Newspaper Page Text
ECKER "HAD THE GOODS,
HE SAYS, ON ROSENTHAL
police lieutenant Asserts tic wad UDtainea
Damaging Statement From Dead Gambler's
Wife and Would Have Been
Lieut. Becker spent several hours about tho scene of tlio murdor to
7, going frequently to tho West Forty-seventh street station. Ho said
leaving for Headquarters:
"Tho death of Ito3cnthal at this time Is most unfortunate. To
day would havo cleared up most of tho charges against tho pollco.
In thrco days everything will be explained away.
"Tho whole thing was a piece of splto work. My superiors ore
not worrying mo. Tho meeting with mo at tho Elks Club described
by Rosenthal was true, most unfortunHtcly. Dut that was not tho
first place I mot him. The first ttmo wob at a ball and ho stuck to
mo so close I could not get rid of him and had to Icavo much sooner
than I expected."
Decker said ho did not llko to say anything against Rosonthal,
now that ho was dead, but that he had a 1.500 word atudavlt signed
yesterday by a former wife of tho dead man at No. 1G1 East Twenty
seventh streot. Sho Is Mrs. flora Gilbert, and her statement, Decker
said, 13 very damaging to Rosenthal.
"GAMBLING KING'S" MURDER
CLIMAX TO A DARING CAREER
Rosenthal Played With Fate Once Too Often,
After Successfully Defying for Years Revenge
of G'amesters and Attacks of Police Raiders.
Herman or "Ilymle" Rosenthal,
the "Gambling King cf tho Eist Sl.lc,"
led a life that was anything but
placid. Almost since his boyhood ho
rwas associated with gambling halls
and raldf. Explosions and arrests fcc
camo almost commonplace Incidents
In his vcrmllllon career. His gamb
ling place wero raided scores of
times by tho police and he rode In
patrol wagons equally as often. Three
times bombs were exploded In his
resorts of chance, but through It all
Rosenthal went uns.-athc:l until his
career was terminated early this
Rosenthal was connected with tho
fAmniia Hnsnnr trliih frnm Irs Inrpn
. yi T T 1 . . 1 '......
lll'll. illU (llOl'CI Willi HAS ftllU" II
aome of tho city s most nrominont
jpoilticinns ana sporting men wero
member?. It camo into being nt ?.o.
an seona avenue ami was a vnru-
IUI1H. 1 11U IlL'SIFUr OIUUH UUUUU1
ni.. if..... r-ii..Lt. -.-...-i
Sullivan wcro Romo of the names as-
IULUU tl 111 44J UlhUttl MtVtUll.
It took half '
muru uv iili v muii-mcu
w rnln entrancfl and then other iron
Sine of tho hardest clutu the police hadn,
nun r. iv n m l vv i n tiM m t i i iyi Ea
IN THE LIMELIGHT.
I The Ilrsper Club clnml lt doors In
. . i i . .i. i 1 . i .1 r i. i .
Ifrolllalily nny longer.
Ik.titn BiPitnT 'I'lin nino.i linn Iiati mnti.n(i
Mnirlitrate Finn. In dlRchnrirlnir the
Jl (Oiiliri a, iniiiil nni lu nv fuiiii iiii-ii
Mon "Ilvm u" Itosenthnl dur iik Ills ca-
uricri nib mill nmi uu ii" .11 .uuiihi
win, wncn fiiaries J. Konier or inn nrm
of Kohler & Campbell, pinna manufac
turers, at Kleventh avenue nnd rlftloth
uuBireei, uniuiu huh ujitnii- lutu iur
Fffi5,000, alleging It wns nn unpaid hot on
'.a horse race. Judge I'latiek. In tho
'Bupremo Court, Instructed tho Jury toln both places. It was said to bo a
bring In a judgment for this a'nount
against Rosenthal. Rorenthul took an
f appeal, on the ground that a wager on
fiuraa mcu wan iiicki, mm inu i-
' peltate Court upheld his contention.
The suit was the result or ionier s
A Week's Review
It Is well for business men and
housewives to keep posted as re-
?ardB the supply of and dtrrnand
or positions, workers, hordes, In
vestments, bargains, &c.
