV,
West Knd avenue, a suffragist, has lost
her Job, rim my, because she marched
In tho suffragist parade. Hhe was a
teacher In the parochial school connected i
with the Church of the Blessed Sac
rament, at llroadway and fteventy-flrst
street, the pastor of which Is the Rev,
Father Mathew A. Taylor,
Aocordlng to Miss Hutchinson's story,
the sole reason given for her discharge
,' , ' ' ' 7
hi ui. H.uuc. vv11t1.11 cif.,3CM .nn w.:Qeet listed.
that shi was a suffragist. She re- "I bought that Junk from anotaw
ported the case at the rKiffrage head-
quarters, No. !') West Thirty-fourth
street, to-day, and was Immediately
hailed as the first 'marytr to the
caiias," A meeting of suffragists Is to
be held to consider Miss Hutchinson's
ens n and take notion on it.
Miss Hutchinson wtyn she was dt.
mlisn4 Inst TrMay. Hhe declares that!1"1 Jr n"v D"n Mltra to eommunvoata
IVthsr Taylor said tu liar: I wllh Cdnt- T"""' to aid In the Idea!-
" 'This Is a perflnimt matter with me. I fl-tln of tha Jewelrjr.
t do nut like this wiuiiun riuffniKB I H vvna hard for the persons who fol
mnn,.. I win urn hit v.. ,.nv , ' lowM In a curious crowd as ths prll-
crs connected with thin mcHo.,1 who nr..
.iffilsti.. I hal'tvo tho .iiivHinent I,
a iitep tuwunl tliii'liillnin, and tlierofnri.
1 will hitvn in u;t for your leslgnu
tlon,' H guvn mn my pay up tu Hpt.
1, It whs not done nn tha linpulso (if
th ! i.iit, f ho Imd tl o check
mndo out and ready for tno when I
entered tho nfflce,"
ItrlelislitK l'iie Hill Knorliiir
ItrjIlUN, May SI. The Reichstag to.
Any passed tho first mid Hecond read-1
I np n .i .1 n u I il 11 1,111 .v. 1 1 1 . .. .1 i
aviators, which tank, accidents oo' W rings, from -which thi tlaa
eurrinii to them while llvlnir on thsll'l ,orn Bnl1 wWch hd
same level us casualties Incurred In
Uma of war,
nrumel of Hsrlem Court Prison. Tkera
was a Utile delay at the bank while
the msnsgeV awaited Tor Instruotloas
BOX REVEALS HOARD OF JEW
Capt. Tunney took from ths bos savsn
snvelopes and opsnsd them. Ths fol
lowing Is the Invsntory that waa ms4e
by ths police; , "yellow metal" msans
gold; "whits stone" means diamond!
Forty-six pieces broken yellow
metal, apparently formerly aettlnsjs '
for precious atones.
Twenty-six pieces broken yellow
Crescent set wlthvtwtnty-one largi
Ring, one green stone, tlx whit
PendAnt, seventeen white stone.
Lavelllere, set with five large wtWtV
stone and many small stones.
Chain for same, with eleven lam
Woman's ring, isren stones.
Same, three atones, l:tlT".
Womsn's pin, one atone.
flame, six stones. "
Woman's bar pin. fifteen atone
-Man's gold and platinum chain.
Two jdattnum pins, six whits)
Yellow mats matchbox.
Yiillow metal locket, . ,'"
Yeiiow metal swivel. !-
Neck chain of IS pearls.
Amber clear holder, yellow metal
Two sets gold and pearl wajstoosst
Tho box had been ranted under Ifca
name of Alfted Jossett. Curtis sals) ta
, tno aetectlves after tha Jewelry
grafter, I paid (U00 for the whole buach
MORGAN JR. MAY
SOME OF BOOTY.
He refused to make any other atatsx
ment, Hcvsral wealthy man and wosaaa)
who have reported Jewelry losses by
robbery recently, Including J. P. Mo?
"n"r th P0.1."" Mcompanled htm ta
, the bank to realize that Curtis was ths
'iieuit llrumniel" burglar of whom they
had read, Tr.i pnrllca say that he fre
tueiited the Metropolitan Opera Houaa
In Immaculate dress and that ha gave
ninny notable dinners and lato suppera
at restaurants of high priced menus.
Ho was a furtive looking, not ovar
clean cteatura to-day, It ssemed hardly
possible he could ever have passed a
Kxpnrta oalled In by tha poltoa
learned that some of ths Jewelry bad
been msnufsctured in Ilrooklyn, aosna'
In this city and some In Cincinnati.
The. broken gold mentioned In tha la-.
yentory seemed to be tha ramalna C
pounded with a hammer after tha aa.
ars' names bad bsa Had away, ,