Last week there were pTlntod:
13,490 World "Help Wnntod" and
"Situations Wanted" Ads.
,743 More Than tlio Herald.
4,813 World "Summer nesort" Ads.
3,784 More Than tha Herald.
4,490 World "To Let" Ads.
8,888 Mora Than the Herald.
1,513 World "Real Kstate" Ado.
3S7 More Than the Herald.
1,030 World "IlUBlness Opportun
660 Mora Than the Herald.
Etc., Etc., KM., Etc., Etc., Etc., Etc.
havInK made ft wnper on a horse race,
pl.-i"ns" the money In Itoscnthal's hands
to bet. Tho horse won. Tfohlpr received
a check for J3.000, but payment upon It
won stopped by Rosenthal. A fow days
nftcr the Appellate Court had upheld
Iloienthal. he called Kohlcr up and ln
vlted him to lunch. During the meal
Hosenthal put '.lis hand In hi pockot
and drew forth (5,000, which he passed
over to Kohler.
"SPANISH LOUIE" ROSENTHAL'S
MOST POWERFUL HENCHMAN.
Ilnsfrnthnl's action In doing this was
heralded through the gamins; world as
an InHnnce of his squareness as a
uo'entlial found himself In the public
eyo In March, 1909, when ho was arrested
and arrnlxned before Magistrate Krotel
on a charco of operating a gambling
game and of bribing a member of tho
PIstrlrt-Attcrncy's staff to give advance
lnforni.itlon.nf proposed official notion,
l'or a long tlmo iIutIiir his gnmlilliig
career on the lower ICast Sldo Itiwen-
lliai mill l II fll'lll-IIIHUII OJIlllllBIl
j(0U,0 ..Spinlsh LoU6" war a tnwt-r
of Ktiength. lie lilted nothing better
than to batter his fellmvmen Into In
Fensllilllty. Scores of men lioro the
marks of Loulo's prowess. Itosenthal
eif.v poHslblllttes In "Spanish I.oulo."
It wan n shame, he thought, to let nuch i
strength be expended ncedlemly, so he
hired I.oulo as n doorman nt his gnmli
gnmbllng'housc. Whenever a policeman sought to enter
llosenthal'a place ho was met by Ioule.
An ambulance call usually followed.
Io'ile bad tho proclnct fairly terrorlrcd.
wait alosen policemen had been lured
Into the" hallway of tho gambling house
nnd thero rounded Into a pulp. "The
Istnry of I.ouo'h jirowess finally reached
m, who summoned
In of the precinct
and demanded to know why one man
was stan.llpg off nil the policemen nnd
beating them up at Wlll.
Jllngham gave orders that the pro
gramme bo changed Instantly, nnd bnek
to I1I1 rtatlon ho'.i-e went the ear-ting-lln
Captain. That nftcrnoon twenty
policemen, chosen for girth of eheit nnd
arm development, rallied forth toward
Rosenthal's, bearing In their hands the
heavier t hickory clubs available, One of
these huskies was tent forward as a le.
coy. "Spanish 'IouIe" enticed him Into
the hallway and tho battle began. The
other nineteen followed tho decoy, and
hcn they emerged with "Spanish
Iul8 ho was iinroMgnisable. Thence
force "Spanish Ioule" ceased to lie a
terror and a short time afterward tie
went to 'his death In n gang shooting.
ROSENTHAL DIED A8 HE HAD
LIVED, ENDING VARIED CAREER.
Itosenthal did not confine his opera
Hons to the lower east side. In W0i he
ventured un Info Jlnrlom and secured
nn Intorcst In two places at No. ICC and
No, EH West One Hundred and Six
teenth street. lJarly one morning, a
few ol(s later, bombs wero exploded
war among gamblers, who were Jealous
of the Intrudor from the east side.
Rofenthtl's r.cxt expl'lon occurred at
his place No. 151 West Torty-fourth
street, on tho morning of M ly 17, I ill.
Hut Ihrough It nil Rosenthal went Iks
a inn 'I poHEessod of n chaimed life,
Kx.',ilosInna and ralJs nnd arrasts
were merely Incidents In the stren-
uouh career of the Oambllng King of J
file etlni null. nn nu n win ni ,u
places cnnduntel by Rosenthal ran up
Into the thousands. One day In Octo
ber, 190S, his plnces nt No. 38 Seventh
street nnd No. 1M Second' avenue wern
raided and 2W) prisoners taken.
Since the racing days nereabouts
Rosenthal has seldom been'Sen about
In daylight. Ho wns a night hawk,
lie died this morning at an hour that
he was well familiar with! an hour
when they of the gaming world aro
, widest awake, ,
IXeiTimicr 3lnn Dead.
William J. McUoushlln, n newspaper
man, died yesterday at his home at No.
I JJ7 East One Hundred and Forty-fifth
street after a lingering Illness. Mr. Mc
Laughlin was twcnty-cUht years of age
and slnco he was fifteen years old had
been connected with newspapers In this
city, He started as an office boy with
the Evening world, and later was at-
sirnea to "cavr" tb Bron.
THI EVENING WORLD, TUESDAY, JULY
I ANALYSIS OF THE NEW YORK JOHNNY
walk -rue MASiirR to thp h'iQ5Tgri . , - fcUs6 Omcr ARtr RElPONIiM
WALK THE MASHffR TO THE -"M"1 tjrf& t WEAR A SSk. i PVist THP 'MAtumit'
NEAREST POLICE HAM AND IMTRODUCf HIM 'WXvS&gf NoaFOLK TJiC MSMM
tUUtt -AM OLD BATCHt tmT' I
Book on Manners Recommended by "An Old Fash
ioned Male" for the Boors Who Render Them
selves Repulsive by Vulgar Attire and
Conduct at Beaches and Elsewhere.
BY NIXOLA GREELEY-SMITH.
ifsm.. auV I sand goats Is merely tho New York " J? I .
rfrm-,. m., r -mSJKl n man rising to nnHor tho accusation I 1
WSVT" " ' ' yA Put forth by his sister woman that l I
modest nnd spectacular clothes." said Knickerbocker Jr. to Miss New York
"I admit tho charge." answered Miss Now York" or at least large num.
hers of her admit It, "but I do It to please you. You pralso Miss Shiny
Nose, but you keep on taking Miss Talnt-In-thc-Faco out to dinner. Don't
be a hyppcrlte you know you admlro
"Neverl" retorted Knickerbocker Jr.
"We search In vain for the old-fnsh-loned
girl. To-day women of all grades
look so much alike that we can't tell
the chf ep from tho wolves!"
"That's luclcy for the sheep who line
to get a little attention," Miss New
York exclaimed. "Otherwise the woives
would havo a monopoly of malo society.
Rut don't daro to call us wolves, nny
how, you who prowl by day and night
seeking whom you may devour, you
HE EXPLAINS WHY WOMEN
NEED A DRESSING.
And that's whtro we stand at present,
or where wo stood till tho bleats of the
accused men began to come In. Here Is
a letter from a man who objects to my
remark that woman, tho smooth-coated
member of tho human race, Is less in
need of reform In her nttlre .at the
beaches than the roush-coated male who
nn-i n one-piece bathing suit. Ho
Dear Madam It Is really too bad.
that you, whose articles ulways lm
pressed me as breathing a good bit
of horio sense, should bo so terribly
shocked at the sight of the bathing
rough-coated momber of the human
family. It only goes to prov what
so-called culture Is making of us.
Feeling nauseated In facing nature!
A bathing man In n onc-plece suit
may, I fully ngreo with you, not offer
tho most ao'rthctlc spectacle, but as
long as we roor malo mortals can
not take our plunge In an evening
suit and our haberdashers do not
furnish us a more artistic bathing'
outfit, I foar that your soniltlvc- ,
ness will have to stanl It. Your
discussion about the Indecent and
suggestive apparel of the present
"smooth-coated generation," smooth
by grace of paint and powder pot,
has brought quite soino sensible
views, Hit, alas! a lot. of tommy
rot, that has absolutely nothing to do
with the Impending question. The
whole matter crystallises Itself In
the following points:
The itverago American female of
tho middle classes, unburdened by
too much sDni"e of aesthetics or edu
cation, the matron ut that undo
finable arc between twpnty-flve and
forty-five, wishes to look llko sweet
sixteen and selects lir outfit from
tha latest costume of some famous
French cocotte. Result: A carica
ture! Ilor dear Itttlo daughter of
real sixteen, guided by tho sordid
tastes of her mothi-r, will Imitate
'these vllo etylos as closely as pos
sible. If men at the seashore choose,
to look like filthy hoboes, if they,
crossing their legs In an nnrentlo.
manly way, show an abundance of
hosiery, they will never cause any
"x-rableo," you may rect assured
of that! They simply prove that
they ore tosri ana ought to lie
Prescribed for Mashers
Who Infest Streets to Annoy Women
Copyright, 1911. by Tlio Press rubllshlnj- Co. (The New York World).
That formldablo yet pathetic
sound llko tho bleating of a thou
sand goats Is merely tho New York
man rising to annvor tho accusation
put forth by his sister woman that
he wears cffemlnato clothes, Is hypo
critical In his attitude and relation
to tho other sex and that he Is de
voted In Increasing numbers to tho
despicable practlco of the street
Wo havo travelled a long way from
our original discussion of tho dress-palnt-and-powdcr
"You make your face up with
nowder and rouge. You wear lm
mo the way I am
handed a (food took on "manners
of a gentleman." Women, on the
other hand, wear these conspicuous
dresses In theatres, at dsncee, and
of late on the streets, for one pur
pose only, to creato a sensation,
and should not wonder when, ac
complishing their purpose, they
are followed by men and Insulted
by them. A woman to be consid
ered decent must wear decont
clothes. AN OLD-FASHIONED,
I am afraid this reader of Tho Eve
nlng World has mlrundorstood my
opinion of the one-jileco bathing suit.
A modern Hermes, a young Apollo, a
living replica of Michael Angelo's
David might present a magnificent ap- (
pearnncc In ono of these over-candid
garments. Rut a Falstaft In a yellow
and black striped apology for clothing
Is a very different and, I repeat, a
There Is, as The Evenlnr Wort!
reader contends, nothing nauseat
ing in "facing nature" Nature un.
adorned and undeformed.
But the visible evidences of sys
tematized ana prolonged gluttony
and sensuality are always aisgust
tat, and partlonlarly so when seen
In ralstafilan opulence at the sea
Hut thnre explanations or apologies
or reiterations must give place to sev
eral clamorous gentlemen who have
risen to protest against the ussertlou
thnt tho presont tendency of masculine
fashion Is toward tho feminine, par
ticularly as exemplified In the wide
hipped and pleated Norfolk effects. Let
us hear some of theso Indignant citi
zens of Nc.v York:
HE DRESSES IN STYLE, BUTl
Dear Madam Tho discussion of tho
dress-palnt-and-powder problem Is In
tereitlng In the extreme, but tho sev
eral remarks about the appenrunco
of New York youths I think aro
quite uncalled for.
I am a young fellow, eighteen. I
wear a Norfolk Jacket nnd, In fact,
nil of tho effects mentioned In your
column us improper and out of order.
Still, I don't consider myself effem
inate, even If others do.
It Is not unnatural to suppoe that
a really repectnblo yonng man would
endeavor to appear as presentable to
woman as poislbl Hut that dncan't
make him nn "effemlnato maher."
It really seems too bad the New York
fellows should bo ridiculed on this
Tho fact Ii this: The glrli who
wrote you complaining about street
corner Insillters, have confused the
ni.it young men with another typo
(known jis "rough-neck."), who stand
In the stroct and make pets of them
selvei. This element Is the very same
that rave a large number of Hiiro
ptsn visitors the opinion they now
fr- UAK KILLS UH1LU
tfT AFTER RESCUE BY
'Vub cahinot TAtre A FtjUNae in
cvesiiNG cioTiin'iAtj ar.evuv
have of "New York young men." In
vestigation will prove beyond doubt
that the lattor type Is Just tha an
tithesis of your so-called "Rroadway
John." People, after reading some of
your analyses of the New York
Johnny, take It for granted that nny
one attired In the prevailing fashion
Is a "pustllnt lady killer." So pleais
try to make It plain that If a man
does wear a Jitgh linen collar and a
Norfolk suit. It dooi not necessarily
follow that he U an effumlnate
masher. A .
A BACHELOR RELIES TO THE
LETTER Or MI8S ALMA.
Dear Mndnm: Tho following Is In
answer to Miss Alma's lotter In The
Dear Miss Alma: I will not attempt
to defend my sex, for I am a mere
man, as you ladles are pleased to
term us, and sympathize lar; fly with
you, but will say that If you aro un
furtunatn enough to be Invited out by
a man not Interested In art, music or
literature, what harm Is there In his
telling you thu story of his life)
(shows ho must bu somewhat Inter
ested In you to think you'll bs In
terested; furthermore, If he tells
you of his business and prosperity,
it Is another excellent sign his Inten
tions nro serious, or soon will he.
"Rome wasn't built In a day," you
know); but If he npeaks of his
Amours, of course that's decidedly
outre, nnd then you naturally
couldn't bo blamed for considering
Mm nn old roue, which In all proba
bility hn Is or he wouldn't think of
telling YOU such things. Referring
to what you say of perfect strangeis
addressing you as 'Hello, sweet
heart," arid u'klng permission to
take you to dinner or walk with
you, I think tho best euro would bo
simply to consent nnd walk them up
to tho nearest policeman nnd Intro
duce them to him, or threaten to do
s), nnd I think you'd llnd these gay
liOtharlos would leave you strictly to
your own ruminations In future. I
can't siii'Kifit any cure for tho corner
lady killer unless It would he to note
the rartl' iilar corner where It hap
pens, then ask some cloie friend
(sumo man you've known from child
hood, we'll say) to accompany you
past thnt corner, and If thcro Is nny
taring on the part of the lady killer,
let your friend return It In a mean
ing manner nnd I don't think they'll
notice you In future, let alone say
nnyth'.ng. A safe rule for men to ob
serve would bo to tako their cues
from the Kill whom they happen to
bo with. If she ucts llko a lady, let
them net like gentlemen, oven
though they aren't. For those that
don't nothing noed be said.
AN OLD HAOIfKLOR.
DIES FROM AUTO ACCIDENT.
Tllnn Injured at For IlorUnrrny Sun-
ilny NiiiTiimlis In Hospital,
JnniPH Oarfney, forty. five years of
age, u iiewsdenlT of No, 370 Illghth
nvenue, Manhattan, died In Kt. Jo
s-pli'n Hospital, I'.ir 11 ekawny, early
tn.day, I to wun tun down and In
Jured on Kunday last by nn nitto
mobile owned hy James Tracey of
Olbson ntieet nnd Clinton place. Far
Rockuuay, Tlio accident occurred
nt Mott nnd White avenues, the trol
ley terminal. (Saffncy wa Injured
about the hend, hips nnd arnin nnd
suffered concussion of tho brain, but
It wns thought he would pull
through, until Internal Injuries mani
fested ihcmcclves Monday night
Four-Year-Old Run Down in
Making Second Effort to
Cross Street to Mother.
Little Ellsa Radannky, four years
old, of No. 4161,4 East Tenth street,
wns left alone for a few minutes thin
morning while her mother went across
the street to buy some groceries. The
Rndnnskys enme to Enst Tenth street
from Uoston only a month or so ago,
and Eliza hasn't had much opportunity
to know the other little girl who play
between the pushcarts and ash barrels
(lint fringe the curb of thnt somewhat
crowded thoroughfare. Ho she was
lonely nnd begun to cry loudly for her,
mother to come back. Hut hsr mother
only smiled nnd waved to her from
the other sldo of the street.
This was very provoking, and Eliza
started Io follow her mother; hut before
sho had climbed from thx curb (Mrs.
Rodunxky culled out:
"Stay by tho aldnwaJk, Ellzal Do you
want to be 'un overt"
And as Just at that minute a rumbling
Eighth street cToes-town car Jarred past,
r.llza shuddered with a delightful sense
of danger narrowly escaped nnd re-
treated precipitately. For a time she en-
oyed herself watching the pastimes of
a group of boys who were playing "cat"
on tha sidewalk.
Rut even this amusement palled on
her. Hho wanted hor rnothor. with the
usual iforgetfulnens of Jour years, her
mother's admonitions hod allpped frnm
her memory. All nhe know was that
shu was lonely nnd that her mother was
upon the other sliln of tho street.
Eliza clluird gingerly down to the gut
ter, holding unto a pushcart wheel, for
It was n diwcunt perlllous for her little
fat legs. Tho clanging of a car gong In
the distance meant nothing to her, but
Abla Krumpwitz, who llviw u couplo of
doors down from her, saw ttm ilongur
nnd left the group of "cat" players.
Abto litis llttln sisters of hl.i own, he
told The Evening World reporter.
"Hey, kid, ho ald, as he grahtx-d
her 'by ttie waist and hoisted her back
onto tho sidewalk. "Yousu watita look
out. Dut car'Il run over youse."
Rut I'IItm was not thankful to her
reiflurr. hiio pursei up her mouth and
began to cry. Kbo wanted to crews the
streot to her mother; und, anywuy, It
did' not seem to hor that thu approach
ing car wat so vory near. AMo ad
monished her again, and then return!
"THE ITAIR3 OF YOUR HEAD
Thcro is a Hrest, deal oi truth la fha
ftoou die, vlttllty (tret out. He ball
beini to turn grey.
Tbli It pa-tlculsrly unfortunate se we ere
II living In sn age when to LOOhC youn
means to fill do YOUNG srd IMPORTANT
poiltioni. Old lojlei go to the bickjround.
If you should bc(ln to cbillc down every
day oi your Ufa, the exset number of hsln
tttt turn trey, you would l;o iurpdied nnd
oon leira th.it "The Grey Hairs of 1'ic
mature Old Ao" come oa very quickly,
if you neglect them.
Begin to count, end f7
HAY'S HAIR HUALTH
I1.C0 ul S0a el'Drai Clans or dlisci toe
r-wtlaS el price esJ dsslcre -. Seat) ID for
trttl kVnl,.pku Hy S-kcC, NiuM-&
lmiinii iiir.mr.if ta i in hit fil
1 r .Ml I I V m
IS ORDER OE WHIlAi
Declares There Has Been Gambling All AlongH
in JNcvv xorK Kosentnai was to wave Ke- ?a
vealed Names To-Day in Corroboration
District-Attorney Whitman was
homo this mornlnn a fw minutes aftor ho had roturncd from a personal'
Investigation of tho shooting.
"This Is a torrlblo situation," ho exclaimed. "Ajtd this Is not tho first
tlmo that complaining witnesses havo been shot to death. It haa got to
atop. Tho kllllni? of Hoscntnai nas practically Knocked tlio props from
under my Investigation Into tlio projection of gambling Interests by tho
police, but I will endeavor to bring such facts beforo tho Qrand Jury an
may warrant some action.
"At any rate, you may bs certain that
the shooting of Rosenthal will be thor
oughly probed nnd extreme efforts taken
to punish tho guilty of his death, mis
Lshootlng down of witnesses has got to
stop in row orn.
"As far as I can see at present, my
hands are pmctlcnlly tied In continuing
the Investigation of Rosenthal's chargos
ngalnst the police. Undor tho law I am
unable to go beforo the tlrand Jury ana
tell of the revelations made to mo by
Rosenthal. And Rosenthal's wife, to
whom he hsd told his story, cannot
testify ns to the saylnrts of a dead man.
"However, t will to-morrow summon
beforo the Ornnd Jury Rosenthal's at
torney nnd the attorney ho said repre
sented Lieut. Recker In their aliened
deal for protection. I will also furnish
the Jury with such evldcnen as is per
missible for me to have entered under
the law. Tilt Is the best I can do, now
that the complaining witness nas ueen
-Rosenthal hen been fearing for his
life for several days, and told me so,
but I scoffed nt hln fears. 1 nm sorry
now that I did. He and bis wife wero
to meet mo nt my npnrtmntn this
morning. Rosenthal wan afraid to
come to my otllce In the Criminal
Court llulldlng, for ho said he would
he I .lied. I believe him now, for thern
Is no doubt that thcro aro plenty or
crooks around that building.
"Rosenthal was to eet me this
morning and give to me the names
of several men who would corrobo
rate his story of bis deal
Intra with Zdeut. Becker for polios
protection. Ke told ma yesterday
that he was going to inform ths
mem first n4 then tarn their
names over to me. X believe that
this was noised about ana this fact
resulted la ths dastardly murder.
"Whoever Instigated tho killing of
Rosenthal knew that his unnubnt.in-
tlated charicn wero Insufficient for me
to bring any action. no mci wi
Rosenthal was going to turn over the
names of these witnesses put another
light on the case. Thoj concerned
realised that something had to be done
quick, and Rosenthal' slaying was the
answer to the problem.
"I wan Informed of Rosenthal's death
very shortly after the shooting, nnd ut
once went on a personal Investigation.
I had a lengtHy talk with Mrs. Rosen
thal this morning. Although she Is
nearly heartbroken over the kllllnr of
her husband, she went over the story
he hnd told to me.
"The fact that she was able to do this
under the circumstances Is well worthy
of oons'deratlon. New York It a wide
opon town nnd there Is plenty of gam
bling despite nil statements to the con
trary. 1 thought that with Rosenthal ns
to the absnrtdrtb mysterlos of "eat."
Presently lie was deeply Immersed In
his game, and Ellsa determined to ven
ture tho passugo once more. Hho
stepped dowii between the push-cart
wheeIs and trotted out into the -middle
of the street.
"Clang-clnngl" went tne gong or an
other car coming from the other direc
idtza sUppea in oewua-Tmnni. -xnang-
clang!" The malorman yelled, and
turnod his rce away ns no iraniicn-iy
twisted (brak and power lever,. Uut It
wan too Into. iKIIna'a mother, turning
from her bargaining, saw the front
wheoli tatch Kllsa'a curly hair and
grind over It.
A Substantial Instrument,
"With the tone you can't forget."
Cath er ronrrnlrnt rarmeals.
hnul for lluuklrl.
425 FIFTH AVENUE
Knlrnnre WXh H., N. Y. City.
$3.50, $1, $5, $7
r.. 1 1 m i: muih:i.s
A I.I, I.UUIII.KS
Stamped on a
l VI 'KCUbU UU
iV is ni:w romca
IOTW snoeiiiNo cunt is it yMl
greatly perturbed when seen nt hla
an entering wedge I might Institute Tan
Investigation that would turn tha spot
tight on the situation. I 'hardly know
what to do now that he has been killed.
Thcro Is one thin th.it I can do, how
ever, and which I Intend to do and that
Is to do myi utmost to put a stop to tha
sliyliu of witnesses in New rork by
finding those responsible for HoswUhal'a
death nnd having thorn punished to the
blended to suit
the taste of
for the enormous
sale of FATIMA
con give you that
extra quality be
cause the pack
age i? simple and
Ute Tyree's Powder
To Avoid Disease
Tho need pf an effective standard
antiseptic in every household, either tct
deodorizing and disinfecting1 sick rooms,
or for the prevention and destruction oi
all Infectious or contagions diseases
caused by germs, is a well established
fact; and thcro is nothing better or
more economical than Tyree's Antisep
tic Powder. A twenty-five cent bos will
make two gallons of standard antiseptic
Tyree's Powder la in general use
throughout the world, and has been
strongly recommended by phyaklana
for more than twenty years. Dissolves
Instantly In water, contains no polsori,
and when used as a douche it is unsur
passed. Extremely beneficial in tho
treatment of catarrh. Sold by dra-lstJ
everywhere. Send for booklet and
samele. J. S. Tyree, Chemist, WarJi-
ington. D. C.
For Ladies and Gcntleoicn
UN outi i:.m
2274 3Aye.7w 14th 5t.
i,ri. ii::;d i" ni lt-i. nth & nth ,.:'
Cll'KN TILL T l ii. BAtl'lttAi 1U I". a.
K W IT
Itiulalies oJvr ot vtrtvltatias. AkSJ
lut.lv htrmlois. tumple mtiisJ trea t
1 I "JUVfc g l SAM
WldJUjETTSS f g , S
c. Utile- ?. -'- C4iUrtu::t St.. rujia-jig
' I, !